Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 134


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1934 volume:

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SU U PLC LUCP1 QDECADES after having won- a prominent position in American history, the traditionally romantic American frigate Constitution+'fOld Ironsides". as it is known to young patriots-holds students of Topeka High School directly under its spell. An actual part of the historic ship, its lower foreyard arm, daily weaves about them its inspiration of strength, high courage, and integrity. Because it is the embodiment of these characteristics, a silent influence each year upon the lives and ideals of more than two thousand students, the good ship Constitu- tion through its member spar will form the theme of this yearbook, the 1934 Sunflower. The spar was obtained for Topeka High School from the United States Navy in 1930 when the ship was being restored, the movement being sponsored by Barton Phelps, June 1901, the Topeka Board of Education, and the Honorable Charles Curtis, then Vice-President of the United States. The former mast arm's eighty feet of pio- neer New England timber was erected in a replica ship- deck framework of steel and wood and was dedicated to its present service before a brilliant assemblage of national leaders and students. Stationed near the entrance to the school auditorium, the spar flaunts in the winds the colors it fought so valiantly and successfully to protect. Far from the scene of its former glory it pierces the blue Kansas skies, a sen- tinel challenging the spirit of youth. x'i l . l 5HIP'S On Watch .................. The U. S. Constitution ........ Foreword, by Harold Weeks .... The Ship's Log ..................................... Embarkment ........................................ Three Years-One Trip Complete, by Dorothy Janke Messages from 'Ship's Owners' ...................... Ship's Officers at Hehn, by Dorothy Sheahan .... Theodore L. Schowengerdt ......................... They Keep Voyagers Entertained, by Ray Crooks .... And Another Year Begins, by Annabel Putney ....... Young Topekans Try Voting, by Betty Lou Ufford . . . Gridsters Tie for Title, by James Clark ........... . Letters Go to 18 Trojans, by James Clark ......... Name All-Conference Team, by Harold Weeks ..... The Passing Show-Football '33 .................. Romance Lures Applejohn, by Malcolm Howell ..... Juniors Present 'Tommy', by Malcolm Howell .... Student Staff Labors, by Betty Lou Ufford ..... Well Begun-Not Half Done ................ Mid-Passage ......................... . . All Topeka High Makes Merry ........... At All-School Party, by Arthur Wolf ......... Bill Brownlee, King of the All-School Party ......... Barbara King, Queen of the All-School Party ....... Howard Gilpin, Nominee for King of All-School Party Harryette Nightingale, Nominee for Queen of the All-School Party Harlan Schlicher, Nominee for King of the All-School Party Dorothy Jane Willcuts, Nominee for Queen of the All-School Party Clubs Mirror Many Hobbies, by Barton Phelps, Louise Brown InMemoriam Juniors Play Host at Prom, by Virginia Brown ..... Sophomores S00 Strong, by Betty Eidson .......... Win Redeems Losing Streak, by Harold Weeks .. . Hadley's Boys Play Hard, by Harold Weeks ......... Basketeers Get Hot Shots ........................... Pep Clubs Cheer for T. H. S., by Margaret Grandeen Girls' Sports Come into Own, by Margaret McCord .. Dulcy's Week-End a Failure, by Betty Lou Ufford . . . Musicians Have Active Year, by Carl Bowman ...... 'Practice Makes Perfect' ......................... 'Year-Book Work of Many', by Betty Anderson ..... All Work, No Play-Much, by Howard Gilpin .... 'Tis a Long Tale, and Sad, by Herbert Langsdorf .... Publishes New Scribbler, by Dorothy Janke ...... Students Put Out Magazine, by Dorothy J anke .... Seen thru the Spyglass ........................... Debaters Bring Home Trophy, by Nancy Sharp ..... Port Bound ..................,................... Minor Sports Become Major, by Harold Weeks . . . Vaulting Vies with Hurdling ........................ Glimpses from the Ship's Log, by Betty Lou Ufford . . . Many in Honorary Societies, by Dorothy Sheahan .... 'On Come the Ghost Train,' by Francis McDonald .... Noted Artist Gives Sanction, by Annabel Putney . . . Seniors Complete Voyage, by Betty Eidson ........ Seniors Number Ahnost 500 .............. They Brim with Activities ........ Grand Promenade-Spring '34 The Advertisers ............... The Final Fling-Land Ho! .... LCC? I emsm P-.namerif Three Years---One Trip Complete C6 HEY are leaving this spring-the first seniors to have spent their entire high school life in the present high school building. Memories of "The Old Building," tales of life at Eighth and Harrison, are not for them. They belong completely to the anew." As sophomores in September, 1931, the present graduating class came to give the recently completed high school the "beauty of occupancy." More intimately than any other class who will ever be graduated from its halls, the class of 1934 belongs to the stately building of which all Topeka is so proud. TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL i ii l Page Six Messages From 'Sl1ip's Qwners' Ig AM glad to offer my congratu- lations and good wishes to the Class of 1934. My one sentence of advice is, Keep your life's horizon mov- ing back. Schooling for some of you may end with graduation. Your education, if you are to amount to anything, has only be- gun. With new learning, your hori- zon widens: you are able to see more beauty in the world, to find greater happiness, to do greater ser- vice. If you wish to live a worth- while life, keep your life's horizon moving back. A. J. STOUT, Superintendent of Schools. TOPEKA BOARD OF EDUCATION James A. McClure J. W. F. Hughes, President Chester Woodward Mrs. D. L. McEachrnn John F. Scott Mrs. Julia Kiene A. J. Stout, Superintendent of Schools cg AM proud of the Public Schools of Topeka. This feel- ing of pride is not limited to the physical appearance of the build- ings, grounds, and equipment, but extends to comprehend the indis- putably fine achievements of the student body which, in turn, re- flect credit upon our teachers and officers of administration. J. W. F. HUGHES, President Board of Education. Page Seven- Sl1ip's Cfficers at Helm W. N. Yan Slyck CZQQILLARD N. van siyck. the captain of our mighty ship, has successfully steered his 2300 passengers through the calms and storms of another school year, thereby completing his sixth voy- age as principal of Topeka High School. Mr. Van Slyck has many duties besides that of commanding the fortunes of the school. He is di- rector of secondary education in the city, with the task of coordinating the work of the junior high schools with that of the high school. He takes active part in the boys' di- vision of the Young Men's Chris- tian Association and in the Boy Scout work. This year he has been honored with the office of second vice-president of the department of secondary school principals of the National Educational Association: and early this spring he was named consultant ex officio of the emer- gency committee in education. Besides his numerous other school duties our good captain sponsors the Student Council and the Representative Council, and through his remarkable patience, fairness, and tact receives the co- operation and respect of the entire ship. C. H. Hepworth Vice-Principal A familiar figure on the decks of our ship is C. H. Hepworth, vice- Laura L. Ewing, Dean of Girls Page Eighti Willard N. Van Slyck, Principal principal of day school and direc- tor of night school. From early morning until late at night, Mr. Hepworth is busy with all that concerns the ship's business. He has direct oversight of the boys of the school, issues passes, and assumes the duties of principal when Mr. Van Slyck is away. This genial gentleman is always on deck when there is work to be done and diffi- culties to be smoothed out. A stu- dent or teacher in trouble is sure of quick response from Mr. Hep- worth. Miss Laura L. Ewing Dean of Girls Sailing along at the prow of our good ship, Miss Laura L. Ewing, dean of girls, is an indispensable member of the ship's officers. For two years she has checked per- sonally every program written for Topeka High School's two thou- sand odd passengers, besides giving her sympathetic and clear-seeing advice most generously to all who ask it. The force of her gracious personality is felt not only among the girls, over whom she has super- vision, but throughout the entire ship. C. H. Hepworth, Vice-Principal L L eoclore L. L9Cll0lU6Ilg61'C!t Teacher of Physics Died December 2 8, 1933 C61-IEODORE L. Schowengerdt came to Topeka High School first as a substitute teacher of mathematics and science in 1930-313 but the fol- lowing fall, with the entry of the school into the new building, he joined the faculty as teacher of physics in both day school and night school. He became ill in midwinter of 1932-33, and from that time was able to be in the classroom only at inter- vals. His death occurred December 28, 1933. To his fellow-teachers and students Mr. Schow- engerdt was a loyal friend. Throughout his long illness, his interest in all that concerned Topeka High School kept him in close touch with its busy life. Considerate and patient always, he smoothed the way for pupils who found his subject difficult. Although his stay in the school was brief, all who were fortunate enough to know him will cherish the memory of a sincere and upright gentleman. Page Nine They Keep Voyagers Entertainecl English Department Miss Wolfe, chairman Miss Ansel Miss Fuller Miss Kerr Miss Bixler Miss Grandon Miss Kingsley Miss Davis Miss Hopkins Miss Tomson Miss Fry Miss Webb Miss Hunt, journalism Miss Wheeler, dramatics NGLISH teachers have endeav- ored this year to interest stu- dents in all types of literature and life. They sponsored an essay con- test on the new Central Market: their classes sold tickets for a Masque and Wig Club play, con- tributed material to the Tugboat, a literary "tabloid" edited by the fall term rhetoric class, and sent many entries to the Scholastic con- tests. The freedom of reading classes won a set of books. Indi- vidual students have received hon- ors for book reviews, essays and verse. Language Department Miss Fowler, chairman Latin Mrs. Harner Miss Robertson Miss Collins, chairman modern languages Miss Drake Mrs. Fudge Mrs. Terrill Mr. Greider The language department has carried on its activities this year mainly through its two associa- tions, the Spanish and Latin clubs. Each of these organizations gave a banquet during the spring semes- ter, representative of the customs of the countries. The French Club gave a tea for the French residents of Topeka, and the German Club held several informal social gather- ings. By getting subscriptions, the de- partment obtained a piano for the classical room, in which language club meetings are held, Science Department Miss McElroy, chairman Miss Graeber Mr. Chambers Miss Wilson Miss Wolcott Mr. Dickson Because of increased enrollment in botany and biology, the science department added another mem- ber, Miss Mildred XVilson, to its teaching staff last fall. Interest of Page Ten students in outside work is shown by the three different types of habitats found in the botany and biology classrooms, which are taken care of throughout the year by science students. The Science Club carried on ex- periments at its meetings in con- nection with the study of physics and chemistry. Some of these ex- periments will be repeated at the faculty meeting sponsored by the department next fall. Mathematics Department Miss Stewart, chairman Miss Austin Mrs. Kingman Mr. Seaman Miss Boyles Miss Oman Mr. Snyder Miss Calvert Miss Wilson Although the subjects included in the mathematics department are elective, in proportion to its size Topeka H i g h S c h o o l has a larger enrollment in mathematics than has any other high school in Kansas. T Work of cer- Y tain mathematics students was exhibited at the State Teachers' meeting last fall. At the March faculty meeting, math pu- pils presented a play and discussed phases of mathematics. Nina McLatche As Miss Nina McLatchey has been on leave of absence this year, her place has been taken by Miss Iva Oman. Commercial Department Mr. McCoy, chairman Mr. Fink Miss McCauley Mr. Shotwe-ll Mr. Lund Mr. Seaman Mr. Dice Two years ago the commercial department of Topeka High School had an enrollment of 7753 the present enrollment is 1264, an in- crease of 73 per cent. Each term many students have to be denied typewriting because there is not sufficient equipment to care for them. Some of the commercial . by Ray Crooks teachers are teaching six classes a day in order to meet more of the demand. Five subjects are included in the department: Stenography, type- writing, bookkeeping, commercial law, and office practice. Mr. Shotwell's picture does not appear in this Sunflower. Social Studies Department Miss Frizell, chairman Miss Bishop Miss 0'Meara Miss Davis Miss A. Pringle Mr. Greider Miss R. Pringle Mr. Dice Miss Swenson Miss Boughton Mr. Mayer Miss Hulse Mr. Hadley Mr. Kaho The social studies curriculum was enlarged this spring by the ad- dition of sociology. Classes have not taken part in group contests, though two students took the ex- amination on the League of Na- tions and the eight Summerfield contestants received extensive drill from the history teachers. The de- partment presented a number of its outstanding students in a fac- ulty meeting in November, show- ing the purpose of each term of social study. , industrial Arts and Home Economics Departments Miss Tucker. chairman home economics Miss McMi11en Miss Woodworth Mr. Winter, chairman industrial arts Mr. Hoehner Mr. Hays Mr. Chamness Mr. Powers The home economics department has the largest enrollment it has had in many years. In its curricu- lum are included foods, home man- agement, home nursing, home dec- oration, and child care. There are also two special classes-hospi- tality, for girls, and homecrafts, for boys. Possessing some of the best equipment in the state, the classes in the industrial arts department are increasing in enrollment. Two full- time teachers have been added since the new building has been occu- pied. Students of the department have received prizes at the Kansas Free Fair. Carmie S. Wolfe Nellie M. Ansel Grace Bixler Mabel Fry Mary E. Davis Berenice Fuller Ruth J. Grandon Ruth E. Hunt Mary E. Hopkins Rosella M. Kerr Mabel Kingsley Annette Webb Harriet Tomson Gertrude Wheeler Merle Fowler Jean Robertson Olive Collins Helen H. Hamer Florence Drake Rachel L. Fudge W. H. Greider Nelle C. Terrill Abigail McElroy James Dickson Lloyd W. Chambers Margarett Graeber Mildred Wilson Minnie Stewart Edna Austin Grace G. Wolcott Bernice Boyles Esther Kingman Iva Oman Alma Calvert Carl P. Snyder Arthur M. Seaman Page Eleven Fine Arts Department Mr. Lawson, chairman Miss Hanley Miss Fulton By presenting the opera "Faust" in February the music department did its share to make this year's school life memorable. During the year public concerts were given by the band and the orchestra, and the various ensembles made many ap- pearances at private and civic gath- erings. The latter part of the year has been spent in preparation for the state and national music con- tests. The art department won first place in the state at the Kansas Free Fair, and individual students have won prizes for posters. The depart- ment is called upon to further in- numerable school activities. Physical Education Department Miss R'eed Mr. Barnett Miss I-Iosmer Mr. Weaver Opportunity for participation in athletic events is afforded the entire school by the physical education department. For the boys there have been intramural football, bas- ketball, tennis, baseball, and track. For the girls were offered volley ball, basketball, and tennis. A spe- cial course in horseback riding was started this winter, with both girls and women members of the faculty enrolled. Work for the Girls' Ath- letic Association and participation in the pep clubs has been fostered among girls of all three classes. The Study Halls and Library Miss Boughton Mrs. Fudge Miss True Miss Crawford, librarian Miss Elliott Miss Sage Miss Green Miss Weisser Two study hall directors were added during the year - Miss Emma Sage and Miss Esther Weis- ser. This was necessary because of the increased enrollment in the spring term. The library staff also was increased by another assistant, when Miss Helen Green changed at mid-term from study hall duty to the library. Many students aid in the work of the library. Page Twelve Belle R. Snyder The C Miss Snyder, director With a staff Josephine Lindsley afeterla Miss Lindsley, cashier of 28 men and women helpers and 38 student workers, Miss Belle R. Snyder and Miss Josephine Lindsley, assisted by Mrs. Mabel Dunham, are hostesses each noon to the majority of Topeka High School's enroll- ment. In addition they serve many groups connected with the school at luncheons and banquets. Approximately 450 to 500 stu- dents are served in each of the three thirty-five minute periods. The last ten minutes students are priv- ileged to leave the cafeteria and go into the corridors and out-of- doors. The School Nurse Miss Beal Attending to the ills of several dozen of the 2,000 students daily, Miss E. Fredericka Beal maintains an office noted for its friendly'min- istrations. The famous "pepper- mint water" remedy, however, has cured many a student who pre- ferred being ill for an hour to tak- ing a test. A corps of special proc- tors receive valuable training in the office. The Office Force Miss Edson Miss McMurtrie Miss Senft Q Though the office force was de- creased this year from four to three, the secretaries have kept school routine unchanged. While the three share many duties, Miss Carolyn Edson has charge of the attendance and the telephone ex- change: Miss Janet McMurtrie of the desk and school finances: and Miss Bertha Senft of records and transcripts. Miss Leonette Breihan, whose picture does not appear, is night school secretary. Matrons and Custociians Mrs. Zane, matron Mrs. Heleker, matron Howard Fichtner, head custodian Richard Harvey Forrest Rice Marvin Gardner George Challacombe Gilman Brotherton Victor I. Wiel J. A. Taylor Lloyd Streeter, night engineer Garter Mann, engineer To care for the general welfare of the girls of the school is the task of Mrs. Zane and Mrs. Heleker, Mrs. Elizabeth Zane Mrs. H. L. Heleker matrons. Mrs. Zane has the care of the offices and rest rooms. Mrs. Heleker has a full-time occupation in the girls' gymnasium, Where al- most a thousand girls come daily. It takes the steady efforts of nine men to keep Topeka high school clean, sanitary, warm, ventilated, and safe: and this number is in- creased by student helpers required for Saturday and after school work. Students and teachers receive from the custodians accommodating ser- vices of every kind. Visitors com- ment upon the pride these men who act as their guides take in all that pertains to the welfare of the school. CUSTODIANS First Row: Brotherton, Challacombe, Rice-, Weil, Streeter. Second Row: Mann, Fitchtner Chead custodianl, Taylor, Gardiner. fRichard Harvey was not in the picture because of ill- ness: see page 106.1 F. A. McCoy Sol D. Dice E. L. Fink John E. Lund Evelyn McCauley Ethel Frizell Maude M. Bishop Charles F. Hadley J. F. Kallo Maud Hulse J. Edmond Mayer Mildred E. 0'Meara Annabel Pringle Rolaena Pringle Amy A. Swenson Katherine A. Tucker Ora Mae McMillan Jessie Bell Woodworth Albert H. Winter P. W. Chamness Claude A. Hays John H. Huebner Fred R. Powers David T. Lawson Evelyn Fulton Laura A. Hanley Milicent Hosmer Grace Editha Reed W. J. Barnett E. B. Weaver Bessie Boughtcn Emma Sage Ella P. True Marie Crawford Evelyn Elliott Helen Green Janet D. McMurtrie Carolyn Edson Bertha Senft E. Fredrlcka Beal Plea Thirteen CZQQITH old friends meeting again, sophomores getting lost, teachers smiling benignly, and enrollment proceeding full speed ahead, the new year begins at To- peka High School, September ll. 1933. There is excitement everywhere . . . . laughter, small talk, and con- fusion in the halls and classrooms. The vortex of work and commo- tion is found in the office of Miss Laura L. Ewing, dean of girls. Taking almost full charge of en- rollment this year, Miss Ewing and her assistants work early and late, tirelessly answering questions, changing schedules, filing cards, and: all in all, being responsible for things they should be responsi- ble for and taking the blame for other things they cannot help. Ser- vice Club members prove errand boys and invaluable helpers. Remarkable efficiency, coupled with a sweetness and friendliness of Miss Ewing at Work disposition, characterize Miss Ewing, our dean, whom we are proud to call our own. With each succeeding year, her position be- comes one of increased responsi- bility. Her understanding is limit- less, or she could not put up with us. Seniors Blase: Juniors Jubilant After their three-month period of silence and rest, the spacious halls of Topeka High School again echo Pulte Fourteen And Another Year Begins infectious Gayety Enlivens Halls As 2100 Troop in For Opening Days to the excited, youthful voices of the swarming, hungry multitude of two thousand odd. Through great doors they come-the confident seniors to go through the "ordeal of enrollment" for the last time Cthey hopej ..... the carefree juniors who have so many plans for the year Calmost every girl counting on the lead in the Junior play, and every boy seeing a chance to make the first team of something-or- otherj ..... the sophomores fthe dearsj about to explore, discover, demand, and absorb their first breath of the atmosphere that is soon to become a part of their everyday life for three years. That "So-and-so didn't go to Florida fgot that tan at Gage'sj . . . . . that there are only nine months of this ahead of us ..... that it's swell to see you again . . ." just typical first day remarks, heard in the group meetings-not mean- ing classes! Sad World for Sophomores Sometimes it's a pretty sad world for the new sophie. "Why do those upperclassmen look so funny when asked a few simple questions?" they wonder. "How do you get to be an editor of The World, or a Trojan- ette?" "Why don't all the kids get to use the elevator?" "How do you know which lunch line to choose?" "Do seniors cultivate stiff necks or poor memories-or both?" and so on. But they learn-ah, yes, they learn all too soon, and then the seniors' fun is over! And at this time of the year, hopes and expectations run high. Many are making resolutions .... this year is going to be different, that's all ..... Mr. Van Slyck ex- pects a "better-than-ever" student body this year, one that won't by Annabel Putney cough in assemblies, one that won't cut classes or eat lunch at the Gem, one that will go out into the world to set high standards and ideals Cprobably live in Topeka and work for the Santa Fej ...... Sophomores expect a good angel to pick them up and make them popu- lar overnight, and Topeka High to be even better than dear old Roose- velt or Holliday, etc ...... Mr. Mayer expects at least fifty to en- roll in the "Art of Debate" . . . . . Mr. Lawson expects an orchestra playing like little Beethovens or Kreislers in at least eleven public performances ..... . . and Miss Wheeler has a plan in the back of her mind to produce "Hamlet" with Bill Brownlee in the lead! Summer Memories Help In view of the fact that approxi- mately seventy pupils visited the World's Fair this summer, these seventy are hopeful for plenty of inspiration for themes during the year. Many others caught glimpses of Colorado, California, and Law- rence, Kansas, before returning to take up the daily routine of sleep- ing, eating, studying at dear old Topeka High. Some of them en- roll in too much chemistry, math, and history, and have to drop something after the first two weeks. There is really only one thing a good many "six-year seniors" are sure of-that is seventh hour at Edelblute's! Everyone is eagerly awaiting the Sunlights, the election, the Masque and Wig play, and other events to take place in the near future. Yes, the new year has begun. No one knows the outcome. But, in the words of one assembly speaker, "with this beautiful building, this splendid student body, etc."- well, surely we'1l live up to it all. Q 1 Row 1: Barbara King, Mabel Harris, Martha Jane Lepper. Jeannette Bowen. Row 2: Annabel Putney, Mary I-Iogeboom, Jean Swan, Harryette Nightingale, Elizabeth Abrahams. GIRL RESERVE LITTLE CABINET Book Exchange Busy Pity the embarassed sophomore who turns up at the Hi-Y Book EX- change asking for a locker! He soon finds out that the mob of people around the exchange are after books, not locks. The Hi-Y Club, sponsored by Carl P. Snyder, operates the Hi-Y Book Exchange. This department proves invaluable to students at the beginning of the year, when last year's books may be traded in, plus a little extra inimost cases. Upon careful examination, many discover that their newly acquired book once belonged to older brothers or sisters when they were in high school three or four terms ago. Little Sisters Lucky Under the capable leadership of its president, John Murrow, Qyes, of course,-one of the Murrowslj the Hi-Y Club maintains a digni- fied reputation for service. These boys have only one worry-they can't let the Girl Reserves beat them, you know. So these two clubs start the year with many plans for parties, service, and pro- grams. But they both demand some joint meetings so that they can keep tab on one another. The Girl Reserves prove them- selves helpful "big sisters". They adopt new sophomores as little sis- ters and help them get around. Many a proud junior or senior generously introduces little "Mary Jones" fwho was very popular at Crane or Boswellj to her teachers and girl friends. She doesn't risk introducing little Mary to her boy friends, for these "sub-scrubs" get better looking each year! Supper Boosts Roll The club starts with the Little Sister party as its first social event. Girls . . girls . . . girls . . . . Girls dancing together .... girls talking .... girls eating ice cream cones. With two little sisters for each big sister and one piano play- ing faintly over in a corner of the music room, the girls try to dance. Half of the time they don't know whom they're dancing with and when they do, neither girl can lead! But it's all in fun and one way of making the sophomores feel a little more at home. Later in the year, the Girl Re- serves and the Hi-Y combine in holding a good old-fashioned box- social. There are so many Girl Re- serves that only the Big Cabinet can be invited to go with the entire Hi-Y Club. fEven then, several boys join at 6 o'clock that evening and are welcomed to the partyj Dressed in ginghams and hair-rib- bons and in overalls, the "kiddies" have a lovely time. Of course, the boys aren't rich enough to really pay money for the boxes, so- they are provided with beans. Anyway, it is more flattering to the girls to have their boxes sold for, say forty beans, than six cents. "Grandma" Hosmer is there, acting as chaperon while the kiddies dance the Vir- ginia Reel. - Thus, mixing the gay with the serious, these clubs provide a worth-while year for many. The Girl Reserves, under the fine leader- ship of Miss Berenice Fuller and Miss Florence H. Warner, Girl Re- serve secretary, perform many ser- vices during the year. They have served at teas and entertained at a children's Christmas party, given at the Y. W. C. A. Mr. Snyder and Leo Gessell, boys' work secretary, sponsor of the Hi-Y, also provide similar work for their organiza- tion. CHI-Y LITTLE CABINET Row 1: Charles Manspeaker, John Murrow, Robert Griee, Roger Patterson. Row 2: Arthur Wolf, Richard Brown, Mr. Snyder, sponsor: Barton Phelps. I Page Fifteen SENIOR CLASS Harlan Schlicher, president Dorothy Jane Willcuts, vice-president John Davis, secretary-treasurer Jane Dice, chairman social committee JUNIOR CLASS Rudy Petereck, president Jean Swan, vice-president Julia Ann Duff, secretary-treasurer Billye June Abernathy, chair. social committee SOPHOMORE CLASS Tom King, president Betty Bucher, vice-president. James McClure, secretary-treasurer Jean Bucher, chairman social committee The General Elections NDER the able but harassed direction of Helen Bushacher as election commissioner and Hil- degard Breihan as her assistant, the 1933 student election got off to a fine start on Sep- tember 26, when t h e registration b o o k s w e r e opened. The stu- dents rose nobly to the occasion and turned out en masse to register, A - - - inscribing a total Helen Bushacher O f more t h 3 n 1600 names in the books for their respective classes. A cursory glance at the election books proved that there were several hundred students who were a bit hazy as to whether they were sophomores, juniors, or seniors: but with a large expendi- ture of time and effort, the names were duly tabulated and the elec- tion board was ready for the pre- liminary fray, i . e., the primaries. A noble deed was done for the school when the office practice class de- ciphered the names of the register- ites and bound them in book form for future reference. In former elections there have been several offices that were un- Plze Sixteen Young Topekans Try Voting With Petitions, Primaries, Polls Students Elect Cflicers for Year contested, but such was not the case this year. A total of eighty students ran for office, and seeing that misery loves company, the 59 defeated candidates could not pos- sibly have been lonesome. The elections ran close in several offices. giving a decidedly political air to the affair. Another unusual aspect of the election was that in two out of every three cases, the candidate won whose name appeared first on the ballot. Proving something or other... . . . Eight Have Tray Meals As has been the custom for the last two years, an election board of eight members was chosen from the constitution classes upon recom- mendation of the teachers, Those serving this year were Harriet Black, Eugene Anderson, Frances Replogle, Wayne Carlson, Meade Harris, Peggy Paine, Helen Cmriffee, and Hobart Johnson. The only thing they got out of it was two meals served to them on trays and a legitimate excuse for not having their lessons for the two days. That may sound pretty good, but the catch is that they had to make up their back assignments. The final election garnered a to- tal of 1301 votes. Only nine of the 21 successful candidates were boys, while 39 of the 60 candi- dates in the primaries were boys, showing that they only stand 279 chances in 819 of winning, believe it or not. Phyllis 'McPherson Barbara Mansfield by Betty Lou Ufford "Ladies Second" in This Election All the class presidents were boys and all the vice-presidents girls. The girls further asserted their rights by pocketing all the social committee offices. The Student Council in each case had one boy and one girl. The students were fortunate in their choice of officers, because most of them, excepting, of course, the sophomores, had served in an official capacity be- fore. Bill Brownlee, president of the Student Council, was an alter- nate last year, as well as president of his class. Vernon Murrow, run- ner-up for the Student Council presidency, won the position of Chairman of the Proctor System. Vernon was experienced in this work, having been a proctor chair- man in his junior year, as well as co-captain with Bill until the time of the election, when both ran for president of the Council, As further evidence that the stu- dent body knew their business when they nominated officers, Rudy Petereck as president and Charles Bray as a member of the Student Council had previously served in the offices of president of the sophomore class and vice-presi- dent respectively. The vice-presi- dent of the junior class, Jean Swan, was secretary of her class in her sophomore year, and Julia Ann Duff, a Council member, was the chairman of the social committee. No novices for these juniors! Har- ryette Nightingale, senior Student Council member, and Dorothy Jane Willcuts, senior vice-presi- dent, were Student Council mem- bers in their junior year. The elec- tion of previous office-holders shows students' appreciation of the services given by their leaders. Sophomores Use Sleuth Tactics The voting places this year were the Classical room, the Visual Seated: Coats, Wellman, Nightingale, Brownlee, Mr. Van Slyck, ad- Instruction room, and the Activity room. After con- siderable dither- ing, the sopho- mores found the "Visual Instruction room" and proceeded to do their duty by their school. - . A strange and significant fact may be seen in the election returns. for statistics prove that 508 sopho- mores, 413 juniors, and only 383 seniors used their franchise priv- ileges. Interest obviously is in in- verse ratio to intellect. No offense, sophomores! Bill Brownlee The Student Council Bill Brownlee, president Harryette Nightingale, vice-president Jean Wellman, secretary-treasurer Charles Bray Helen Beth Coats Barton Phelps Carl Stanley In the Student Council are vested the powers of representing student opinion in the discussion of school problems and of acting as an advisory board to the principal. Members also promote the various activities of the school and further law and order among the students. There are no requirements for membership except in the office of the president, who must have served either as an alternate or an elected member. A new group of six alternates-two for each class-is chosen every nine weeks. The Council also includes three ex- officio members who have the visorg Brown, Dice, Abrahams, Bra-y. Standing: Van Slyck, Murrow, Phelps, Harris, Davis, Stanley, Weeks. STUDENT COUNCIL right of discussion and nomination, but are denied the power of voting. These three are Vernon Murrow, chairman of the Proctor systemg Jane Dice, secretary of the Point system: and Meade Harris, presi- dent of the Representative Council. The Representative Council Meade Harris, president Harold Weeks, vice-president Bob Boyle, secretary-treasurer Charles Bray. head safety council Members of the Representative Council are chosen in the home rooms at the beginning of the school year. This system has been in use since the advent of our worthy activity ticket, which has necessitated considerable Worry and marked ability in high finance on the part of the representative. This Council is largely responsible for the balanced or unbalanced budget at the end of the school year, for REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL its members must be able to chisel, cajole, threaten, wheedle, and beg for the students' money to pay for their activity tickets, Worlds, and other school activities involving the all-important currency. Meade Harris was chosen to head this group for 1933-34. Be- ing well versed in the idiosyncra- cies of council members, he man- ages to get a maximum of work and suggestions out of the members with a minimum of perspiration and coercion. The Safety Council was created as a part of the Repre- sentative Council at the last of the term of the 1932-33 school year to take care of the traffic problems in and around Topeka high, and to cooperate with the police in the so- lution of their common problems. The Service Club John B. Covey, president Harold Weeks, first vice-president Dorothy Jane Willcuts, second vice-president Harryette Nightingale, secretary Barbara King, Publicity chairman With his selection as president of the Service club, John B. Covey took unto himself divers duties and responsibilities. Not the least among these duties is leading the meetings held in the cold gray dawn at 7:30 o'clock. With his cohorts, John helps with the enrollment cards, grade slips, ticket-taking, ushering, and all other unpleasant work around the school. T h e Service Meade Harris club is composed of ten members of Row 1: Johnson, Brown, Sheahan, McClenny, Harris, Clark, Frost M McCord, Belden, Landon, Kinzer. Row 2: Mansfield, B. Anderson, Coats, Laundon, R'eed, Jones, Buch, Dice, Searle, M. Davis. Row 3: Burroughs, Murrow, Washburn, Shaw, E. Anderson, Patten, Stevens Coates, Reynolds, Weeks. Row 4: Stickley, Covey, C. Davis, Boyle Petereck, Christner, Mallory, Grice, Wright, Turner. Row 5: Sheetz at 5 's M,r,.,iI , p ig, MacDonald, Harris, Stark, Mr. Van Slyck, advisor: B. Davis, Neis- K i wender. Page Seventeen each class, who are elected when they are sophomores to serve dur- ing their high school career. They are eligible only if they have no grades below B. Each term. the eli- gible students are voted on and the ten chosen take on the duties of full-fledged members. After they are elected, they must keep an aver- age of B or else. . . When a vacancy occurs, a junior in good standing is chosen to fill the place. The Proctor System Vernon Murrow, chairman Charles Bray, first hour captain Harryette Nightingale, second hour captain Jean Swan, third hour captain John B. Covey, fifth hour captain Bill Brownlee, sixth hour captain Heading the Proctor System this year is Vernon Murrow, who has proved his trustworthiness during his high school career by consistent- ly devoting himself to the best in- terests of the school. Vernon is the third student to take over this posi- tion of trust and criticism since the system was inaugurated with the new building. The size of the building, coupled with the terror of the sophomores when first behold- ing its countless denizens, has made it necessary to keep a corps of proc- tors to assist in times of need. Assisting Ver- non as captains of the five periods are Charles Bray, first hour: Harry- ette Nightingale, Vernon Murrow Row 1: Bentley, Abernathy, Willcuts, Hogeboom, McPherson, Hale. Row 2: Pressler, Dice, Lepper, Nightingale. Row 3: Covey, Brownlee, Gilpin, Rankin, Weeks. SERVICE CLUB second hour: Jean Swan, third hour: Vernon Murrow, fourth hour: John B. Covey, fifth hour: Bill Brownlee, sixth hour. Barbara King was originally chosen cap- tain for the second hourg but, be- cause her program could not be ar- ranged to provide a free period, the position was given to Harryette. Each captain chooses some thirty proctors from the study halls to assist him in showing visitors around the building, inspecting passes, and keeping order in the halls. The proctor system in To- peka high school has been com- mended by many persons and copied by other schools who see PROCTOR CAPTAINS Row I: Harryette Nighingale, Jean Swan. Row 2: Vernon Murrow, Charles Bray, John B. Covey, Bill Brownlee. Page Eighteen in Topeka high a shining example of what students can and will do if . left t o t h e i r honor. John B. Covey Student Groups Work At the opening of each term, the Service Club helps in the office by sorting cards, delivering messages, and easing the burden of detail that slows up the work of the harassed office force. The proctors similarly begin their work early, recruiting aides from the study halls to regulate hall traffic. Effort is made to keep the organization representative of all interests. This year for the first time Negro proctors were appoint- ed. The Student Council's first big project each year is the All-School Party. It then turns its attention to such matters as the Point System and election rules. During the vo- cational lectures, its members meet and introduce the speakers. The Representative Council, be- sides caring for the activity tickets, World subscriptions, and Sunflow- er sales, this year has Worked es- pecially on the entertainment of de- baters attending the National Speech Tournament. 5 TARTING the 1933 seas- on as an inex- perienced squad. but rapidly devel- oping i n t o a powerful eleven. the Topeka high i school football team turned in a formidable record of five victories and two defeats. The Trojans tied with Lawrence for the title of the Eastern Kansas Conference and upset two strong non-league opponents. The To- peka team scored in every game and collected during the seven games a total of 97 points as com- pared with the 40 points gathered by their opponents. Their schedule, arranged by W. J. Barnett, athlet- ic director, included the stiffest competition possible in this part of the country. Nearly 100 candidates reported in early September for training under Coach E. B. Weaver and his assistants. C. F. Hadley, Fred R. Powers, C. P. Snyder, and H. D. Shotwell. These coaches drilled the aspirants long and hard for the en- tire month in preparation for the season opener, September 30. Sev- eral promising combinations were tried, each centered around the three r e t u r n i n g lettermen-George Shoup, end: Junior Shaw, full- backg and Norman French, half- back. Only minutes before the game started was the starting line- up anything but a guess. W. J. Barnett Athletic Director Salina-Topeka The opening game was played in Topeka. with Salina as opposi- tion. Although displaying ragged form, both teams managed to score. Rosenbaum played a good defensive game for Topeka. Salina won by one touchdown. Score: Salina 13, Topeka 7 Griclsters Tie for Title Green Team Develops into Powerful Machine: Wins Five of Seven Games Lawrence-Topeka In the next game Lawrence won a tight battle on its home field. Shaw and French gave the stands thrill after thrill with their beau- tiful runs. The field lights went out in the last few minutes of play and ended the game abruptly. Score: Lawrence 7, Topeka 6 Topeka-Manhattan Topeka snapped out of the pre- season slump and started a winning streak that went unbroken during the remainder of the season. Man- hattan, Topeka's traditional foe, fell before a strong Trojan attack in an afternoon game. Score: Manhattan 6, Topeka 26 Topeka-Emporia The league-leading Emporians met their first defeat at the hands of the Trojans in Topeka. Kinter starred for the visitors, and Brown and Long played a great defensive game for Topeka. Score: Emporia 7, Topeka 13 Topeka-Omaha For the third consecutive year Topeka upset the powerful Ma- roon Omaha Tech gridsters. Shaw made the only touchdown of the game, and French converted the extra point. All the boys had a fine time in Omaha. Score: Omaha Tech O, Topeka 7 by James Clark Topeka-Ottawa Topeka finished a lop-sided game with Ottawa on the long end of the score. Fumbles by the Tro- jans marred their brilliant show- ing. Score: Ottawa 0, Topeka 26 Topeka-Wichita East The Black and Gold evened the defeat of last year's team by turn- ing back the strong Wichita-East Aviators in a close game. Beckley and Lillard scorred for Topeka. Score: Wichita-East 7, Topeka 12 Eight Lettermen Seniors The Wichita game was the last game for the following lettermen: Charles R o s e n b a u m, George Shoup, Dick Brown, Ivan Lawson, James Kell, Norman French, Mil- ton Long, and Junior Shaw. Seven of Topeka's Trojans re- ceived an all East-Central Kansas Conference rating. Long, Shaw, Shoup, and Brown placed on the first team, and Rosenbaum, Law- son, and French placed on the sec- ond, French was made captain of the second team. Student Manager Aids Largely responsible f o r t h e smooth functioning of the season, Bill Brownlee as senior student manager of football served daily at the club house at Chandler Field and made all trips with the team. He received a football letter. ,FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF E. B. Weaver Fred R. Powers Coach Assistant Coach 'ws -Xie' I - . W., -is, --ar, as a - :r':as.s -. - 1 3, Chap. F. Hadley Carl P. Snyder Assistant Coach Assistant Cggch l Page Nineteen 7 Junior Shaw Norman French Co-Captain Co-Captain a Pressler Orr Pate Twenty Hill Nitz Letters Go to 18 Trojans Veterans and New Men Work Togetlreri Five Unclerclassmen Win Their "T" Dean Pressler, Quarterback-150 lbs. Dean Pressler is a short, fast well-built, and smart quarterback. Although he did not get to play in many games. he made good whenever called upon. He had a lot of drive and his speed aided him in doing his share. new Hin, Emi-150 lbs. Dean was a good pass snagger. He was fast on the forward line, and on defense. stopped play with great success. Com- bining fighting with excellent knowledge of the game. Dean overcame the handicap of light weight and played an excellent game. Stanley Orr, Tackle-210 lbs. While not always in the starting line- up, Stanley lost little time in showing his ability and making his weight "felt", after breaking into the conflict. He was a most capable reserve. Stanley will he one of the returning lettermen. Lloyd Nitz, Halfback-155 lbs. A smart, speedy, and deceptive back. "The speed man of the backfieldf' Lloyd could always be counted on for consistent gains. He was the main cog in many of the successful trick plays. Lloyd will return to play next fall. Brown French Richard Brown, Tackle-180 lbs. "Dick" won a reputation as one of the hardest, cleanest fighting. most versatile tackles in state high school athletics. He was always in there fighting. Breaking through to throw opposing backs for de- cisive losses was his favorite pastime. ' Norman French, Halfback-150 lbs. Norman always gave a good account of himself in running back punts. He was one of the speediest men in the backfield. On end runs he often broke away for long gains or touchtowns. "Norm" was a let- terman from the 1932 season. Charles Cramer, Guard-160 lbs. Short. stocky, fast. and smart-Charles filled all requirements for an ideal guard. His speed enabled him to break through the opposing line and throw runners for losses. He always made holes in the line for the ball lugger. Kenneth Colvin, Tackle--205 lbs. Whenever a play came his way Kenneth was there to mess it up. The 200 pounds of beef he packed around on his frame did not hinder his playing. His weight, speed, and endurance made him a powerful de- fensive tackle. Crarner Colvin n 4 Vernon Lillard, Halfback-160 lbs. Vernon's first year on the squad was most successful, and he probably will be a real threat next year. His deception and open field running baffled opponents. Be- sides being an excellent offense man, he was exceptionally strong on defense. Dave Beckley, Quarterback-137 lbs. "The smallest man on the squad"- that's Dave, and one of the mightiest. A consistent ground gainer, he pulled the Wichita game out of the fire by scoring the touchdown that ended a sustained 60- yard drive by Topeka. George Shoup, End-175 lbs. A two-letter man and a smart defensive end, George was valuable on defense, and his speed getting down under punts kept the opposing safeties worried. The strong point in George's defensive play was his uncanny ability to bat down passes. Charles Kushera, Halfback-155 lbs. Kushera was one of five underclassmen to receive a letter this year. Although rather light for the backfield. Charles was an ex- cellent ground gainer, shifty runner, and a good blocker. Charles should be a power for next year. Junior Shaw, Fullback-160 lbs. The mainstay of the team. Junior. 1932 letterman, was always good for "just a couple more." On end runs and smashes through tackle he repeatedly broke away for gains. Junior had a drive remembered by anyone he hit. His defense playing was always exceedingly commendable. Lillard Beckley James Kell, Quarterback-150 lbs. Strategy and uncanny selection of the right play at the right time was Jim's busi- ness. Although it was his first season of play, he ran the team like a veteran. His absence in the line-up will be greatly felt next year. Charles Rosenbaum, End-Halfback- 150 lbs. When Charles came to Topeka from Pratt, Kan.. he became a powerhouse of strength. He played end on defense and halfback on the offense. Placing punts in far corners of the field, he pulled the team out of numerous tight places. Ivan Lawson, Guard-190 lbs. Coach Weax'er had an abundance of good guards this season. Lawson was one of them. taking part in most of the action. Bolstering up the defense, he helped the line repulse attack after attack. Ivan was always down under the punts. Milton Long, Center-205 lbs. "Tiny" was a Trojan mainstay on both offense and defense. His fast, accurate passes were just where the backs needed them to start scoring drives. Tackling hard, he was a threat to opposing backfield stars. He was named All-Conference center. Aaron Sheetz, Guard-190 lbs. A power on defense, Aaron bolstered up the left side of the Trojan forward wall. On offensive line plunges, he invariably made a hole and went on through to take out one of the opponents' backfield. He will be a power next year. Shoup Kushera L Shaw Kell Rosenbaum Lawson Long Sheet: Page Twenty-one OLLOWING a custom established long ago by the sport editors of the Topeka High School World, the Novem- ber 17 edition of The World carried the All-Conference selections for the 1933 sea- son. The All-Stars were chosen for out- standing play and leadership from the five members of the East Central Kansas con- ference-Topeka, Emporia, Lawrence, Manhattan, and Ottawa, Including both first and second team se- lections. Topeka and Lawrence. who tied for first place in the East Central confer- ence this year. received seven and three positions respectively. Emporia and Man- hattan, who knotted for third position. placed seven and three players among the selections. Ottawa, who dropped to' the cellar position, had only two representa- tives. Emporia won her right to equal rep- resentation with Topeka by her outstand- ing non-conference record. The conference all-stars as chosen by the sport writers and coaches of Topeka high school follow: First team linemen: Plumlee, Emporia. and Shoup, Topeka. ends: Carmony, Man- hattan. and Brown, Topeka. tackles: Love- less, Ottawa, and Wasson, Emporia. guards: and Long. Topeka, center. First team backfield: Ireland, Lawrence, quarter: Shaw, Topeka. and Messinger, Manhattan. halfs: and Kinter, Emporia. fullback. Kinter was also chosen honorary captain. Second team linemen: Rosenbaum. To- peka. and K. Johnson. Lawrence, ends: Kephart, Lawrence, and Clausen, Emporia, tackles: Speen. Manhattan. and Lawson, Topeka. guards: and Walker, Emporia, center. Second team backfield: Petty, Emporia. quarter: Kowalski. Emporia. and French, Topeka. halfs: and Blunt, Ottawa, full- back. French received the second team cap- taincy. Fifty 'Play Intramural More than fifty boys took part in the third annual intramural football play held this year. These players were dropped from C NBHIC .Ali-CODFCFCHCC Team Sport Editors Choose Star Players From Five High Schools in League by Harold Weeks Row 1: Barrett. Slawson, Youngdoff, Walrafen, Martin, Gladfelter, Weidner, Hayward, Wors- wick. Row 2: McNeish, Stanley, DeMoss, Towler, B. Mallory, Atkins, Rollmau, Tork, R. Mal- lory. Row 3: Ellenbeeker, Landes, Cresap, Snow, Crawford, Robinson, Mr. Snyder, coach. INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL TEAM the varsity squad after the early season cuts. The teams were directed by Coaches H. D. Shotwell and C. P. Snyder, who trained the boys and officiated at the games. The large squad was divided into four teams by captains chosen by the coaches. The four teams and their captains were Blues, Ralph Pollock: Reds, Warren Gad- dis: Yellows, Frank Oliver: and Greens, Earl Atkins. To be eligible for participa- tion in the games on,'Thursdays and Fri- days, a player had to report for the prac- tice sessions held during the week. The schedule as drawn up by W. J. Barnett, director of athletics, provided for six games for each team. The Blue eleven, captained by Pollock, led the league throughout the entire season. and finished the play in first place with a record of three victories, two ties. and one defeat. With a backfield of passing and running strength the Blue set a pace that went unchallenged. Second place went to the Yellow team who had three wins, one tie. and two losses. The Reds won third position by virtue of 193 3 FOOTBALL TEAM two victories. one tie, and three losses. The Green eleven dropped to the cellar position with one win, two ties. and three defeats. With the close of the season on Novem- ber 3, a squad composed of the outstanding intramural stars was chosen to compete against Lawrence high school's second team. The game was played on the Law- rence field and resulted in a 21 to 0 vic- tory for the Trojans. The starting line-up for the Trojan All-Stars was Towler. Snow. Weidner, Stanley, Hayward, Landes, and Walrafen, lineman: and Martin, W. Mallory, R. Mallory, and Atkins, back- field. The results of the intramural play were: Reds-6 Blues-6 Sept, 28 Greens-0 Yellows-0 Sept. 29 Reds-19 Greens-0 Oct, 5 Blues-24 Yellows-0 Oct, 6 Blues-13 Greens-7 Oct. 12 Yel-lows-13 Reds-0 Oct, 13 Yellows-19 Greens-7 Oct. 19 Blues-7 Reds-0 Out, 20 Yellows-13 Blues-6 Oct. 26 Greens-12 Reds-0 Oct. 27 Blues-18 Greens-13 Nov. 2 Reds-12 Yellows-0 Nov. 3 Row 1: French, Smith, Pressler, Beckley, Kushera, Shaw, Cramer, Whitegon, Lillard, Bartlett, Rose. Row 2: Thomann, Lawson, Hill, Brown, Orr, Long, Colvin, Wylie, Landes. Baker, Fee, Cuatenborder. Row 3: C. F. Hadley La-ssistant coachl, Maxwell, Schlicher, Sheetz, Purkey, Cookin- ham, Shoup, Schmidt, Rosenbaum, Rutledge, Nitz, Dawson, Kell, E. B. Weaver, coach. Bill Brownlee, student manager, not in the picture. l Page Twenty-two . Our touchdown! T.H.S. Vs. Wichita East . "Big Shots" Coaches and student managers: Mr. Snyder, Mr Barnett, Bill Brownlee, Mr. Weaver, Mr. Hadley, John Murrow. 3. "Buds" Swan's spirit hovers over the team 4. "This way out!" After the game 5. And this isn't all of the crowd that was there 6. Assistant-Coach Snyder 7 8 9 The Passing Show--Football '33 . "Oh, you kibitzer cameraman!" A real close-up . "Washburn" here was Topeka: the "Guest Team," Wichita East . "Right this way. ladeezI" Page Twenty-thre The Characters Lush .......... . . ........ '. . .Lamar Wheat Poppy Faire ..... . . . . Billye June Abernathy Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe . .Helen Beth Coates Ambrose Applejohn .......... Charles Bray Anna Valeska ................. Isla Bundy Mrs. Pengard ...... .... M ary Hogeboom Horace Pengard .... ...... B arton Phelps Ivan Borolsky . . . ......... Frank Price Palmer ........ .... I rma Jane Anderson Dennet ...... ........... D an Brink Johnny Jason .................. Jack Dalby fCharles Neiswender Coast Guards ........ IRBY crooks fLyle Harmon, Ed Hill, Bernard Bri- man, Vernon Murrow, John Strain, Pirates: Charles Beard, Charles Manspeaker, Persh Gilligan, Bob Reynolds, Dwight Long The Student Staff Director ................. Catherine Dunkel Business Manager ............ Carl Bowman . . . . .Charles Hill Publicity Director .... Stage Manager ......... ,. .... Orland Kilmer Assistant Stage Manager ......... Bob Irwin Property Manager ......... Malcolm Howell Costume Manager .......... Julia Ann Duff Ass't Costume Manager ..... Barbara Sawte-ll HE call of the open road-a gypsy quarter in Seville-a moonlight night in Tangier-the mysterious East! This passion for adventure led Ambrose Applejohn, hero of Walter Hackett's comedy- fantasy, "Captain Applejackf' into many hair-raising experiences in one disordered evening. The play, the first production of the school year, was presented October 27 by the Masque and Wig club. Charles Bray played Ambrose Applejohn, who in the second act was bloodthirsty Captain Apple- jack. His delineation of the me- thodical gentleman and the swash- buckling pirate offered fine con- trasts. Billye June Abernathy, as Ap- Romance Lures Applejohn Staid English Gentleman Reverts To Methods of Piratical Ancestor by Malcolm Howell OFF STAGE-AT DRESS REHEARSAL plejohn's ward and Applejack's cabin boy, was dainty and appeal- ing in the ingenue lead. Her Aunt Agatha, played by Helen Beth Coats, upheld family tradition nobly. Isla Bundy, as the alluring Anna Valeska, furnished abundant ex- citement. Her foreign accent was admirable, and she displayed phys- ACT III, CAPTAIN APPLEJACK ical endurance worthy of a second- team football player. Frank Price as the sleek Russian spy leered and snarled in approved Russian spy fashion. Barton Phelps and Mary Hoge- boom, together with a large group of supporting characters, supplied much of the color and action in this swift-moving comedy. Left to Right: Mary Hogebroom, Jack Dalby, Dan Brink, Frank Price, Isla Bundy, Charles Bray, Barton Phelps, Lamar Wheat, Helen Beth Coats, Billye June Abernathy. I Page Twenty-four Juniors Present 'Tommy' Portray Embarrassment Suflered By Accommodating Young Romeo by Malcolm Howell Left to right: Cornelia Ann Miller, Persh Gilligan, William Clark, Charles Stanley, Julia Ann Duff, Lamar Wheat, Lucy Jane Keilmann, The Characters Mrs. Wilson ....... . .... Cornelia Ann Miller Marie Thurber .............. Julia Ann Duff Bernard ...... . ....... Charles Stanley Mr. Thurber. . ..,. Charles Manspeaker Mrs. Thurber. . .... Lucy Jane Keilmann Will-ie Wilson . ........ William Clark David Tuttle .... ...... P ersh Gilligan Tommy Mills .... .... L amar Wheat Judge Wilsonl ............... Maurice Reed The Student Staff Director ................... Malcolm Howell Property Manager. . ....... Bettie Rae Kiene Stage Manager .............. Charles Atwell Asst. Stage Manager. .. .... Don McEntire Business Manager ..... ...... J ack Graves Publicity Director ............. Arthur Wolf Costumes Managers ,.......... ......... . . . . . . . .Jayne Jordan and Peggy Ralston ff 'M IN a fine fix. I want to marry a girl, and she wants to marry me, but we can't get married because her parents want us to." Thus Tommy explained his sit- uation, and it was around this sit- uation that "Tommy", the Junior class production, was built. The play, a comparatively recent com- edy of manners by Howard Lind- say and Bertrand Roberts, had clever lines and amusing situations which evoked hearty laughter from the audience. It was revived on Broadway last fall for a second run. Lamar Wheat carried the title role, Tommy. His characterizations of the model lover in the first act and his quick change to the ex- asperated and desperate cave-man in the second and third acts were largely responsible for the success of the play. Opposite him, Julia Ann Duff took the part of Marie, the charming young girl with a mind of her own, around whom the love interest centered. Charles Stanley Charles Man speaker. ACT III-"TOMMY" breezed on and off as the self-suf- ficient automobile salesman who was sure that Marie could not re- sist his fiery wooing. The parts of Mr. and Mrs. Thurber, the parents who were de- termined to do the match-making for their daughter, were taken by Charles Manspeaker and Lucy Jane Keilmann. Tommy's effort to win the parents' favor instead of Marie's was evident only to Marie and to her uncle, David Tuttle, the kindly politician, played by Persh Ciilligan. Uncle Dave, smoothing a rosy path for the young couple, almost stole the show. Maurice Reed took the part of the crafty judge, and Cornelia Ann Miller was his wife, Mrs. Wilson. Bill Clark as "Willie" recalled to mind Penrod and other young tor- mentors. The fine setting for the play was made possible by the stagecraft class under J. I-I. Hoehner's direc- tion. Student Stall Labors by Betty Lou Ufford To the laity, the auditorium when a play is incubating is hal- lowed territory, affording a spec- tacle to be witnessed only by the chosen few. At 3:15, all the the- atrical traditions of years arise and tramp the boards of the Topeka high stage, accompanied by screams and gestures from the cast and by suggestions from the staff and di- rectors. Although the staff do not get much out of their work, they con- sider it a privilege and an honor, if for no other reason than the fact that they can "hang around" with- out being forcibly ejected. The student director is the only one of the staff who can tell the actors what he thinks of them and get by with it. He is also accorded the rare privilege of going tempera- mental and being present at all re- hearsals. The business manager takes care of ticket sales. After relatives of the cast are provided with the best seats, box-office problems are practically solved and almost all the tickets sold. To the costume manager goes the job of rustling up dress suits and tuxedos. Isla Bundy had the worst of it this year with nine to be Sherlocked. The property manager has to figure out where to get daggers, candy-boxes, tobacco pouches, pearls, and furniture. Someone with a crazed look is likely at any time to request you to bring a wall or a sofa to school tomorrow. The stage managers are responsi- ble for most of the noise and the beautiful sets. Nothing pleases them more than a play that requires a lot of scene shifting and thunder. The publicity manager's duties are supposed to be purely creative. They consist mainly in writing neat phrases about the cast and try- ing to get the city papers and World to accept them. Nothing need be said for Miss Gertrude Wheeler and J. H. Hoeh- ner, for the consistent success of their productions speaks conclusive- ly of their virtues as coach and stage manager, respectively. Page Twenty-five Nxlell Begun---Not Half Done 1. "In Memoriam" ffor our soldiersj . 2. "Ye editor and business man- agerf' 3. "Aha! Shorty. We have ya, Mr. Lawson!" 4. A spot on our "campus". 5. May the best man win. 6. Below from above. 7. Langsdorf -Howell-Beard. "All work and no play-!" 8. Our symbol-the tower. 9. They love it-this "publicity". 10. There's a long. long stair a-winding. 1 1. Out for a breath of fresh air. 12. "The printer's son"- Ralph Ives, proctor. 13. Art Turner-yearning? 14. Our neighbor's campus. 15. Kansas CLamarj Wheat! 16. "Pretty as a Picture". 17. "Six Girls in a Boat". 18. "The Good Companions". 19. Let me in, too! 1 Page T YTWID' PQSSDCDE All Topelca High Makes Merry S Song, Dance, and Comedy Slut Annual Mid-Winter Frolic with Page 'lwenty-exght At All-School Part SVJOTWITHSTANDING the fact that a depression was still at its height, and that Christ- mas was just ten days off, the 1933 edition of the All-School Party made its appearance on the eve- ning of December 15 with a rally and a bang. The rally was fur- nished by Miss Katherine A. Tuck- er, as sponsor, with Jean Swan, as student manager, doing the bang- ing. Considerable banging by the audience in the form of applause was evident throughout the pro- gram. The first picture that you see smiling so blithely at you from the top of the page is the Snowball Chorus. This chorus was un- usually effective in its presentation of a snow scene. Aided by the Oc- tavians who sang "Snowball," the chorus rolled snowballs all around the stage and gave a convincing dance. Once they even stooped to give the Octavians a volley of fuzzy white balls Cwhich were not made of snow, by the wayb . Betty War- ren was accused of making ice-balls, one of which caused an unpleasant swelling on Gerald Gossett's head. Incidentally the trimmings on the girls' costumes were not made of hair from Santa Claus' whiskers. Recent reports lead us to believe that there is no Santa Claus after all. Now move down one space and look to your left. To whom do those distinguished countenances and clothes Qahemj belong? None other than the Topeka high school chain gang who found themselves mopping the floors with the seats of their pants the night of the party. We award the golden daisy by Arthur Wolf -to Ray Buzzell and Eugene Vig- neron, who did an intricate tap dance while shackled together. Please take note of the next para- graph, kiddies, while father lights his pipe. One down and to the right takes you directly to the Masquerade Chorus. They really don't appear to be masquerading, do they? It is said, though, that the "man about town" in the center of all those beautiful "wimmen" is trying to cover something up with that big nose of his. He also seems a bit bashful, too, does he not-if hav- ing one arm around Jane Harper and the other around Alida Jane Terrill proves anything? The girls Cwith the exception of Jane Har- per and "our hero"j did a bit of a dance step under red and green lights, followed by a vocal duet "Masquerade," sung by Jane Har- per and Arthur CBingD Wolf. This Masquerade Chorus was probably the most graceful part of the pro- gram, which in its entirety was very graceful indeed. The chorus- ettes each wore a green formal with cellophane collars and cuffs which crinkled and gleamed delightfully with any change of position. The Snowball and Masquerade Chor- uses were both directed and cast by Alida Jane Terrill, who we think deserves a great big hand. Look to the right on the bottom of the picture-page and then move down to the next paragraph, please. Bernie CBlue Boyj Briman came near stealing the show with his big game hunter'sA act in which he demonstrated his marvelous ability as a marksman as well as a THE GRAND FINALE punster and several other things we don't care to mention. He might have fooled some of you into be- lieving that the elephant was his re-incarnated cousin, but We know for a fact that the elephant was Bernie's innermost soul speak- ing for itself in the form of John Strain Cspokesmanj and Charles Beard Crear endj . Playing the part of a south bound elephant's north end is a very difficult part for any person, we're sure you agree with us on that point. Only after care- ful thought and consideration was Mr. Beard picked for the part on the basis that he was more suited to portraying this sort of character than he was for being spokesman Cfront portionj which John Strain so ably filled. And so-Briman's gone back to singing the Blues and we intend leaving him there, a pic- ture of contentment. Bottom and left for last lap. Lastly are seen the forms of tiny maidens floating in the arms of Topeka high's big "he men." It is up to you as loyal students of Topeka high to disregard the tiny "he men" gloating in the arms of the "she monsters" who seemingly infest the camera's view-no of- fense, girls and boys, if you can find yourselves in our picture. The dancers were accompanied by Duke Elliot with his ten-piece band, who by the way employs our good friend Charley Bray to play the piano for him. c ' Louis and Fred Smithmeyer sup- plied the "flashy" part of the party with their picture taking. You have just been looking at the re- sults-pretty fine, we'd say! Page Twenty-nina Page Thirty Brownlee King of the All-School .Party 1 3111. BROWNLEE, elected King of the All-School Party, combines dignity and good fellowship in such a manner that everyone, from the Iowliest sophomore to the loftiest senior, admires him frankly and without envy. He has been active in dramatics, athletics, and student government, attain- ing in his senior year the presidency of the Student Council: All of his responsibilities he has carried to completion with quiet thoroughness. He has the attributes of a true king: under- standing, sincerity, and devotion to his kingdom-Topeka High School. ' V Barbara King Queen of the All-School .Party CZQQHEN Barbara King was crowned Queen of the All- School Party, the school rose en masse and saluted her, paying the spontaneous homage that only real affection accords. "Barbs' " election as Queen-the highest personal honor a girl may win in Topeka High School-was based on more than popularity 5 for all through her high school course she has dis- tinguished herself as one of the most genuine, friendly, and entertaining girls it has been Topeka High's privilege to gradu- ate. No one is better fitted for the position she holds in the hearts of her classmates. Page Thirty-one Page Thirty-two Hoiwa1'cl Gihzin Norninee'-Lfor- King of the All-School .Party CEHE keynote of Howard Gilpin's personality is friendliness, K and the generous, staunch friendship he has to give is prized by students and teachers alike. The honors that have come to Howard heh has carried modestly. His work as editor of The World was typical of his service elsewhere-as a Trojan-Knight, a class officer, a member of both the Representative and Student Councils. He has been a leader in the finest sense of the word, manly, capable, and fine-spirited. Hartyette iglztingale Nonzinee for Queenhofqthe All-School .Pa1-Q: QDIGNI TY and charm of bearing, together with an unusual amount of fine zntellzgence, have given Harryette an hon- ored position in the school. One of the first girls to be a proctor captain, she has served in that capacity two years: and she has been a Student Council member or a class officer each year she has been in high school. She is talented dramatically and possesses a distinct flair for poetry. Page Thirty-three Page Thirty-four H-a1'lan Schlicher lil iii Nominee for King of the All-School .Party g6'ARLAN'S election to the presidency of the senior class shows his position among his fellow students. As an athlete, Harlan first won public recognition in his junior year, but the acclaim that came to him was based on more than popu- larity, Sincerity and sportsmanship, friendliness and genuine courtesy, made him fully worthy of the highest class office in the school. His election as basketball captain added one more de- served honor. H Dorothy jane mllcuts N-omirzee for Queen of the All-School Party cg FUND of good humor, ability, and originality makes Dorothy Jane s personality a vivid one: and her trust- worthiness brings her tasks of every sort. "D.J is essentially an out-of-door girl, as her city tennis championship proved. Athletics in every phase is her delight. Yet for all that, she cherishes literary ambitions and holds literary honors as well as elective offices. She is president of the entire girls' pep or- ganization. Page Thirty-five ANGING from stamps to aviation, from sewing to drama. Topeka High School's clubs cover a field even broader than that of the school curriculum. Every de- partment has its organization, and every activity is represented by a group that is either preparatory or directly connected with its work. New clubs may be started at any time, if the consent of the Student Council is obtained and a faculty member agrees to act as sponsor. Each Thursday morning during the school year the second hour bulletin carries a list of clubs meet- ing in activity period that day. Most of them are bi-weekly, alter- nating according to a plan worked out by John E. Lund, faculty member in charge of the activity schedule. The schedule is rigidly adhered to, and nothing interferes with the club meetings. The school organizations have helped with the All-School party, and in many instances they have done charitable work or contrib- uted to some worthy project. The student relief fund this year had its largest contribution through the concert sponsored by the Clef Club. The Hi-Y and Girl Re- serves, as well as the pep organiza- tions, collected clothing and food for the needy at Christmas time. The language classes bought a piano for the use of the depart- ment. All in all, the clubs figure largely in the life of the school. .lunior Dramatic Club Charles Manspeaker, president Kenneth Murrow, vice-president Julia Eidson, secretary-treasurer Betty Anderson, chairman program committee Misa Annabel Pringle, sponsor The Junior Dramatic Club is in reality a training ground for the Masque and Wig club, as its main purpose is to prepare students for the school plays. In its meetings, members of the club usually pre- sent two short plays and give one or two readings. Besides this they have charge of the Easter assembly, and usher at all of the plays. To join the Junior Dramatic Club, a candidate must demon- strate his dramatic ability before the sponsor by reading a selection and doing a set pantomime. From Page Thirty-six Club Mirror Many Hobbies Organizations Result of lnterests Fosterecl in Class and Outside Work the list of candidates, the club chooses twenty boys and twenty girls to constitute its membership each fall. As vacancies occur, they are filled by tryouts. Masque and Wig Harryette Nightingale, president Barton Phelps, vice-president Charles Bray, secretary-treasurer Miss Gertrude Wheeler, sponsor "Dulcy" and "Captain Apple- jack" were the two outstanding projects of the Masque and Wig By Barton Phelps and Louise Brown Each fall boys and girls try out for the privilege of membership in the club. Each candidate is re- quired to read a selected passage and give a set pantomime. Mem- bership is limited to forty, and competition is keen. A waiting list fills any vacancies. During meetings the club hears talks on different phases of dra- matic art. One of the most in- teresting meetings of the year was the one at which Embree Newlee talked on his experiences in the moving picture industry. Row 1: Briman, Strain, Brink, Howell, Beard, Washburn, Lammers. Row 2: Abernathy, Coats, Hogeboom, Putney, Bundy, Breihan, Sharp, McDermott, Hunt, Keilmann, Nightingale, Row 3: Brownlee, Wheat, Reed, Murrow, Price, Gilpin, Harmon, Phelps, E. Hill, Gossett, MASQUE AND WHIG Bray. club this year. For this club, taking the place of the Senior Dra- matic club, has as its goal the pre- senting of two plays a year. In order to be eligible for the casts of these plays, a student must be a member of the club. The club this year brought a set of ten period chairs to be used on the auditorium stage. In addition, it divided the proceeds from "Cap- tain Applejack" between the Eng- lish department and the journalism department. JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB Bottom Row: Paramore, Wellman Washburn. Row 2: Gardner, Oliver Iserman. Row 3: Arnett, Murrow, Row 4: Manspeaker, Moore, Mullins, Gilligan, Sherman, Waldy. L 4 Art Guild Ensemble Club Claude Burns, president Bob Boyle, secretary-treasurer David T. Lawson, sponsor Although organized only five months ago. the Ensemble Club is no longer regarded as an experi- ment, for it is as husky and peppy as any of the older clubs. Primarily for the purpose of furthering an in- terest in instrumental and ensemble work, the club is made up of about sixty members. all students who play in these groups. Each program is put on by members of the club or by outside Row 1: Mr. Lawson Qsponsorl, Smith, Fisher, Jones, Knapp, Lewis, Reuter, Groesbeck, H. Shideler, Stephens, Conkle, Cummings, Row 2: Borck, Purdum, Pasley, E. Burns, Parker, S-harp. Hunt, J. Fleming, G. Shideler, Gentry, Price, Boyle. Row 3: Wright, Frost, Overton, Hascall, McMahill, Wendell, Russum, Vickers, Oliver, Neiswender, C. Burns, Dixson. Row 4: Lorenz, Chapman, Powers, Dronherger, Buechner, Lucas, Schwartz, D. Fleming, Hackler, Dalby, Loper, White, Reed. ENSEMBLE CLUB when it met here last winter. This spring a tea dance was held for the incoming junior high students. Two contests-hymn playing and original composition-were spon- sored: and the club aided materially with the production of Faust. This year membership in the club was limited to sixty and was obtained by vote of the club. Next year every student joining will talent. Members are divided up into small units for ensembles. Clel Club Georgia Sue Renter, president Georgia Wright, vice-president Maryan Firestone, secretary Eva Mae Hotze, treasurer Miss Evelyn Fulton, sponsor Row 1: Renter, F. Bentley, Siiiimons, Clark, Carruth, Miss Fulton, Henry, M. Bentley, Branin, Fink, Eldred, Dews, Tuttle. Row 2: Conkle, Lamborn, Huber, Harper, Campbell, Firestone, Lewis, Brigham, Buch, Sharp, Braun. Row 3: Wahl, Banta, Searle, Groesbeck, Dodge, Kinyon, Shidelefr, Wright, Young, More, Hotze. Row 4: Loper, Price, Miss Drake, Neiswender. Wolfe, Hadsell. Members Not in Group Mary Frances Crosby, Nancy Winger, Melba Tucker, Ethelyn Webb, Marie Shumate. Floretta Boxell, Mary Greenland, Josephine Taggart, Marjorie Mott, Corrine- Hobbs, Mary Jean Wise- garver, Grace Louise Skeen. Marie Darnell, .lean Swan, Olene Marshall. CLEF CLUB have to perform before the club before he is to be voted upon or al- lowed to join. Last winter the auditorium was crowded to hear Topeka's most ac- Carolf Covert, president Maxine Royer, vice-president Lois Sholander, secretary Anne Fitzpatrick, treasurer Miss Laura Hanley, sponsor The Art Guild is an informal sort of organization, a pleasure to the student who likes to work out artistic projects either for himself or for the school, With Miss Laura Hanley at hand to suggest and ad- vise, the members sketch, pose as models, make posters and place cards-anything they choose to do in the field of art. It is a club that has something to show for its ex- istence at the close of the year. With its thirty members, limited to those who have completed Art I and II, it is invaluable to the various publicity departments of the school who would have a hard time if it were not for the posters made for them by the Art Club. A new and enjoyable piece of work is planned in co-operation with the International Club next year. The Art Club is to ex- change various works of art with other students in foreign countries. complished musicians p e r f o r m. There was the head of the music department at Washburn college. three of his faculty, two graduates of well-known music schols, and many other artists appearing on the program. All were giving their time free of charge for the benefit of the unemployed. This is only one of the many beneficial projects undertaken by the Music club of Topeka High School this year. Another of its big jobs was acting as host to the State Federation of Music Clubs ART GUILD , Row 1: Challacombe, Hil-1, Stephens, McCabe, Morton, Henderson. Row 2: Prout, Fi'zpatrick, 3093, Cobbe, Sholander, Garlinghouse. Row 3: Grandeen, Cline, Cooper, Vesper, Fisher, arner, Potter. Page Thirty-seven "Roma est antiqua urbs. Roma German Club Jane Baird, president Tom Robinson, vice-president Hugh McMillen, secretary Venice Brosamer, treasurer W. H. Greider, sponsor Now that German is once more being taught in the class room, the German Club has had a great deal to do with the furthering of in- terest in this subject. Through its meetings students learn to use Ger- man not only during class, but out- side as well. Membership is limited to those who are taking or have taken Ger- man and are recommended by their teacher. Une of the main events of the club this year was the sponsor- ing of a German party after school. Bottom Row: Challacombe, Miss Fowler lsponsorb, Hawes, Elden, I. J. Anderson, Miller, Brown, Mrs. Harner fsponsoi-J, Griffee, Blue. Row 2: Warner, Trulove, B. Anderson, Goeldnor, Tippin, Howey, Shumate, Zinn, Skeen. Row 3: D. Elmore, Brownlee, Hoyt. Crenshall, Miss Robertson lsponsorj, Shideler, Briscoe, Covey. Top Row: G. Elmore, Reed, Butler, Coates, Glenn. PIA SOCIETAS School Party the club sponsored a Bingo game. Later they helped pur- chase a new piano for the Classical room. Bottom Row: Ginter, Tener, Coursey, Baird, Brosamer. Knapp. Row 2: Zercher, Petter- son, Robinson, Rupin, Patten, Doctor Greider fsponsor-J. Top Row: McMillen, Krauss. GERMAN CLUB Pia Societas Glenn Elmore, president Janett Miller, secretary Dorothy Blue, treasurer Helen Griffee, ch. social committee Mrs. Helen Harner, Miss Jean Robertson, sponsors est in Italia." How well most of us remember these first two lines in our begin- ning Latin books! Students in the Pia Societas have not stopped with beginning Latin: they are selected from the advanced Latin classes by vote of the club. The big project of the club each year is to put on the Armistice day assembly. Besides this it has a Latin banquet each spring in which the customs of ancient Rome are car- ried out. This year, at the All- Page Thirty-eight Officers of the club are named as the Romans would call them as consul, scriba, etc. At most of the meetings Roman custom is carried out. Spanish Club Cruz Alonzo, Helen Wells, Frank Trenery, presidents Miss Olive Collins, Miss Florence Drake, Miss Merle Fowler, sponsors Devoted primarily to the study of Spanish customs and the Span- ish language, the Spanish Club is open to members of the Spanish III, IV, V and VI classes. It is di- vided into three groups, according to teachers, the groups meeting once a month separately and then as a whole. The meetings are interesting and full of instructive entertainment. Probably the high point of this year was the opera "Carmen" adapted to suit the needs of the club and given before the Spanish students. Also the annual custom of the Spanish banquet was carried out, with entertainment featuring bull fights, cock fights, and the dancing of the tango. At other meetings various people interested in Spain give talks. SPANISH CLUB Bottom Row: M. Clark, Finger, Wilkerson, Ketchum, Schoonovefr, Steves, Duvall, Evans, Peyton. H. Clark, Paden, Boyd. Row 2: Miss Drake lsponsox-3, Sheehan, Miss Fowler isponsorl, German, E. Clark, Gentry, Hill, Porter, Huddleston, King. Row 3: Cecil. Spiegel, Spencer, Snook, Frost, D. Roberts, Royer, Herrick, Bond, Strain, Alonzo. Row 4: Robinson, DeMoss. Lamm, Burroughs, Stocker, Miss Collins fsponsorl, McDonald, W. Roberts, Youn- kin, Davis, Trenery, Schroeter. Top Row: Ashworth, Booth, Teague, Stewart, Harmon, Gilligan, Dawson, Turner, Goldsberry. I Row 1: Zieher, Bures, Peterson, Nuzman, Fisher, Piersol, Meyers, Takemire. Row 2: Murrow, Murphy, Smith. Trusdale, Coursey, Woodford. Row 3: Mrs. Terrlll isponsorb, Sardou,'ABard, Powers, Clos e. FRENCH CLUB French Club Helen Lou Powers, president Raymond Agard, vice'-president Mary Sardou, secretary-treasurer Janet Close, ch. prog. comm. Mrs. Nelle C. Terrill, sponsor If you see on a menu a French name you can't translate, just con- sult a member of the French club: for this organization has been cor- responding with French students for the past year. exchanging let- ters, books, newspapers, and popu- lar songs. Many business men in Topeka who receive letters in French come to the French Club for translations. This year the meetings were en- livened by talks, readings, and plays given in French. More than sixty Topeka residents of French descent were entertained this spring by a tea given by members of the club. This tea took the place of the French play usually put on in as- sembly and was a delightful func- tion. Junior Press Club Marijane Couch, president Irving Kass, vice-president William Slawson, secretary-treasurer Houston Smith, ch. prog. comm. Herbert Langsdorf, student sponsor Younger students interested in journalism have in the Junior Press Club an opportunity to learn some- thing of the school publications and to-write for The Topeka High School World. Beginnersf Blots is the column in the World 'devoted to the best work done by Junior Press Club members. The clubfs special enter- prise this spring was the editing of the second page of the World of bert Langsdorf, a senior, was elect- ed by the club to serve as student sponsor. Good Reading Club Wilbur Senne, president Nancy Sharp, vice-pres. and ch. prog. comm. Martha Jane Lepper, secretary-treasurer Miss Carmie Wolfe, Miss Roselle Kerr, sponsors When a visitor enters the beauti- ful English room, one of the first things his eye rests upon is a large painting over the fireplace. Upon closer examination, he will learn that the oil painting is thework of Mrs. Helen Hodge, Topeka artist, and was bought by the English de- partment aided by the Good Read- ing Club of Topeka High School. During the last school year. the special project of the Good Reading Club has been to raise money for the picture. Another of the Good Reading Club's "good turns" is to be seen in the collection of books on the shelves of the English room. The members themselves contribute the First Row: Smith, Grundy, Stevens, Cline, Couch, Anderson, Kohl, Kunish, Rice. Second Row: Spiegel, Van Slyck, Slawson, Bower, Barrett, Lewis, Moore, Corkhill, Kass, Hugger. JUNIOR PRESS CLUB p April 27. Luther Barrett was elect- ed editor of this page, Marijane Couch, feature editor: Harriet Stephens, column editor: and Houston Smith, exchange editor. Staff members of the publica- tionsare recruited in so far as possi- ble from the Junior Press Club when students are advanced enough to enter the journalism classes. Her- GOOD READING CLUB Bottom Row: Grandeen, Miller. Blue, Hogeboom, Warren. Bures, Nathanson, Rabe, Ham- mel, Sawtell, Landon, Hurd. Row 2: McDermott, Armstrong, Laughead, Griffin, Lepper, Bowen, Breihan, Hall, Ufford, Draper, Vesper. Row 3: Langsdorf, Briman, Byler, Stratton, Brink, Kelly, Woodward, Clark, Lewis, Koffman, Mohney. Row 4: Steiger, Hofwalt, Senne, Doorley, Fisher, Dronberger, Davis, Carlson, Buechner, Snook. Row 5: Rankin, Schlicher. books, comprising works of well- known authors. It is the intention of the members to have each suc- cessive year's membership add to the library. A The club's meetings are usually characterized by great originality. Plays, book reports, outside speak- ers, and readings all tend to make the sixty members of the group bet- ter acquainted with literature of the present day. S Dunbar Society Paul Poston, president Thelma McIntosh, vice-president Louise Atkinson. secretary Kenneth Garrett, sergt.-at-arms Miss Nellie Ansel, sponsor Although disbanding near the end of the year, the Dunbar So- ciety continued its custom of giving the assembly on Lincoln's birthday this year by presenting a program consisting of contributions from Topeka High's colored students and the Boys' Glee Club from Kan- sas State Vocational School. Paze Thirty-nine Girl Reserves Jean Swan, president Harryette Nightingale, vice-president Mabel Harris, secretary Jeannette Bowen, treasurer fall term Barbara Lee Rleed, treasurer spring term Barbara King, Annabel Putney, Mary Hoge- boom, Elizabeth Abrahams, Martha Jane Lepper-committee chairmen. Miss Berenice Fuller, Miss Milicent Hosmer, Mrs. Helen Harner, Miss Amy Swenson, Miss Annabel Pringle, Miss Alma Calvert-spom sors. The Girl Reserves of Topeka High School do much to further a spirit of Christian living and good fellowship throughout the school. One of the main activities of the club is to acquaint new girls with the school: this is done through the well-organized Little Sister com- mittee. Another enterprise is the maintaining of the Lost and Found department in Room 110. At Christmas the girls gave a dinner for poor children and worked in co- operation with the Hi-Y on the charity drive. The club also gave a Mother's day tea, and an installa- Row 1: Walker, Tippin, Beatty, McPherson, Groesbeck, Harris, Swan, Lepper, B. Hammel, Sawtell, Poole, Nelson, L. Brown, Alonzo. Row 2: Montgomery, Rees, Kiene, Smith, Cobbe, Glenn, Skeen, Laughead, Griffee, L. Hall, Duston, Porterfield, H. Shideler, Row 3: Wash- burn, Birt, Martha Grandeen, Peterson, Sumner, Wright, B. Brown, Rutledge, Wagstaff, Carroll, B. Stephens, H. Stephens, Allison. Row 4: Beeghly, Conkle, Williamson, Marshall, Stevens, Davis, Miley, Villee, Blincoe, G. Shideler, King, Stratton, Nash. Row 5: Land, Mar- garet Grandeen, Gray, I. J. Anderson, Burns, Firestone, V. Hammel, Hunt, Searle, Willcuts, B. Anderson, Palmer. Row 6: Kauffman, Scott, Johnson, Goenour, Whitford, Cox, Bucher. Elden, Belcher, Graham, Collinson, Cosgrove, Smart. Row 7: Willsey, Brosamer, Cummings, Hale, Neiswanger, Iserman, M. H. Hall, Ufford, Whitcomb, Shoaf, Buch, Hogeboom. GIRL RESERVES Miss Bernice Fuller, their adviser. For example, this year they have appointed a committee of their members to aid in breaking up the congestions in the corridors. In do-- ing this they are living up to their object--"to create and maintain a Row 1: Sheppard, Atkinson. Bennett. P. King, Kell-y, Crith, Oliver, Harris, Turner, Watson. Row 2: Nicholson, Anderson, Murphy, Bunch, Fulbright, Osborne, Hodison, Wilson, Rolling. Row 3: Roy, Sayles, Carney, Bass, J. King, Haggins, Henry, DeMoss. PHYLLIS WI-IEATLEY G. R. tion banquet to which both fathers and mothers were invited. Meetings are alive and interest- ing, with entertaining and at the same time helpful programs. The girls hear speakers from various churches, plays by the Junior Dra- matic Club, and talks by teachers and students. They take part in dis- cussions on books, music, and art. More than a hundred girls attend the Wednesday afternoon meetings. Phyllis Wheatley G. R. Lucille Crith, president Willa Mae Murray, vice-president Faye Rolling, secretary-treasurer Dorothy Little, ch. program comm. Sara Wilson, ch. social comm. Miss Berenice Fuller, sponsor "The Phyllis Wheatley Girl Re- serves have been most pu blic-spirit- ed and reasonable in discussing problems of their own race," says Page Forty l Christian spirit throughout the school." The club has aided the Phyllis Wheatley colony and helped with parties in cooperation with the Hi-Y Club John Murrow, president Robert Grice, vice-president Frank Gaddie, secretary Roger Patterson, treasurer Committee Heads, Harold Weeks, Charles Manspeaker, Richard Brown, Barton Phelps. Sponsors, Carl P. Snyder, Sol D. Dice, Lloyd W. Chambers, W. N. Van Slyck. The Hi-Y club purposes to "cre- ate, maintain and extend thruout the school and community higher standards of Christian living". To this end it has accomplished many things during the past year. One of its chief activities is the Hi-Y book exchange, which, un- der the efficient direction of Dick Brown has handled many hundreds of books during the past year. Besides the book exchange, the club has sponsored the Christmas charity drive, three devotional as- semblies in cooperation with the Girl Reserves, two Hi-Y-Girl Re- serve parties, and a father and son banquet. This year the Hi-Y has met every week. alternating between bi- weekly activity periods at school and night meetings at the Y. M. Booker T. Boys. C. A. HI-Y Row 1: Smith, Rice, Booth, Manspeaker, Murrow, Gi-ice, Glogan, F. Gaddie, Shuart, Ulrich. Row 2: Martin, Clinger, Norton, L. Gaddie, Dixon, Bower, Lyon, Grundy, Van Slyck. Row 3: Officer, Kohl, Pierce, Fisher, Rabe, Davis, Carlson, Skinner, Patterson. Row 4: Mr. Snyder fsponsorl, Rollman, Rankin, Mr. Van Slyck Qsponsorl, Brown, Barrett, Hill. Row 1: Knoll, Stevens, Drake, Ketchum, Smith, Janke, Dunignn, Thompson, Challacombe. Row 2: Petterson, Webb, Kieffer, Brown, Miss Stewart tsponsorb, Hoyt, Chandler, Burroughs, Elmore. Row 3: Blake, Fisher, Carlson, Shoup, H. Schroeder Van Vl-ack. Chapman, Hunter. Row 4: Cole, Kelly, MacDonald, K. Schroeder, Rice, Schmithenner, Lamm. Raw 5: Crouch, Bunger, Ives. MATH CLUB Math Club Glenn Elmore, president Russell Kelly, vice-president Miss Minnie Stewart has been sponsor this year in the absence of Miss Nina McLatchey, who or- ganized the club. Miss Mclaatchey Ruth Smith, secretary-treasurer - Miss Minnie Stewart, sponsor ls on leave of absence' Slide rules, trisecting angles, as- tronomy, architecture, and many other useful and interesting sub- jects have been discussed in the meetings of the Math Club this year. If a student desires member- ship, he must have an A or B in both Geometry I and II, and be re- commended by his math teacher. With this standard, the group is essentially an honor organization. This year the club furnished the entertainment for one of the facul- ty meetings, the members directing and putting on the program. In regular meetings they discuss math problems and puzzles, peer into various fields that mathematics opens up. and give talks on various related subjects. Among the topics discussed by the present club are types of architecture, famous build- ings, aviation, famous bridges, the Boulder dam, and history of mathe- matics. twelve members of the Science INTERNATIONAL CLUB Science Club Claude Burns, president David Blake, vice-president David Blake, secretary Club, one would most likely hear the high crackling of a Tessler coil or see a group experimenting with the X-Ray apparatus. Organized this year, the group is made up of a limited number from the advanced physics classes. At the All-School Party, the club provided a most interesting exhibit, with electrical and mechanical ex- periments providing most of the entertainment for a room filled with visitors. It is hoped that someday mem- bers of the Science Club may act as laboratory assistants to the regular physics instructors. international Club Barbara Mansfield, president Jean Hunter, vice-president Howard Hunter, secretary-treasurer Art Poindexter, ch. program comm. Miss Rlobena Pringle, sponsor England! France! Rumania! Turkey! Spain! Australia! All have students in touch with the International Club in Topeka High School, whose seventy mem- n . ll K ll , r . . we Q y Maurer bers are corresponding with stu- Lloyd W. Chambers, sponsor Row 1: Glenn Elmore, Clyde Bai-tell, Mr. Chambers tsponsorl, Claude Burns, Charles Beard. Row 2: Russell Kelly, Glenn Paden, George Loper, Herbert Krauss, David Blake, Lewis Keiffer. SCIENCE CLUB . Walking into a gathering of the de-nts of twenty-seven nations. This year the club has worked in cooperation with the art depart- ment to effect an exchange of art with other peoples. Art students Row 1: Stephens, Einstein, Shoberg, Horstman, Stevens. Powers, Myers, Piersol, McPherson, Gartner. Row 2: Moege, Hunter, Crowder, Lewman, Redfield, Kieffer, Clayton, Hower, Mans- field, Kinzer. Row 3: Martin, Forbes, Davenport, Carswelly Miss R. Pringle Qsponsorj, Laun- don, Riach, Anderson, Reed. Row 4: Conrad, Turner, Harberson, Schroeder, Ash, Poindexter, Deurmyer, Altman, Kirchner, Pearson. Row 5: Hunter, Blake, Morris, Smithmeyer, Owen, Burton, King. make prints and drawings, and students in the International Club furnish the exchanges. In the winter the club sponsored an -assembly in which Dr. W. M. Jardine was the speaker, and on International Peace Day this spring will put on a radio program. All of these projects tend to further the aims of the organization-to create a more friendly feeling between the youth of all countries. Membership in the club is limit- ed to students who have had a year of European history. The club is affiliated with an international or- ganization of the same name. Page Forty -one Row 1: Charles Manspeaker, Richard Brown, Mr. Hadley, sponsor, Wil-liam Sheahan, Francis Conrad. Row 2: Charles Hill, Karl Rankin, Lyle Harmon. JUNIOR DIPLOMATS Junior Diplomats Karl Rankin, president Charles Mnnspeaker, vice-president William Sheahan, treasurer Charles Hill, secretary Charles F. Hadley, sponsor Listening in on a meeting of the Junior Diplomats around the great oak table on the mezzanine, one would hear famous ambassadors gravely discussing world problems from the standpoint of their respec- tive countries. These serious gen- tlemen are members of advanced European history classes who have gained by invitation admission to the group which meets for study of international affairs. The club was organized this year and its membership was limited to twelve. At the outset of the year each student was given a country to study: then in the meetings of the club, he is responsible for inter- preting the part of this country in World affairs. Often the club's meetings are given to current events or discussions of the lives of great statesmen. . Pie Delta Pie Bernadine McClenny, president Margaret Jones, secretary Mary Anna Young, treasurer, ch. soc. comm. Miss Katherine A. Tucker, Miss Ora McMil- len, sponsors Pie Delta Pie! It sounds like a sorority, but it's not. It's the home economics club for girls, under the supervision of the home economics teachers. Affiliated with the Nation Home Economics Association, this club sets as its goal the promotion of better home management. This year it has completed a year book to that end, telling different ways to do simple household tasks. It has sent delegates to the National Home Economics Convention. Page Forty-two The club gives a party once every month. A fall picnic, a box supper, a Christmas party, and a Valentine party were among these functions. This year the girls serv- ed at the All School party. A point system is in operation in the club which determines at the end of the year which girl has done the most work. This member is then honored with a pin. Aviation Club Alfred Crouch, president Clif Dollard, vice-president Glen Anderson, treasurer Arthur Wolf, treasurer Fred R. Powers, sponsor If Topeka becomes an aviation center, as optimists predict, pilots will be guided to the airport by a great arrow painted on the roof of cludes both boys and girls. At present the membership is limited to 60. Booker T Club Kenneth Garrett, president John Ewing, vice-president King Floyd, secretary John Trice, treasurer Sol D. Dice, sponsor In order to meet the needs of colored boys who wish an organi- zation similar to that of the Hi-Y, the Booker T club was formed this fall with a membership of some fifty boys. It is organized much the same as the Hi-Y club and has the same purposes and creeds. At their weekly meetings, the boys discuss racial and social prob- lems, varying their programs with music and plays. Often they have outside speakers as their guests. This year the club has divided into two basketball and two base- ball teams, has sponored several parties, and taken part in a few de- bates. Sol. D. Dice helped with the organization of the club and has continued as its sponsor. Sewing Club Ruth Meeks, president Mary Chaney, vice-president Edith Burkett. secretary Julia Wanner, treasurer Instead of devoting themselves to their own dressmaking or fancy Bottom Row: Council, Batz, Sparks, M. Jones, Ralston, Warren, B. McClenny, McCullough, St L . R 2: F t W r Will-' in Ri in Howard Ber land, G. MeClenny rauss, ogan ow ores , a ner, ia s, gg , , g , Holloway, MeElfresh, Ruff, Henderson. Row 3: B. Young, Dahlstrom, Wilson, Spickelmier, Royer, McDowell, L. Bennett, Spangler, Seyler, V. Bennett. Row 4: Titman, Reamy, L. Jones, Pruett, Lingo, Hower, Binns, M. Young, Bratten, Miss McMillen. Top Row: Fisher, Miss Tucker, Richards, Shoaf, Backenstoce, Bivens, Hill, Becker. . PIE DELTA PIE 1 U Topeka High School. This arrow, already nearing completion at the end of the school year, will be the contribution of the Aviation club of 1933-34. Although the club was organiz- ed only last fall, members hope soon to have a real plane to work and experiment on. Eventually a number expect to learn flying. This year is the first time that girls have taken an interest in avia- tion, for the club's membership in- work, girls of the newly organized Sewing Club this winter have given much time and consideration to outfitting a needy junior high school girl, whose circumstances they knew. Not content with mak- ing her Christmas happy with a good wardrobe, they afterward supplied other needs with clothing brought from home and remod- eled. The girls are privileged in their club to do any sort of sewing they desire. 3111 emnriam Inez LOUiS8 Paynd gNEZ Louise Payne, a member of the I 93 4 class, died on October Z 3 , 1933. Inez was a very conscientious and ambitious student, eager for an education and ever ready to help in any way possible. She was much interested in sports and was an active member of the Dunbar So- ciety and the Phyllis XVheatley Girl Reserves. As one of her teachers said, "I t is a great mystery that one so capable and eager to live and do, should have to pass on in her youth." Grace SIIICISZI' CZQQ I TH a quiet, friendly manner that attracted friendship, Grace Smelser entered Topeka High School two years ago last fall. At Roosevelt Junior High, also, she had been highly esteemed by the teachers and her classmates. - Grace was a junior and just starting her major course in science. She was especially fond of cooking and had taken all four terms. However, she did not confine all of her time indoors. She liked nothing better than brisk hiking or participating in some sport. She had been a member of the First Christian Church for some years. I She died November 19, 1933. Page Forty-three Juniors Play Host at Prom Topeka High Scene of .lollilication At Season's Annua Formal Affair By Virginia Brown Rudy Peterick Jean Swan Julia Ann Duff Billye June Abernathy Junior Officers Rudy Peter-ick, president Jean Swan, vice-president Julia Ann Duff, secretary-treasurer Billye June Abernathy, ch. soc. comm. Helen Beth Coats, Charles Bray, Student Council representatives HE school first became acute- ly aware that a new Junior class had come into being last Oc- tober, when the primary election was held. The results proved that the Juniors had nominated with discretion, and the candidates were so evenly matched that the win- ners nosed out their victory. Juniors again came into public notice with the Junior play. "Tommy". The money made from the play was put toward the Junior-Senior Prom. The Prom. of course, marked the climax of the year for the Juniors. It occurred Friday eve- ning, April 20-an upperclass- man's function to which no sopho- mores were invited. Weeks of prep- aration went into the success of this party. The group of committee chair- men and committee members who worked on the Prom follows: Billye June Abernathy-Social Chairman. Program-Martha Jane Lepper, chairman: Charles Atwell. Bill Woodward. Decoration-Bettie Rae Kiene, chairman: Jane Riach. Invitations-Betty Bond, chairman: Martha Grandeen, Margaret Grandeen. Tickets-Rudy Petereck, chairman: Jack Graves, Bill Clark. Orchestra-Lott Kilmer, chairman 3 Don McEnt,ire. Jean Swan. Refreshments-Phyllis McPherson, chair- mang Bil-l Howe, Jane Thompson. Recreation-Bettie Rae Kiene, chairmang Jane Riach, Persh Gilligan. Checking'--Lloyd Norman, Kenneth Lewis. Clean-up-Charles Rankin. The Prom program was staged in the auditorium on a stage trans- formed by a sea setting. Robert Helen Beth Coats Charles Bray Wolfe was the author of the musi- cal comedy, "All's Wet That Ends Wet." Juniors having the leads were Jackie Burton, Isla Bundy, Charles Bray, Enid Clark, John Cresap, Charles Stanley, and Ar- thur Wolf. The success of the Prom, as well as of other Junior enterprises, was due in great part to the work of the sponsors. With Miss Annette Webb as chairman, the group of sponsors included Miss Maude Bishop, Miss Margarett Graeber, Miss Florence Drake, Miss Evelyn Fulton, and Miss Webb. The last important event in which the Juniors will take part is the daisy chain at commencement. At that time the pastel shades of the girls' frocks will make a per- fect background for the dark gray caps and gowns of the Seniors. Junior boys usher at commence- ment. Page Forty-four Abernathy, Billye June Abrahams, Elizabeth Adams, Elmer Agard, Raymond Albright, Virginia Allen, Dorothy Allen, Merrill Allgire, Maxine Allison, Eva Anderson, Alvin Anderson, Betty Anderson, Irma Andrews, Maxine Armstrong, Norman Armstrong, Ramon Armstrong, Prudence Arnett. Joe Ash. Charles Atkinson, Ava Atwell, Charles Badsky. Robert Baker, Sharitt Barackman. Loraine Barnum, Bert Barrett, Luther Barrientos. Manual Barthel, Clyde Bartlett, Harry Bartram. Vernon Bass, Ernest Baxter, Audrey Beach. Virginia Beall, Mary Junior Roll---Spring Term Beckwith, Katherine Bennet, Valdimir Bentley, Martha Bibb. Owen Birdsley, Jean Birt, Maurice Bishop, George Black, Sewell Blue, Dorothy Bond, Betty Boyd, Mary Boyd, Richard Boyer, Mildred Bozart. Irma Bradley, Dorothy Brage. De Vere Brandon. Cortez Branin, Patricia Braun, Armelda Brayman, Marvin Brigham. Elizabeth Brill, Willis Briscoe, Lucile Brosamer, Venice Brown, Celestine Brown, Charles Brownell, Herbert Bryant, Marjorie Bunce, Howard Bundy, Isla Bunger, Billy Bures, Jane Burns, Annabel Burroughs, Ralph Burrus. Verona Burton, Curtis Burton, Jacqueline Bush, John Bushacher, Ward Butler, Carter Carlin, Melvin Carlson, Naomi Carson, Birscbell Carter, Reba Castle, Frank Cawood. Mary Challacombe, Etta Rose Chaney, Mary Childers, Lesh Churchill, Marybelle Clark, Enid Clark. Emmett Cloud, Carolyn Coates, Wil-lis Coats, Helen Beth Cochran, Genevieve Cole, Gerald Coleman, Don Comstock, Franklin Conaway, Bill Connell, Charles F. Cooper, Frank Cooper, Vivian Cope, Charles Copenhaver, Maxine Corbett, Claude Corlis. Lyman Cornelius, Ruth Couch, Marijane Crabtree, Georgene Cramer, Howard Crawford, Elsie Crawford, Roy Crenshall, Marian Cresap, John Crith. Lucile Croll, Robert Cronin, Kenneth Crook, Harold Crooker, Harold Crosby, Mary Frances Crumley, Naomi Cummings, Nathalie Cummins, Bertha Cunningham, Bernard Dahlstrom, Virginia Danner, Pearl Daw, Harry Dawson, Bill Dearing, Flora Deller, Dorothy De Moss, Richard Duermyer. Jack Dews. Esther Dibble, John Dilly, Richard Dister, Lloyd Dixson, Marvin Doane, John Dodge. Eunice Doering, Dan Doud, Inez Douglas, Martha Drescher. Ted Dreyer, Frances Duff, Eula Duff, Julia Ann Duncan, Fred Dunigan, Mary Eason, Lowell Eastin, Betty Edwards, Ruth Eidson, Julia Elden. Betty Ellis, Lorraine Elmore, Dale Emery, Evel-yn Erwin. La Verne Evans, Edith Finger, Margaret Fink, Helen Fink, Virginia Finney, Howard Firestone, Maryan Firstenberger, Burnett Flipper, Joseph Florell, Junior Floyd, King Folks, Harold Folks, Imogene Forsell, Ernestine Forsell, Margaret Foster, Virgil French, Jimmie Fusch, Freida Gardiner. Frances Gardner, Maxine Garlinghouse, Dorothy Garner, Alfred Gartner, June Gately, Jack Gay, Ruth Gibhle, Neva Gifford, Clayton Gilchrist, Anna Gillard. Frank Gillard, Marvin Gillet. Jack Gilligan, Persh Gipple, Donald Gladfelter, Harold Glasgow, Loren Glenn, Dorothy Glenn, Rfichard Goodfellcw, Vernon Graff, Wendell Graham. Floye Graham, Jesse Grandeen, Margaret Grandeen, Martha Gray, Mary Greenland, Mary Griffie. Albert Griffith, Anna Grindle, Howard Griswold, Robert Groesbeck, Mary Hackler, La Verne Hale. Helen Hales. Wayne Harmon, Clementine Harris, Mabel Harris, Merrill Hartner. Ervin Hascall, Wade Hastings, James Hatcher, Elizabeth Hatcher, Geraldine Hatton, Weldon Hawes. Helen Hawkins, Ralph Hayward, Paul Helm, William Henderson, Maxine Henry, Florence Hercules, Kenneth Herrick, Genevieve -Heyl, Edwin Higgins, Marie Hill, Cleo Hill, Jack Hill, Lyman Hill, Margaret Hilleland, Alvin Holman, Helen Hopkins, Dan Hopkins, Floyd Howe. Margaret Howell, Robert Hower, Paul Howey, Elizabeth Huey, Ward Huggins. Miller Hughes, Le Roy Hughes, William Humbert. Harold Hutson, Christine Hyde, Edna Iiams, Merle Irvin, Mary Irwin, Virginia Jenson, Roy Johnson, Alpha Johnson, Charles Johnson, Mildred Johnson, Muriel Johnson, Nana Johnson, Velma Jones, Omar Jones, Ralph Karns, Clarence Kass, Irving Keilmann, Lucy Kern, Pearl Kiene, Betty Kiene, Gracilou Kilmer, Lott King, Clifton King, Lenore King, Phyrn King. Vernon Kirk, Calvin Kirkendall, Robert Kirkpatrick, Betty Knallv. Olga Knauber, Bennie Knowlton, Dwight Knowlton, Galen Koch, Robert Kohl, Charles Kretsinger, Evelyn Ladenes, Nick Laird, Hallie Lais, Paul Lammers, Walter Landes, George Landes, Maxine Lane, Sara Lane, Wilma Laney, Margaret Lavin, Mildred Larson, Vernon Laundon, Mary Laughon, Clarence Lawrence. Virgil Lehenbauer, Alma Lehenbauer, Anna Leigh, Merrill Lepper, Martha Lewis, Geneva Lewis, June Lewis, Kenneth Lichtenstern, Bill Lillard, Vernon Linge, Bernice Linquist. Ivan Long, Dwight Lorenz, Arthur Lowe, Nelson Lowe. Vera Lucas, Donald Lux, Sam Lyman, Donald Lynn, Harold Lytle, Dorothy McCabe, Virginia McCain, Hubert McClenny, Glenna McConnell, Fred McDowell, Ruth McMahill, Junior McMillen, Hugh McNeish, George McPartling, Edmund McPherson, Phyllis Magee, Fred Mallory, William Mansfield, Eugenie Mansfield, Barbara Manspeaker, Charles Marcy, Thelma Marshall, Herbert Marshall, Jean Martin, Darwin Martin, Lewis Mason, Lillian Evelyn Matter, Corrine Mattingly, Floreine May, Floreine Maze, Frances Menefee, La Nora Meredith, Kathryn Messinger, Evelyn Meyer, Ada Jane Millard, Ruby Miller, Bill Miller, Cornelia A. Miller, Elizabeth Miller, Lance Miller, R'alph Miller, Warren Miner, Milford Mitchell, Edwin Mohler, Earl Monthey, Ernest Moore, Katherine Moore, Robert Moore, Ruth Morgan, Doris Morgan, Miller Morris, Maude Morse, Darwin Muck, Paul Murphy, Florence Murphy, Mary Jane Myrick,Phyllis Nason, Theodore Nelson, Elbert Newby, Robert Nitz, Dorothy Nita, Floyd Norman, Lloyd Norman, Pauline North, Frances Nudson, Marjorie Offen. Katherine Ogan, Margaret Ogg. Otis O'Neal, Kenneth Orr, Stanley Overton, Bill Owen, Dorothy Paden, Virginia Palmer, Beth Paramore, Jean Parker, Dale Parkhurst, Rose Parks, Wheeler Parr, Richard Parrick, Audrey Patterson, William Paulette, Grace Pearson, Norman Pennington, Ruby Perkins, Jack Perkins, Margaret Peterick, Rudy Pfeffer, Earl Phillippi, Paul Pierce, Virginia Pitt. Alice Platt, Beverly Poggemeyer. Gene Poindexter, Arthur Polley, Bernice Pollock, Ralph Poole, Edward Poth, Helen Preble, Warren Pressler, Helen Prout. Mary Louise Pruett, June Puderbaugh, Carroll Purkey, Pauline Pyke, Evelyn Ralston, Peggy Rankin, Charles Rasmussen, Donald Rausch, Jane Reaser. Harold Recob, Fred Redenbaugh, La Verne Reece. Willa Rees, Martha Rees, Verna Reese, Robert Reid, Rbbert Reinhart, Betty Replogle, Frances Reynolds, Robert Riach, Jane Rice. Robert Richards, Dick Richards, Helen Rfiggin, Mona Roberts, Wayne Robertson, Maxine Robinson, Charles Robinson, Robert Rollman, Jay Rooney, John Roseworn, Betty Roudybush, Walter Rousch, Charles Rousch, Vernon Rbyer, Ardell Royer, Geraldine Rugger, George Sams. Betty Sann, Elmer Sawyer, Mildred Sayler, Leon Schafer, James Schmidler, Don Schmidt, Marjorie Schoonover, Alieta Schroeder, Kingsley Schroeter, Leonard Scofield. Everett Scofield, Mary Scott, Elisha Scott, Leslie Sebrell, Kathryn Sexton, Ralph Shaffer, Robert Shaner, Leslie Sharp, Jean Shaw, Wendell Sheahan, William Shearer. Howard Sheetz, Aaron Sheetz, Charles Sheppard, Mac Sherman, Adrian Shideler, Helen Shields, Maxine Shields, Roy Shoup, George Shuart. John Shuberg, Doris Shumate, Marie Siegrist, Fred Simmons, Harold Simmons, Ruth Simmons, Wilma Simpson, Alhertine Skeen, Grace Louise Slawson, William Slizar, Elwood Smith, Betty Smith, Donald Smith, Gordon Smith, Houston Smith, Susanne Smithmeyer. Lewis Snook, Juanita Snyder, Charles Snyder, Pauline Spangler, Genevieve Spaun, Forrest Spickelmier, Velma Spiegel, Isabel Stach, Rose Stanley, Charles Steinbach, Helen Stephens, Addie Stephens, Harriet. Stephens, Joanne Stephens, Marna Stephenson, Jack Stevens, Stanley Strickley, Edward Stitt, Leona Stocker, Robert Stratton. Clifton Stratton. Mary Streit, Frances Stroud, Erma Strunk, Don Swager, Virginia Talbot, Margaret Tarter, Emalee Terrill, Alida Terrill, Jack Thibus, Hugh Thierry, Armand Thompson, Jane Thornburrow, Robert Tillson, Frances Tillson, Pauline Tippin, Dale Todd, Charles Towler, Thelma Trapp. Bill Trenery, Frank Trent, Christine Trusdale, Mary Turner, A. D. Tuttle, Harriet Tyler, Louise Tyler, Rosine Utley, Wil-liam Van Camp, Lincoln Vandeventer, Bernice Van Vleck, Helen Vesper, Virginia Villee, Dorothy Wal-strom. B-'aymond Walters, Bobbie Walters, Ceona Wanner, Julia Wardin, Charles Ware, Virginia Warren. Wilbur Way, Ruth Weekes, Harold Weidner, Odell Weir, Jimmy Weiter, Jacob Wellman. Jean Wendell, Jack Wesley, Benjamin Weston, Warren Wheat, Lamar Wheeler, Clyde White, Ronald Wilder, Dorothy Wilkerson, Jeanne Williams. Defuria Williams, Earl Williams, Harriet Williams, Judson Williams, Morris Williams, R'obert Williams, Waunda Willis, Elizabeth Willsey, Bertrice Wingett, Nancy Wisegarver. Max Whitmer, Elston Wofford, Glenn Woodcox, Alyce Woodford, Oran Woodward, Bill Woodward, Dorothea Woodworth, Frank Workman, Denzil Wormington, Jack Worswick, Alvin Wright, Harold Wright, Harry Wylie, Richard Wylie, Walter Young. Everett Zercher, Clinton Zetmier, Emil Zetmier, May Ziebelf, Naida Zimmerman, Mary Zinn, Marian Page Forty-five Q The Juniors FROM FIRST HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Wallace, Brooks, Finger, Parrick, Rees, Mann, Dahlstrom, Erwin, Ellis, Miller. Kiene, Childers, Zinn, Williams, Baird, Hol- man, Pyke, Spickelmier, Heyl. Row 2: Jordon, Wilder, Pressler, James, Matthews, Riach, Gartner, Garlinghouse, Belden, Shields, Paden, Huddleston, Murphy, Smelser, Knapp, Cornelius, Walters, Crabtree. Row 3: Patterson, Bushacher, Burroughs, Nolan, Morse, Strickley, Schroe- ter, Rasmussen, Black, Coates, Wardin, Todd, Dister, Foster, Dawson, Griswold, Bunger. Top Row: Dangerfield, Parr, Griffee, Bass, Graff, Helm, Roush, Eeaser, Folks. I FROM SECOND HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Glass, Robe, Kendrick, Pierce, Lowe, Larson, Cockran, McCabe, Rausch, Linge, Laughead, Crosby, Reinhart, Barnes, Herrick King, Wilkerson, Laney, Dreyer, Sawyer. Row 2: Lucas, Lore-nz, I-Iedstrom, Firstenberger, Rooney, Coffin, Matter, Meredith, Burrus, Christo: pher, Edwards, Allen, Conkle, Suddarth, Siegrist, Duncan, Lammers, Sturm, Baker. Row 3: Smith. Smithmeyer, Ives, Roberts, Thomann, I-Iackler, Witmer, Overton, Poole, McMahill, Edgar, Hornsby, French, Stocker, Brown, Bx-age, McCall, Kushera. Row 4: Kirk. Welch, Doering Wendell, Gillard, Conrad, Courtney, Shepardson, Dilley, Corbett, Patterson, Connell, Badsky, Newman. Top Row: Daneke, Sherman, Florell, Thierry, Dick. , , FROM THIRD HOUR STUDY HALLS O Bottom Row: King, Warner, Brigham, Trulove, Chase, Riggin, Lewis, Smith. A. B. Stephens, Simmons, M. Stephens, Wingett, Wahl, Talbot Miller, Skeen. Row 2: Shuart, Lewis, Clark, Wagstaff, Rutledge, Grandeen, Burns, Brosamer, Schofield, Challacombe, Meyer, Bryant, Holt: Rings, Bray, McEntire, Hoyt. Row 3: Egjgdei-E Simmons, Hofwait, Griffith,'Agard, McMillan, Wellman, Warren, Sheahan, Shoup,.Wil- liams, Woodford, Graham, Stephenson, A ison, W itegon, Cope. Top Row. Grmdle, Stewart, Manspeaker, Hower, Horn, Hercules, Flipper. Page Forty-six L I The Juniors FROM FO TH HOUR STUDY HALLS S Bottom Row. Keilmann. Nudson, North, Gibble, Zimmerma k, Pnrker,'l.Fo1-by, Clark, Dews, Fusch, Tarter, Tippin, Paden, Shumate Harris, Fleming, Forsell, Bacon. Row 2: Officefr, Norman, Roose, ff, Ogan, lmer, McClenny, Sharp, Spencer, Glenn, Shinn, Kern, Millard Hill, Baxter, Beach, Andeen, Emry, Graham. Row 3: Christner, Cole, Schroeder, raves, Gifford, Pennington, Puderbaugh, Cloud, D-eller, Cum: mings, McCullough, Utley, Stanley, Workman, Gipple, Hastings. Top Row: Roudybush, Robinson, Carson, Hattan, Castle, Hill, Joyce, Carter Smith, Zereher. FROM FIFTH HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Andrews, Hyde, Forsell, Maze, Crowder, Horstman, Briscoe, Hutson. Strauss, Rose-worn. Towler, Gray, Woodcox, Poth, Mes- singer, Wilelsey, Hill, J. Burton, B. Burton, Goeldner, Paulette. Top Row: Clark, Wiley, Edgar, Sund, Elmore, Long, Shearer, Bartlett, King, White, Mallory. FROM SIXTH HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Gardiner, Hardin, B.'upin, Robertson, Reece, Wright, Burk, Evans, McDowell, Kinzer, Harris, Mansfield, Greenland, Clark, Couch. Row 2: Harder, Anderson, Hascall, Pierce, Boyd, Crumley, Wisegarver, Kiene, Lehenbauer, Trusdale, Griffith, Lehenbauer, Trenery, Duncan, Rollman. Top Row: Wormington, Hughes, Brandon, Coleman, Knowlton, Ash, Cramer, Turner, Heyward, Weidner, Doane, McCain, Soderstrom. Gil-ligan, Huey. Page Forty-seven Sophomores 900 Strong New Ambition, lnitiative Supplied By lncoming Pupils ol Topeka High By Betty Eidson Tcm King Betty Bucher James McClure Jean Bucher Jean Wellman Carl Stanley Sophomore Officers Tom King, president Betty Bucher, vice-president James McClure, secretary-treasurer Jean Bucher, chairman social committee Jean William, Carl Stanley, Student Council representative I T H O U T the incoming Sophomores each year, To- Adams. William Adsit. Glynn Alden, Charles Aldrive, David Alexander, Mary Allen, John Allgire, Faye Allison, Helen Allison, Richard Alonzo. Conception Ammon, Violet Amsbary, Marjorie Anderson, Berdyne Anderson, Beulah Anderson, Chester Anderson, Herbert Anderson. Russell Andrews, Erma Applegate, Lyle Armendariz, Jane Armstrong, Leon Arnett, Robert Arnold, Robert Allen. Jack Aumiller, June Austin, Arthur Backenstoce, Delberta Baer, Charles Baird, Delora Baker, Jane Ball, Francis Baker, Kathryn Baker, Lucile Bannister. Junior Banta, Dorothy Barber, Clarabelle Barber, Cyril Barker, Lawrence Barlow, Nona Bartell, Charles Bartell, Eugene Barthel, Floyd Bartlett. Frank Bartram, Robert Bass, Kenneth Bass, Lois Bass, Nadine Bastian. Dorothy Bates, Evelyn Bates, Frank Beach, Rex Beard, Peggy Beckert, Marvin Beeghly, Bernice Beeler, Bob Begley, Raymond Belcher. Helen Bell, Rex Beltz, Jack Bennett, Gordon Bennett, Helen Bennett, Ruby Benning, Ophelia Page Forty-eight peka High School would be at a distinct loss. For one thing the school's enrollment would shrink by some eight or nine hundred. Still more important, the school would lose' its most precious pos- session-a fresh stream of youth- for with the new students each year come new ideas. new hopes, fresh interests that keep the school young and enthusiastic. Each year new students are wel- come in Topeka High School. Their first year they spend largely in getting acquainted. Nevertheless. they have a class organization and representation on the Student Council. Benson, Kenneth Benson, Marlin Bentley, Frances Bentley, Lawrence Bc-nton, Cartress Bergquist, Catherine Berglund, Ingrid Bidwell, Marvel Billings, John Binney, Fred Birt, Celia Birt, Marguerite Bivens. Mabel Blackburn, Wilson Blanton, Dick Bledsoe, Clarence Blincoe, Elizabeth Blossom, Burt Bl-umenstock, Robert Boaz, Rex Bogard, Eugene Bohnsack, Dorothy Bolinger, Clifton Bond, Robert Boon, Carol Borck, Paul Borst, Betty Bourassa, David Bower, Ted Bozell, Hudson Bratton, Harold Brewer, Ola Brewster, Ronald Brill, Nelson Brink, Carl Brink, Philip Brock, Carl Brodheeker, De Vere Brown, Betty Brown, Bertram Brown, Elizabeth Brown, Frances Brown, Merrill Brown, Milton Brown, Oliver Brown. William Browning, Glen Brunkow, Virgil Bryan. Jessie Bryant, Wendell Bucher, Betty Bucher, Jean Bunch, Esther Bunds, Lucile Burdette, Gertrude Burdick. Hugh Burke, Emmett Burke, Marian Burke, Shedrick Burklund, Beulah Burnett. Vernon Burns, Robert Burns, Ethelyn Burns, James Burton, Barbara Burton, Roderick Butler, Marshall Butler, Mary Bybee, Jack Byler, Delbert Cahill, Maxine Camp, Louise Carney, Ardenia Carpwer, Rosie Carr, J erry Carrington, Frank Carrol, Dorothy Carter, Melba Case, Delbert Chacey, David Challacombe, Florence Chapman, Mary Chellis, Anna May Chilson, Robert Christie, Don Clark, Betty Clark, Chester Clark. Larry Clark, Rfobert 'Clary, Betty Clary, Kathleen Claypool, Lyle Clementson, Sara Cl-ifton. Juanita Cline, Jeanne Clinger, Don Coates, Marne Cobler, Geraldine Cochran, Frank Cocking, Mabel Cody, Peggy Coffin, Dorothy Coffin, Millie Colberg. Maxine Colcher, Byron Collins, Hilliard Conkright. Florence Conkright, Floyd Connor, Margaret Cook, Cecil Cook, Dorothy Cooper, Evelyn Cooper, Hazel Cooper, Jennie Cornwall-, Leona Cosgrove, Mary Couch, Melvin Cottle, Amos Council, Elizabeth Cox, Arlene Cox, Clarice Cox, Mildred Crawford, Garland Croll, Ralph Crosswhite, Pauline Crowther, Warren Crum, Julia Cummings, Catherine Cummings, Josephine Cunningham, Irene Cunningham, Tommy Currie, John Currier, Marshal-l Currier, Martha Custenborder, Warren Cyr, -Ardanelle Daggs, Dorothy Dagwell, Constance Dahlstrom, Frank Dake, Albert Dalby, Jack Dangerfield, Paul Dargitz, Claude Davis, Virginia Davis, Wendell Dawson, Kenneth Dawson, Margaret Deal, Lorna Dean, Jeanette Delaney, Maxine DeMoss, Ruth Dempsey, Norman Dlenham, Betty Denham, Darwin Denney, Grace Dennis, Ina Dennis, Margaret DeVoe, Eleanor DeVoe, George Dewey, Frances Dibble, Virginia Dick, Juanita Dickensheets. Dorothy -Dickerson, Mitchell Dixson, Wanda Donnelly, Eugene Doolittle, Lonnie Douglas, 'Wendell Douros, Donald Doyle, Jimmie Drane, Oscar DuBois, Margaret Dustin, Charlotte Eaglin, Dwain Edsall, Virginia Ellis, Fayetta England, Kenneth Erwin, Violette Estes, Charles Etnyre, Virginia Evans, Glenna Ewing, John Fairbank, Hugh Fairchild, Quenton Faul-k, Leo Faulk, Lorraine Fee, John Fegert, Irmalee Fenwick, Howard Ferguson, Helen Feyh, Elizabeth Fiederling, Georgia Finger, Mary Firestone, Blanche Fischer, Roderic Fisher, Joseph Fisher, Lucille Fisher, Mary Fisher, Raymond Fisher, Rosealtha Fisher, Willa Fitzpatrick, Mary Floberg. Richard Foreman, Charles Forrest, John Forsberg, Kenneth Foster, Howard Foster, Mary Foster, Randall Fox, June Franklin, Cy Franklin, James Frantz, George French, Arlene French, Glen Frickey, Earl Fritz, Leola Frost, Tom Fry, Don Fulbright, Evelyn Fuller, Herschel Furgason, Raymond Gabriel, John Gaddie, Frank Gaddie, Loyd Gaines, Marjorie . Galbraith, Alfred Garber, Marcia Gates, Kenneth Gatewoodi Robert Gayski, Faye George, William Gilbert, Elizabeth Gilman, Emily Glogan, Andrew Glogan, Donald Glover, Katherine Goenour. Norma Goff, Helen Gordon, Ivan Gordon, Margaret Grace. Lyle Grant, R'ichard Graves, Nina Greene, Lindon Grice, Bonnie Griffin, Walter Griggs, Harry Grimes, Gertrude Grove, Leo Grundy. Robert Haggins, Bessie Ha-ggins, Virginia Haldeman, Arden Hall, Mary Hamby, Laura Haney, David Hanson. Ethel Hargis, Louise Hargrave, Frances Harmon, Lurline Harper, Martha Harper, Mary Harrington, Jeanne Harris, Jack Harris, Marcella Harrison, Lucille Hart, Violet Haalett, Dalton Hawkins, Betty Hefner. Harold Hellman, Rutharna Helm, Robert Helvie, Richard Henderson, lnzogene Henderson. Kathryn Hersh, George Hess, Robert Hewitt, Milton Heywood, Charles Higgins, Josephine Hilderman, Harry Hill, Fern Hinckle, Margaret Hirschberg, Dale Hirschberg. Ray Hisey, Joe Hobbs. Corrine Hoffman. Vincent Halford, Margaret Hollingsworth, I-.leanor Holmes, Melvin Horacek. Jack Horton, Halbert Hosford, Howard Hotchkiss. R01-Srl: Howard, Blair Howard. Helen Howell, Creed Ilowe ll. Nanci' Howe!-1, Robert B. Howie, Mildred Hoyer, Norbert Hughes. Ruth Hummer, Dans Hummer, Naomi Hunsaker. Phyllis Hunt, Lois Hunt, Ruth Husted, Gwendolen Hutcheson. Harold Hyde. Wallace Ice, Darrell Ice, Robert Ice, Warren Ihinger, Jeanne Imley. Walter Inscho, Gertrude Isermsn. Helen Israel, Jeanette Jackson, Samuel J sckson. Louel Jacobs, Geraldine Jacobson, Frances Janke, Elden Jarboe, Mildred J efferson, Geraldine Jefferson. Isaac Jenkins, Lewis Jenkins, May Jenkins, Raymond Jennings, Margaret Jenson. Robert Johanson, Ruth Johnson, Clarence Johnson, Harlan Johnson, Harland Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Malindn Johnson, Maxine Johnson. Neil Johnson, Paul Johnson, Waldon Jones, Archie Jones, Betty Jones, Marguerite J ones. Mary Jones, Omar Jordan, John Jordan, Mina Kanatzer, Della Kane, Irene Kauffman. Flora Kaul, Don Kearney, Everett Keller, Ralph Kelly, Clifford Kelley, Mazle Kenyon. Frank Kerns, Jack Kibhy, Margaret King. Josephine King, Muriel King. Tom Kirchner, Don Kirk, Jeanne Kittell, Doris Klesath, Irene Knight, Ralph Koch, Richard Kohlschrieher, Dorothy Koontz, Phil Kraus. Floyd Kuester, Lewis Kunish, Dick Kushner. Albert La Clair, Theda Lamborn, Corinne Lsmm, Dorothy Land, Charlotte Landes, Jack Lane, Clarence Lane, Edward Lannan, Tom Larson, Floyd Laverty. Kenneth Lavin, Gladys Lawrence. Bob Leech. Earl Lehman, Ethel Mae Leigh, Marian Leiker, Catherine Leland. Gerald Lester, Tom Lewis, Adelaide Lewis, Electa Lewis. Geraldine Lewis, Harold Lewis, Harold Lewis, Jack Lewis, Kenneth FJ. Lewis, Victor Linquist, Earl Linquist, Marcene Lister, Ellis Lister, Richard Logan, Beatrice Logan, Zelma Logue, Edwin Lohman, Walter Long, Louise Long, Ray Lord, Dorothy Lorts, Bill Losh, Maxine Lunger, Gwendolyn Lungstrum, Orland Lutz, Dorothy Lux. Walter Lyman, Louis Lyon, Edward McCall, Jim McCall, Maxine McCarron, Genevieve McCart, Eugene McClancy, Pauline McClure, James McCord, Bill McDermott, Betty McDonald, Roland McFarland. Bill McGrath, Howard McGrew. Betty McIntosh, Thelma McKee. George McKethen, Benford McLain, Lucille McMillen, J oe McNeal, Ashton McNown, Joe Bernard Mcfluatters, Rodger McWhinneY. Lois Magee, Betty Jane Maike. Helen Mallory, Mary Marcy, Ernest Marcy, Ernestine Marling, William Marling, Charles Marlow. Cleo Marsh, William Marshall, Olene Martin, Jimmy Martin, Robert Mathes, Grace Mathes, John Maxwell, Lorraine May, Gilbert Maze, Mary Meade. Evelyn Means, Margaret Meek, Ruth Mercer, Donald Meritt, Peggy Mesigh, Dorothy Messenger, Edward J. Messinger, Carl Myer, Loraine Michael, Glenn Michael, LeRoy H. Miller, Carl Miller. Helen Miller, Irving Miller, Kenneth Miner, Geraldine Mitchell, Loretta Mixer, Ervyn Mohler, Sara Moll, Cleora Montgomery, William Montgomery, Roma Moran, William Moore, Donald Moore, Paul Moorman, Robert Moran, William More, Bertna Jo Morris. Elizabeth Morris, Marjorie Morrison. Joy Moser, Allison Moss, Duris Muck. Maxine Muck, Raymond Muller, Delores Mullin, Miles Murphy, Imogene Murphy, Mary Murray, James Murrow. Kenneth Musgrave. Lola Myers, Barbara Myrick, Dorothy 1 Napue, Abercrombie Nash, LaReine Naylor, Frank Neely, Donald Neiswanger. Nancy Nelson, Barbara Nelson, James Nelson, Jean Nelson. Rachel Nelson, Thelma Newcombe, Amelia Newell, Beulah Newman, Ivalon Newman, Marie Nicholson, Helen Nicholson. Marian Nltch, Virginia Northington, George Norton, Frank O'Brien, George O'Dell, Vernon Officer, Connell Oliver. Karl Oliver, Hilda: Oliver, John Oliver, Marilyn Olson, Maxine Ortega, Andrew Ortman, Nancebel Osborne, Juanita Owen, Kirk - Owen, Ruth Palmer, Ellen Parks, Rachel Parr, Mary Partlow, Amos Parton, Robert Pasley, Martha Patch, Wallace Patterson, Ruth Patten, Richard Pauley, J une Pease, Mary Peavler, Clifford Pekarek, Frank Perez, William Perry. Donald Perry, Kirk Perry, Louis Peterson, Margaret Peterson, Ralph Peterson, William Phel-ps, Manuel Phillips, Alberta Phillips, Marvin Pierce, Robert Pinkston, Alene Pinney, Virginia Pitt, Edwin Plains. Frank Platt, Raymond Plummer, Buford Poggerneyer, Dorothy Pogson, Edna Polenek, Kordula Pollard, John Porterfield, Mary Potter, Elaine Powell. Galen Powel-l, Tom Price, Peggy Pringle, Dave Pringle. Walter Puff. Charles R'. Purdy, Leslie Pyke. J eane Quinn. Lucinda Rabe, Paul Rake, Howard Ralston, Junior Ramsey, Mary L. Ransom, Larry Reamy, Virginia Reaser, Vernon Redd, Fred Reece, Leslie Reech, Edna Mae Rleed, Harold Reed, Norman Reese, Merrill Reinemund, John Reissig, Georgians Reynolds, Eileen Reynolds, Howard Reynolds, Irene Rhodes, Ted Rice, Ralph R'ichards, Don Richards, Helene Richardson, Elsie Richardsen, Josephine Richardson, Virginia Riegle, Don Rightmire, Anne Rightmire, John Rimes, Norman Robb, John Robb, Wayne R'obe, Genevieve Robinson. Bob Robinson, Edith Robinson, George Robinson, LaVon Robinson, Pauline Roehrig, George Rogers, Joe Rose, J oe Ross, Evelyn Rowland, Marynell R'ubin, Hans Rubottom, Mary Russell, Eleanor Russum, Hammond Sanders. Eugenia Sanders, Louise Sanders, Robert A. Sanders, Robert M. Sanneman, Eugene Sardou, Richard Sargent, Maxine Sawyer, Tom Sayles, Nellie Scales, George Schaefer. Fred Schick, Bob Schinn, Elizabeth Schmidt, Fred Schnacke, Richard Schober, Ethel Schoonover, Jack Schwartz, Esther Scott, Bertha Scott, Marian Scott, Walter Seagrave. Richard Searl, William Seeley, Marguerite Senne, Harold Senne, Lillian Senogles, William Seyler, Vallis Seymore, Dorotha Shaffer, Doris Shaw, Bob Shaw, Genevieve Shearer, LsVerna Sheets, Jack Shehi, Harriet Shepardson, Flora Sheppard, Henrietta Shideler, Robert Shillinglaw, Kenneth Shirley, Jack Shirley, Lewis Shoberg, Anita Shortt, Jack Shoup, Alice Silvey, C. L. Simms, Arnette Simms, Theron Simpson, Helen Skaggs. Evelyn Skaggs, Jess Smart. Jean Smelser, Alden Smith, Charles Smith, Jane Smith, Louise Smith, Lulu Smith, Mary Smith, Reynold Snedeker, Metta Snider,Muriel Snook, Audrey Snook, Glen Snow, Glen Sorden, Charles Southerland, Harlan Southerland, Paul Sparks, Virginia Spencer, Francis Spencer, Laura Spencer, Nedra Spencer, Rfobert Spiegel, Charles Spiegel-, Hart Stanley, Carl Stansbury, Harold Starr, Irene St. Clair, Wayne Steen, Helen Stephens, Bonnie Stephens, Howard Stephens. Lester Stevens, Victor Stevens, Virginia Stewart, Eleanor Stewart, Herbert Stewart. Paula Stobbe, Anna Stobbe, Marie Stone, Robert Stone. Clifford Stone, Fred Stonestreet, Elizabeth Stoval, Lester Strait, Clarence Stranberg, Carl Stratton, Leroy Stricklen, Geneva Strunk, Virgil Strum. Eugene Suddarth, Erma Suddeth, Roxie Summers. Audrey Sumner, Norma Taber, Raymond Taggart, Josephine Talbott, George Taylor, Leon Tener, Helen Thacher, Jean Tholl, Harold Thomann, Leo Thomas, Marion Thomas, Marjorie Tipton, Louise Todd, Clell Tork, Jimmy Tosh, Luciie Towler, Ivan Towson, Delmar Truesdale, Virginia Turner, Charles Turner, Elodius Turner, O'Reta Tuttle, Marguerite Ulrich, Dale Van Gundy, Dorothy Van Slyck, Willard Vaughn, Virginia Verner, Dorothy Vickland, Arthur Vickland, Margaret Vollmar, Orval Wahl, Betty Waldy, Milton Walker, Janney Wallack, Chester Walrafen, Gerald Walters, Arthur Walters, Frank Walton, Woodrow Ward, Geneva Ward, Norma Warfield, Thelma Warren. Betty Warren, Mary Washbui n, Margaret Washburn, Mary Was son, Clyde Watkins, Gladys Watkins. Wanda Watson, Vera Way, Ruby Weeks, Roy Welborn, Raymond West, Virgil Wesley, Margaret Weston, Edison Wheeler, Sylvester Whelan. Wayne White, Alfred White, Harriet White, Lillian White, Paul White, Robert Whitford, Miriam Whitegon. Dorothy Whitman, Phil Whittelsey, Gerald Williams, Frances Williams, Harold Williams, Irene Will-iams, J une Williams, Juanita Williams, Ray Williamson, Lillian Wilson, Eugene Wilson, Evelyn Wilson, Lakin Wilson, Peggy Wisegarver, Harold Wolff, Henry Woodington, Ralph Woodman, Alfred Woods, Mary Woodward, Melvin Woodward, Ted Worswick, Edward Wright, Chester Wright, Ida Wright, Irene Wright, Kenneth Wright, Mary Wright, Richard Wylie, J ack Wylie. William Janson. Bruce Young, Gertrude Youngblom, Raymond Youngdoff, Ted Zeferjohn, Elmer Zeliff, Mary Zumwalt, Nina Page Forty-nine . The sophomores FROM FIRST HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Cocking, Walker, Lyman. McClancy, Copenhaver, Parkhurst, Armstrong, Moore, Cline, Beard, Vaughn, Miner, Armendariz Ross, Musgrave, Lewis, Brewer, Mille-r, Nita, Cook. Row 2: Harper, Coffin, Zetmier, Miller, Smart, Phillips, Burklund, M. Bentley, F. Bentley Thacher, Watkins, Parr, Iserman, Dagwell, Brown, McCall, Baker, Nason, Newman. Row 3: Scott, Dargitz, Plummer, Muck, Greene, Bennett Burns, Bibb. Comstock, Lux, Foster, Owen, Pollard, Shaw, Brink, Stephens, Van Slyck, Gaddie. Row 4: Hilderman, Stevens, Messinger, Hoffman, Wolff, Brewster, Brown, Martin, Top Row: Shields, Parker, Vickers, Miner, Thomas, Hutcheson, Fisher, Preble, Talbott, Miller, Crook, Glenn, Lawrence, Helm, Marsha-ll, Franklin, Cristie. FROM SECOND HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Fegert, Owen, Moll, Lutz, McDermott, Schoonover, Birdsley, Finger, Hummer, Smith, Marshall, Barber, Garber, Richards, Meyer. J0hBl'lS0n. Wright. LULYHH. Senne. Row 2: Ulrich. L- Gaddiel Zeliff, Mitchell, Washburn, Goenour, Harrington, Hel-lman, Ruby Way. Ruth WHY. Hill, HBPPEY, TOSh. Warren, I- Wright. Walters, LHFSOYM 0'Dell. Row 3: Ra-be, Robb, Moore, Sanneman, Baer, Woodward, King. Dawson, Bunce, White, Parton, McClure. Bratten, Landes, Beeler, Schnacke. Top Row: Marlow, Youngbloom, Davis, Norton, Clinger, Rals- ton, Lyon. Moore, Bartlett, Sanders, Barnett, Vickland. FROM THIRD HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Ortmun, Banta, Oliver, Nelson, Williams, Land, Thomas, Klesath, Johnson, Means, Jones, Kanatzar, Seeley, Snider, Cody, Sparks, Blincoe. Row 2: Simpson, Linquist, Olson, Burke, Bryan, Anderson, Clementson, Eidson, Carswell, Elden, Offen, Crum, Tuttle, Sum- ner, Morris. Row 3: Nel-son, Arnett, Cunningham, Doyle, Weeks, Russu m, Ball, Bozell, Taber, Bell, May, Stanley, Orr, Oliver, Barrett, Worswick, Partlow. Top Row: P. Southerland, H. Southerland, Spiegel, Larson, Redd, McFarland, Grundy. Seagrave, Clark. Page Fifty The sophomores FROM FOURTH HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Edsall, Colberg, Duston, Porterfield, Stephens, Bozarth, Shepardson, Dawson, Pasley, Maxwell, Redenbaugh, Wanner, Hender- son, Peterson, Denney, Kauffman, Taggart. Row 2: Nitch, Reamy, Backenstoce, Stratton, Dickensheets, Burns, King, Kirkpatrick, Marshall-, Mansfield, Dean, Howell, Dick, Shehi, Scott, Trusdale, Meek. Row 3: Bates, Heywood, Moorman, Lohman, Perkins, Dibble, Smith, Hopkins, Blanitog, Be1nsg51,uBybee, Bartram, Todd, Phelps, Kenyon, Marling, Koontz, Crawford. Top Row: Murrow, Stone, Anderson, Horton, Glogan, Tor , mit , i iams. FROM FIFTH HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Pease, Van Gundy, Reynolds, Merritt, Firestone, Cochran, Warren, Berglund, Howie, Camp, Lewis, Carroll, Daggs, Hobbs, Cosgrove, Ware, Palmer, Muck. Row 2: Fiedex-ling, Seymore, Allison, Williams, Morris, Tipton, Fisher, Bucher, Cox, Howard, Wahl, Cum- mings, Rubottom, Lamborn, McGrew, Smith, Cyr. Row 3: Sanders, Walrafen, George, Woodington. Allen, Howell, Lane, Spencer, Reed, Yan- son, Bartell, Bower, Perry, Montgomery, Chilson. Top Row: Thomann, Leland, Clark, St. Clair, Rice, Bledsoe, Crow, Shaw, England, Haney, McDonald, Rhodes, White. FROM SIXTH HOUR STUDY HALLS Bottom Row: Scott, Price, Jones, McWhinney, Grimes, Wilson, Foster, Feyh, Jackson, Lamm, Cooper, Nelson, Fox, Cox, Miley, McLain, Glover, Williams, Davis. Row 2: Israel, Johnson, De Voe, Murphy, Clark, Fisher, Schmidt, Gilbert, Sebrell, Snyder, Chellis, Stephens, Van Vleck, Simmons, Ihinger, Russell, Bucher, Hall, Schober, Neiswanger. Row 3: Shoaf, Gates, Fenwick, Gladfel-ter, Hefner, Folks, Pyke, Chap- man, Cox, Sanders, Barber, Powell, Kunish, Dickerson, Bass, Aldridge. Top Row: Begley. Walters, Messenger, Laughon, Dalby, Snook, Strat- ton, Glassel, West. Page Fifty-one Win Recleems Losing Streak .af kg, '. i' " - Harlan Schlicher Basketball Captain An alumni contest opened the 1933-34 basketball season, Decem- ber ZZ, with the graduates taking the long end. The Trojans, led by Corlis, showed scoring ability, but the defense was ragged. The next two games went to the Trojans, as St. Joe Central and Lawrence fell before a rapidly developing com- bination. The following week brought disaster, for the Emporians swept into the league lead that they held through the remainder of the schedule. Lawson and Schlicher, Trojan guards, kept the score rea- sonably close by their skill in blocking plays. Topeka came back strong after this beating and won four games straight. The victims were Ottawa, St. Joe Central, Salina, and Ot- tawa again. The Ottawa games were the only conference contests. The Salina game opened the sec- ond semester's competition and brought the addition of Renker, Owens, and Sanneman, a letter- man, to the team. Topeka was defeated February 3 by the Bulldogs at Wyandotte in spite of a final period rally that Page Fifty-two Long-Delayed Victory over Emporia Makes 1934 Court Season Successful brought the Trojans within a few points of victory. The following week-end they defeated Manhattan and Lawrence, setting the confer- ence title as the stake of the Em- poria-Topeka game a week later. The Emporia game opened one of the most disastrous periods in Topeka high's basketball annals. The five remaining games on the regular schedule all ended in Tro- jan defeats. W. J. Barnett, ath- letic director, who has always ob- tained the best competition avail- able for the Topekans, had sched- uled games with Emporia, Newton, Wichita North, Manhattan, and Wyandotte, on three successive week-ends. It was one of the tough- est three weeks of competition ever scheduled for any one team in the state. The loss to Emporia shattered the title hopes of the Topekans, while the Newton trouncing point- ed out the opposition to be met at the state basketball tourney. The Topekans strengthened for their next two games and were beaten by Wichita North and Manhattan only in the concluding minutes. After a Violent attempt to hold the Bulldogs, the Trojans were swept away and became the forty-third consecutive victims of the Wyan- dotte team. A week later the Trojans shook off their losing streak and captured the district tournament champion- ship at Emporia. After an easy vic- tory from Eureka, the Topekans, meeting Emporia for the third time in the season, upset their rivals to win their way to the state tourna- ment. The record of the first team is as follows: Dec. 22 Topeka Alumni 29 Topeka St. Joe Central Jan. 5 Topeka Lawrence - 12 Topeka Emporia 13 Topeka Ottawa , By Harold Weeks 20 Topeka 30 St. Joe Central 14 27 Topeka 30 Salina 15 Feb. 2 Topeka 27 Ottawa 19 3 Topeka 21 Wyandotte 26 9 Topeka 30 Manhattan 24 10 Topeka 28 Lawrence 21 16 Topeka 21 Emporia 29 17 Topeka 18 Newton 42 24 Topeka 12 Wichita North 14 Mar. 2 Topeka 22 Manhattan 24 3 Topeka 14 Wyandotte 30 Regional tourney. March 10: Topeka 42 Eureka 17 Topeka 22 Emporia 12 State tourney, March 15, 16: Topeka 40 Abilene 16 'Topeka 16 Wichita East 19 State Tournament Entertaining the Kansas State Basketball tournament for the sec- ond consecutive year, March 15- 17, the Trojans were hosts to the eleven regional winners and five other teams selected by tournament officials. E. A. Thomas, secretary of the State High School Athletic Association, was the director of the tourney. The teams entered were Abilene, Belleville, Chanute, Dodge City, Emporia, Hutchinson, Leavenworth, Newton, Norton, Parsons, Pittsburg, Sabetha, Sa- lina, Topeka, Wichita East, and Wyandotte. The tournament featured many upsets, such as Hutchinson's vic- tory over Wyandotte to end the latter's string of victories at 48, Emporia's surprising win from the Newton five, and Wichita East's upset in defeating Hutchinson. In the finals Emporia won from Wichita East, capturing the state title. Hutchinson defeated Newton to take third place, while Leaven- worth won from Salina to lead the consolation bracket. Topeka lost out in the second round to Wichita East. The Tro- jans had previously routed the Abilene quintet. The Topeka team tied for sec- ond place in the Eastern Central Kansas Conference with Manhat- tall. Harlan Sclrlicher-Guard-Senior Height-6 ft. 2 in. Weight-173 lb. Dependable and consistent in both of- fensive and defensive guard play. Harlan was the backbone of the 1934 team. He was chosen captain for his ability to check- mate an opponent's offensive and for his leadership on the floor. He lettered twice in basketball. Norman Sanneman-Center-Senior Height-6 ft. Weight-155 lb. Returning at mid-semester for his sec- ond season of competition. Norman's jumping ability and experience at the pivot dominated many a game. Although handi- capped by a wrenched back throughout the schedule, he did splendid work. Junior Shaw-Forward-Senior Height-5 ft. 8 in. Weight-166 lb. Junior made up for his lack of height by gameness that handicapped many a taller opponent. Besides being a regular starter in the forward berth, he was one of the team's leading scorers. This was .Iunior's first year on the varsity, and he is lost through graduation. Ivan Lawson-Guard-Senior Height-6 ft. 2 in. Weight-177 lb. One of the foremost intramural stars. Ivan survived the pre-season cuts and soon became a regular. His height and power- ful build were the keys to his success as a guard. His skill in batting down passes and shots was a decided asset to the team. Lyman Corlis-Forward-Junior Height-6 ft. l in. Weight-162 lb. Lyman secured a forward position early in the season through his ability to hit the Corlis Trenery l basket. He struck several slumps in scor- ing, but by developing an aggressive style of play he remained an important cog. He promises to be a leader of the 1935 quin- ret. Junior Florell-Center-Junior Height-6 ff. 2 Vin. Weight-161 lb. Junior possesses the long arms and legs requisite for a center. A regular from the opening game, he has developed more rap- idly than any of his team mates: next year should bring one of the best ratings in the state to this pivot. Frank Trenery-Forward-Junior Height--6 ft. Weight-164 lb. Completing his second year of varsity competition. Frank is the only player to letter as a sophomore. Although this year he did not display the same skill at for- ward for which he was chosen as a sopho- more, he remains a foundation man for next year's five. ' Bob Owen-Guard-Senior Height-6 fr. Weight-148 lb. Though slight of build, Bob through his aggressive style of defensive broke up both passes and plays. He became eligible at mid-semester and soon earned a regular guard position by his stellar performance. Fred Renker-Forward-Senior Height-5 ft. ll in. Weight-145 lb. Joining the team at the opening of the spring semester. Fred won a regular for- ward position by his scoring streak late in the season. Smooth and cooperative style, besides a high scoring ability. made Fred eligible for varsity play and a letter. Owen Florell 1 f Schlicher Renksr Lawson Shaw Page Fifty-phhfee The Second Squad NDERCLASSMEN who did not survive the first squad cuts were given experience in Tro- jan court play and inter-school competition under Assistant Coach C. H. Hadley. Meeting for training at alternating times with the first squad, the Seconds drilled on the Trojan offensive and defensive tac- tics. From time to time the more promising boys were added to the first string. Second team games were played on the home court after the varsity games. When an opponent could not be obtained, the squad was divided for the game. The Seconds also had several out-of-town games, the most nota- ble being a victory over the Wyan- dotte Seconds. Some of the more outstanding second team members who will return next year are Harry Bartlett, Harold Gladfelter, forwards: Raymond Agard, cen- ter: and George Landes, Vernon Lillard, Phil Daneke, Bill Dawson, guards. The record of the second team is as follows: Jan. 5 Topeka 18 Lawrence 21 18 Topeka 22 Ottawa 17 14 Topeka 15 Emporia 81 Feb. 2 Topeka 16 Ottawa 19 8 Topeka 27 Wyandotte 14 10 Topeka 20 Lawrence 23 16 Topeka 23 Emporia 25 Mar. 1 Topeka 24 Michigan Valley 12 2 Topeka 20 Manhattan 7 3 Topeka 19 Wyandotte 21 Intramural Play Opening November 12 and con- tinuing until the championship game more than a month later, the second intramural basketball tour- nament offered championship and consolation play for nearly fifty home room teams. W. J. Barnett, director of the tournament, initiat- ed this intramural play to afford competition for every boy in school and to aid coaches in selecting their squads. For entrance each team must consist of eight players of the same reporting room or a combination of two. The schedule provided for elimination play with a consola- Page Fifty-four Haclley's Boys Play Hard Second Team Learns Many Lessons That Will Help Next Year's Squad By Harold Weeks Bottom Row: I-Ioraoek, Oliver, Kaul, Wylie. Rose, Sanneman, Hower. Row 2: Jack Wormimr- ton tsecond team managerl, Mr. Hadley tcoacbb, Towler, Purdy, Bogard, Anderson, Barnett, Bennett. Top Row: Douros, Owen, Hersh, King, Johnson. tAt the time this picture was taken. upperclassmen on the second squad had been excused from further practice.J SECOND BASKETBALL SQUAD tion bracket. The gym floor was divided into two crosswise courts separated by a huge net. Four games were scheduled ifor the afternoon sessions, and several on Saturdays. The intramural title and trophy went to the reporting group of Lloyd W. Chambers. Winning all their games with ease, the members early appeared as probable titlists. Ivan Lawson was the outstanding player. Others composing the team were Bill Dimmitt, George Shoup, Bob Nelson, Phil Daneke, Kent Hudkins, John Kirk, Wayne Fer- guson, and James Cooper. Their names were engraved on the cham- pionship placard. The combination team of Miss Robena Pringle's and David T. Lawson's home rooms was the sec- ond place winner, repeating its rec- ord of last yearf The members were Guy Schaffery Roy Nightingale, Edward Stevens, Charles Cramer, Richard Stark,,and Milton Long. In the consolation brackets, Miss Mabel Kingsley's representatives defeated Miss Annette Webb's home room in the finals. Two New Leagues Besides they usual mid-winter activities in the gymnasium, two more popular: basketball leagues were initiated this year through the untiring efforts of Mr. Barnett. One of the leagues formed was the night school play made possible by C. H. Hepworth, director of night school. The other was a league for students who had no other chance of participation. ' The Night School League was composed of nine teams made up of teams or players who were not students or competitors in other teams, and entrance did not require enrollment in night school. Each team paid a small fee. Games were held on a round robin schedule every Monday and Thursday night. The title of the night school league went to Whitekers. The Student League barely sur- vived to complete its schedule. Mr. Barnett had planned a schedule for eight teams, but fourteen entered. The requirement for players was that they were not participating in any other organized league. Many teams forfeited through ineligible players. When the league was threatened with disbandment, the situation quickly cleared. A small entry fee probably will be charged next year to be refunded if no games are forfeited. This will help eliminate the weaknesses in this year's rules, Mr. Barnett says. The title of the Student League went to team No. 13, managed by Frank Ellis, The members of the team were Everett Young, Charles Cramer, Morris Williams, Ed Worswick, Sharitt Baker, and Jess Skaggs. Second place went to team No. 4, with Maurice Birt as man- ager. Baslceteers Get Hot Shots 1. Carnera isn't so tall! Look at Junior Florell. 2. Oops! Caught 'em unawares. 3. Everybody up!--tip-off! 4. Stay on the right side, brother. 5. Vernon Lillard in a characteristic pose. 6. Start running, girls-here's Junior Shaw. 7. "Perfect ease" Che's used to itj Norman Sanneman. 8. "Here's smiling at you"-Ivan Lawson. 9. What better support could be offered. 10. This is really Bob Owen-don't let the cameraman fool you. ll. Who's afraid of the big, bad guard? Harlan Schlicher. 12. Coates-Briman-Clark. Cheerleaders three. 13. The resultof con- stant practice-our Trojannette, Trojan-knight drill team. 14. Lyman Corlis, ready to spring. 15. You guess. 16. Nonchalant-Frank Trenery. Page Fifty-five Pep Clubs Cheer For T. H. . Various Groups Sponsor Wonhwhile Projects to Further School Spirit Bottom Row: Clark, Strain, Langsdorf, Briman, Manspeaker, Finley, Howell, Bray, K. Murrow, Woodward: Second Row: Graff, C. King, Hill, Wolf, V. Murrow, Covey, Reynolds, Weeks, Christner, Coates, Nordstrom, Steiger: Third Row: Gillet, Senne, Bowman, Gossett, Hazels, Sund, Carlson, Corkhill, Lane, Atwellg Fourth Row: Patten, T. King, J. Murrow, Snook, C. Da-vis, Boyle, Brownlee, Turner, Graves, Van Slyck: Fifth Row: Hemstreet, Phelps, Brown, Schlicher, Sheetz, C. Rankin, Harris, B. Davis, Petereck, K. Rankin. TROJAN-KNIGHTS By Margaret Grandeen 2. Formation of l e t t e r s by means of drills, seating arrange- ments, gloves, and cards. These honored both the visiting teams and the home team. 3. Burlesque football and bas- ketball games for entertainment be- tween halves -- especially by the rival teams, the Pansies and the Lilies. ' 4. Helping with the State Bas- ketball Tournament. Each Tro- jan-Knight sponsored a visiting team. The Trojanettes sold mega- phones and pennants, ushered, dis- tributed Tournament Journals, and worked in the food stands. Both clubs co-operated in putting TROJANETTES Dorothy Jane Willcuts, president Jean Swan, first vice-president Helen Pressler, second vice-president Carol Covert, secretary Helen Beth Coats, treasurer Miss Milicent Hosmer, sponsor TROJAN-KNIGHTS John B. Covey, president Arthur Turner, vice-president Bob Boyle, secretary Harold Weeks, treasurer Miss Berenice Fuller and P. W. Chamness, sponsors PEPPERETTES Helen Pressler, second vice-president and presiding officer Jean Birdsley, general secretary Betty Anderson, general treasurer Betty Bucher, Margaret. Grandeen, Betty Mc- Grew, Dorothy Villee, group secretaries Miss Florence Drake, Miss Grace Editha Reed, Mrs. Esther Kingman, Miss Mabel Fry, sponsors TROJAN-PEPPERS Arthur Turner, president Carl Stanley, vice-president Malcolm Howell, secretary Earl Hemstreet, treasurer Miss Berenice Fuller, P. W. Chamness, spon- sors l. Refreshment stands at Wash- burn Bowl and at school. on an assembly for the visiting teams. CContinued on page 1041 TROJAN-PEPPERS Bottom Row: P. Southerland, Shuart, C. Franklin, West, Martin, Clinger, Todd, Denman, Haney, Rhodes, Parks, Worrnington, Walters. Row 2: H, Southerland, P. Brink, Nelson, McClure, Booth, Stephens, Humbert, Crawford, Forsberg, Fischer, Kerns, K. Benson, Chilson. Row 3: Perry, Bozell, Turner, Glogan, Baer, Beach, Larson, Anderson, Horacek, Beard, Youngdoff, Bartlett, Koch. Row 4: M. Benson, J. Franklin, Weidner, Norton, Cunningham, Clark, Pierce, Williams, Lewis, Hower, Stanley, Officer, Crowther, Lorenz. Top Row: C. Brink, Rice, Lungstrum, Bartell, Fairbank. TROJANETTES B0iil?l'l1 Row: Reed. Whltwmb. Bushacher. Sawtell, Hammel, Laughead, Mattingly, McClenny. Bowen, McDonnell, Bfiaeh, Lepper, Harris, Bond, Griffen, Dunkel, Smith, Thomas, Shoaf. Row 2: Pressler, Batz, Willcuts, Hurd, Putney, Blue, Covert, McPherson, Aber- nathy, Abrahams, .Bures, L. Brown, Nightingale, Swan, Collinson, McCabe. Top Row: Kempton, Zinn, V. Brown, G. Kiene, McFarland, Dice, Laundon, King, Coats, Rausch, Hogeboom, Johnson. Trojanettes not in the picture are: Betty Rae Kiene, Betty Lou Ufford, Betty Anderson, Helen Griffee, Marianna Chase. Page Fifty-six The Pepperettes Executive Council ol Booster Club Bottom Row: Chase, McGrew, Anderson, Willcuts, Pressler, Birdsley, Rickenbacker. Row 2: Covert, Miss Reed, Miss Drake, Miss Graeber, Miss Fry, Swan. Row 3: Miss Hosmer, Mrs. Kingman. Miss Dralce's Group Row 1: Cosgrove, Cook, F. Bentley, Briscoe, E. Allison, Cahill. J. Armstrong. Birdsley, P. Armstrong. Cummings, Dibble. Row 2: Simp- son, Bates, B. Clary, Dean, Burkhardt, C. Cox, Alexander, Anderson, Way, Dick. Row 3: Beasley, M. Bentley, Baker, Brown, Blincoe, C. Allison, Banta, Davis, Belcher. Row 4: Chaney, DeVoe, Dickensheets, Burke, Clark, A. Cox, Bucher, Buell, Cur- rier. Row 5: Cocking, Wright, K. Clary, Barlow, Carroll, Carswell, Meredith, Bower, Daggs. Miss Fry's Group Bottom Row: Hellman, Hyde, Gaines, Jenk- ins, Howard, Etnyre, Johnson, Fegert, Martha Grandeen, Kern. Row 2: Gartner, Folks, King, Jones, Hunter, Jordan, Faulk, Elden, M. Hall, Iserman, Howe, Kirkpatrick. Row 3: Holford, Goeldner, L. Hall, Gilbert, Ed- wards, Kauffman, Garber, Ihinger, Hender- son, Duston, Batz, Garlinghouse. Row 4: Howell, Herrick, Jones, Gardner, Margaret Grandeen, Gray, Forby, Hale, Groesbeck, Keilmann. Top Row: Glenn, Emery, Beatty. Mrs. Kingman's Group Bottom Row: McWhinney, Lyman, Lam- born. Maze, Officer, Mansfield, Parkhurst, H. Marshall, Minor, McGrew, Means, Mott. Row 2: Nelson, Nash, O. Marshall, Kracht, Ogan, Morrison, Puderbaugh, Murphy, Mc- El-fresh, McLain, Miller, Miley. Row 3: Pauley, Lamm, Linge, Palmer, Kane, Land, Klesath, J. Pyke, Jennings, Peterson, Lewis. Row 4: Rabe, Long, Maxwell, Matthews, Platt, C. A. Miller, Nudson, Pierce, North, McCall. Top Row: McCarran, Laney, E. Pyke. More, Morris. Miss Reed's Group Bottom Row: Whitegon, Thacher, Walker, Warren, Smart. Willsey, Shumate, Stephens, Wimrett, Schober. Row 2: Trusdale, Wil- kerson, Smith, Russell, Sawyer, Sampson, Shideler. Whitlow, B. Scott, Miss Reed fsponsorj. Row 3: G. Richardson, Taggart, Tarter, Wilder, M. Scott, Rutledge, Wag- staff, Williams, Trulove, Villee. Row 4: Rowland, Robertson, Schmidt, Shearer, Shaw, Snedeker, Gardiner, Barnes, Swager. Row 5: Van Vleck, Simmons, Turner, Talbot, Sanders, E. Richardson, Stevens. Top Row: Thomas, Rees, Floseworn, V. Richardson. Page Fifty-seven Betty Bond, president Dorothy Jane Willcuts, vice-president Bernadine McClennY. S00I'eC2l1'y Floreine May. fl'9HSU1'el' Lorrnine Maxwell, social chairman Miss Grace Edith Reed, sponsor CC ON'T you want to join our horseback class? Riding is fascinating." A smiling invitation extended from time to time to the women teachers and the girls of Topeka High School accounts for the fact that the Horseback Club is now firmly established among school ac- tivities. Miss Grace Editha Reed. Girls' Sports Come lnto Cwn Tourneys Form Network of Programi Group Sponsors Horseback Riding who came this year to the faculty, is responsible for the growth of in- terest in the sporft. Horseback riding is only one of the many sportslfor girls sponsored by the Girls' Athletic Association throughout the oyear. In the fall a speed tournament was held follow- ed by similar tournaments in vol- leyball and basketball. Many girls took part, a number of them not girls enrolled in physical education. A ladder tennis tournament, new to Topeka High School, was held in the spring. In this type of tournament, girls of lesser ability By Margaret McCord have a better chance of winning than in a bracket tournament. For participation in these ac- the members are given tivities, points toward the three G.A.A. The awards include a awards. chenille "T", a chenille "K", and for the highest a gold UK". Be- sides taking part in sports. each girl must keep health rules for six- teen weeks. The G.A.A. had one large party during the year, but many informal social gatherings. Hikes were favor- ite recreations. Girls' Athletic Association Row l: Holman, McWhinney, Vaughn, Folks, Feyh, Burkhalfdt, Faust, Beasley, Willcuts, Bond, May, McClenny, McCord, Kern, Thacher, Smith, Warren. Cunningham. Row 2: Marcy, Montgomery, McGrew, Birdsley, Eastin, Parkhurst, Bennett. Miss Reed Csponsorl, Long, M. Rees, Duston, Stephens, Scott, Etnyre, Garber, James. Row 3: Peterson, F. Will-iams, Dewey, Roe, Briscoe, Wilder, Marshall, Andrews, Mann. Henderson, J. Williams, Richardson, Snedeker, Blincoe, Allison, Mathes. Row 4: Cook, Blackburn. Alexander, Gaines, Nitch, Banta, Brown. Dews, Dahlstrom, Hersh, Lowe, Dibble, Ruth Way, Mere- dith, V, Rees, Morgan. Row 5: Platt, Klesath, Kauffman, Mitchell, Stevens, Barlow. Wanner, Ruby Way, Herrick, Zinn. Pre sler. 5 Horseback'Riding Class Upper Cut: Miss Reed tsponsorl, Miss R. Pringle, Nelson, Galitzki, Crabtree, Trulove, Grice, Stevens. Inset: Neiswanger, Mr. McClintock finstructorj, Kiene. Lower Cut: Howe, Menninger, Sholander, Garber, F. Boxell, Lawrence, 0. Boxell, Miss Robertson, Miss Beal. Page Fifty-eight L 1 Dulcy's Week-End 6 Failure Bromidic Heroine Foiled in Attempt To Please Husband's Angry Employer By Betty Lou Ufford Left to right: Harryette Nightingale, Dan Brink, Jean Wellman, Barton Phelps, Frank Price, Catherine Dunkel, Adrian Sherman, John Strain, Lyle Harmon, Alpha Perry, Vernon Murrow. "DULCY" THE CAST Dulcy ..... . ..... . ..... .Catherine Dunkel Gordon Smith. . .... . . . . . . . . . . .Frank Price William Parker . . .. . . . . . .Barton Phelps C. Roger Forbes ................ Dan Brink Angela Forbes ..... Schuyler Van Dyck. 'I'om Sterrett ....... Vincent Leach ..... Blair Patterson. . . . Henry ........ .... THE Director .......... .Harryette Nightingale Mrs, Forbes ........ . . . . . . . . .Jean Wellman ...........Alpha Perry . . ..... John Strain . . . .Vernon Murrow . . . . .Lyle Harmon . ...... Adrian Sherman STAFF . . ........ Charles Bray Property Manager . . . . . . .Annabel Putney Costume Manager. . Business Manager . . . . .... ..... I Sla Bundy . . . . . . . . .William Clark Publicity Director ..... . . .Betty Lou Ufford Stage Manager ..... . . . . .Wiliam Conaway Asst. Stage Manager. . . .... Don McEntire CC N a bright and artistic set- ting, a graceful, winning, maddening, penitent Dulcy played riot with the affairs of her long- suffering husband." The above quotation from a World comment is putting mildly the capacity Dul- cy had for causing anguish on all sides, and yet remaining lovable. Catherine Dunkel, in the title role of "Dulcy", made her characteriza- tion believable and pleasing, al- though the audience could have slain her with acute joy, as she continued her meddling in nine lives for two solid hours. Never- theless, the night of March 23 was a great one for the high school pub- lic as well as for the cast, when Kauffman and Connelly's satire was presented. This second presentation of the Masque and Wig club was greeted with acclaim. Gf course, the fact that this was the only play on the activity ticket may have had some- thing to do with the capacity crowd, but one may be safe in ascribing its success to any one of several reasons. For instance, the play was written by the authors of the highly successful "To the Ladies" of last year: it boasted a cast of experienced young actors: and it was filled to the saturation point with witty repartee. The action of the play was cen- tered about Dulcy's efforts at a week-end party to force her hus- band's irascible employer, Mr. Forbes, to include him in an im- portant jewel merger. Before she finally attained her end, Angela, the beautiful daughter of Mr. Forbes, became entangled emotion- ally with a scenario writer, an ad-- vertising man, and Dulcy's brother, Willie: and Mrs. Forbes became more than ordinarily interested in a bogus "but very charming" milli- onaire, Mr. Schuyler Van Dyke. who later was quietly withdrawn from the scene by his faithful cous- in, Blair Patterson. Mr. Forbes, who had an aver- sion to anything concerned with bridge, golf, or the movies, was provoked to the point of trying to leave Dulcy's house-party because of a surfeit of all of them. He was somewhat astonished when he dis- covered that Dulcy had generously lent his car to his daughter so she could elope with the scenario writer. However, all ended well. Willie, the brother of Dulcy, fi- nally won out in his case for An- gela, Gordon got his contract, Mr. Forbes welcomed a repentant Mrs. Forbes back to the family fold, the bogus millianaire was discovered, and a lovely time was had by all. One of the most enjoyable scenes in the play was the one in which Leach, the scenarist, recited his newest production to accompany- ing music by the demented million- arie. He proclaimed the Weasel to be dead in a portentous manner that gave his statement the impor- tance of a declaration of War. Dur- ing the rehearsals of this scene, Willie, supposed to be sleeping, habitually interrupted the tirade by falling off his chair, much to the delight of the cast and the worry of Miss Wheeler. Throughout the play, Dulcy's only consistently loyal follower was Henry, the butler, Warden Lawesfprize graduate, who had a dangerous proclivity for signing other people's names to checks, and a weakness for pearls. Page Fifty-nine Musicians Have Active Year V gNTERING the National Music Contest with more entries than any other high school in Kansas, Topeka High School reached a cli- max in its highly successful musi- cal year late this spring. David T. Lawson Music Supervisor With a "Superior" rating for the band and an "Excellent" rating for the orchestra at the Emporia Music Festival and the State High School Music Contest, both groups are to strive for national honors. Soloists who will represent the school in the national competition are Georgia Sue Reuter, bassoon: Tomorrow's Beethovens Win First V in Statei Give Numerous Programs Grace Louise Skeen, flute: Frances Truelove, saxophone: Jack Dalby, baritone horn: George Loper, vio- lin: Robert T. li Boyle, cornet: La Verne Hackler, oboe: Gilbert Had- sell, string bass: and Elizabeth Searle, harp. i Highlights in the year's program have been manyand varied, but the most notable was the production of the grand opera, "Faust". An orchestra of fifty-five pieces, a chorus of seventy-five voices, and a ballet of twelve dancers from Topeka High School united with six members of fthe Festival Opera Company of Chicago to present the opera before a packed house. Me- dieval scenery and beautiful light- ing effects added color to the groups on the stage. Next year, according to David T. Lawson, who directed the or- chestra, and Miss Evelyn Fulton, who led the chorus, another well- known opera is ito be presented on the stage. A few weeks ago, after the opera, Topeka High School won the sweepstakes award of the Eastern By Carl Bowman Kansas League at Lawrence. This included high rating by the Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, band. orchestra, ensembles, and soloists. Still more impressive was the outcome of the state festival at Em- poria, at which Topeka's band and orchestra earned the right to enter the national contest. The orchestra goes to Ottawa May 26 and the soloists May 24 and 25. Des Mo-ines, Iowa, is host to the national band contest May 31 and June 1 and 2. Give Weekly Broadcasts A unique feature of the music program of Topeka High for the last three years has been the weekly broadcast over WIBW, known as the Topeka H i g h School Musicale. These musicales a r e given by the va- rious organiza- tions and solo- ists of the de- partment. Evelyn Fulton Girls' Music Director g CHORUS AND ORCHESTRA OF "FAUST" Page Sixty Topeka High School Singers THE GIRLS' CHORUS The Choruses Interest shown in choral work in Topeka High School has result- ed in the largest enrollment in glee club and chorus work of any school of similar size anywhere and in many prize-winning s i n g i n g groups and soloists. Today 300 students are taking such work in Topeka High, with the enrollment evenly divided between girls and boys. The Girls' Chorus under Miss Fulton was especially effective, the only vocal group to rate "Highly Superior" at the League contest. The girls have done much concert work in the city and nearby towns. The Boys' Chorus under Mr. Lawson's direction has had the largest enrollment in the history of the school-177 members. The selected boys' glee club for contest work ranked "Superior" at the League contest at Lawrence. As in both boys' and girls' chorus work, the aim is to develop voices, giving encouragement to solo singing: to teach a high grade of musicianship and sense of musi- cal appreciation: to acquaint stu- dents with a large amount of stan- dard and classical music literature: and to furnish many programs at various activities in the city. Fine voices or great musical training are not required. It is desired rather to reach a wide group of the student body through a love of singing and a desire to become better acquainted with the broad field of music open to all. All the vocalists work together on A Capella chorus work and present at vespers and concerts a representative group of modern, Russian, and ancient choral com- positions. This year the produc- tion of the opera, "Faust", took the place of the cantatas given in former years. The Ensembles The breaking up of large groups into small ensembles has increased the skill of students and provided excellent entertainment at times when a larger unit could not be THE BOYS' CHORUS used. Seven ensembles have been formed from the orchestra alone. The string ensemble is the larg- est and oldest of the groups. String trios, quartettes, octettes, combina- tions of strings, Woodwinds, and brass. and, for certain occasions, en- tire orchestras have found many ways to organize and produce unique effects. E Playing for more than 300 oc- casions, these ensembles have ap- peared before church meetings, clubs, teas, athletic contests, con- certs, and parties. Small ensembles are becoming more and more popular among the singers also. Thus Topeka High has had a girls' quartette, a girls' sextette, two boys' quartettes, and one boys' sextette-the Octavians. All have sung repeatedly in' public. A smaller A Capella group of thir- teen, mixed, added points at the League contest. To encourage ensemble playing, three points a year are given toward the twenty-five needed to earn the award from the Music Letter Point System. Page Sixty-one L N -I-I lu -I-I U3 .E vs L U C C IU I- -u cn 0 .C U I- .2 C O .i Q. E P- CD Pile Sixty-two Strauss: bv Bat," C mauss" "Th CI r- pecially arranged o body, and es SIC ts again periodic try-ou in S in e difficult classical or 111 ing Play U .cz 0-3 'ii 3-4 N 'U o U bs .Q Q Q .E' WJ N .Q 4-I N D4 o v'4 an G3 'rn 'fri 0 -G J-I 'U N 'O H O U-4 N-I QU U P N .Q K0 E N Ll OD O 5-4 CL 'Tu' I-4 4-I VJ Q3 -CI U W 'U Ui O .Q Q O 'G U U YD players. Each a-4 fu -C1 4-I O Q a -EE f. 0 5-4 than ever befo usic E 3 the Cf Biz by en Suite In Car first O 4-2 V! 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Sunday afternoon vespers, Paque Russe, the Russian Easter in the Strawn: and Prelude to the sists of 140 musicians, each of programs featuring prominent Overture by Rimsky-Korsakoffg Third Act of Lohengrm by Wag- 4-I aa 5: 1 'U 2 U-4 .2 Cl H Overture to the Operetta t CII of the stud eakers, assemblies P - S Plas' Ps .Q :Q LJ :. uv'4 .Q N .2 .Q VJ A4 U N .Q U E O ,S e a 'll Q 0 -IJ c 0 LJ 'U c m 1 IU c -0 -5 IU S S8 sents Kan Repre a pep bad on hand for March had 3- at the Okl College last fall, te Sta band he activities, t usic, and ffl of opeka T St Ilte CO State he I In I V1 U In enty-three W of its t lf ost ha IT1 e al IT1 CSO ID ga gie homa-Kansas Ag itself versatile. In play- ed prov 3S h right as -C1 LJ CI O 3 'U CI G! .Q hm 'E O -Ci u VJ .-C1 .EP II' r occasions, ns. On S10 over the E o I-I U-4 VJ -:J r: N .cm P-1 o o J: U VJ as 4-I s: N 3 4-J C' O u eu v-C 4-a us1c for H1 nic sympho mg rn na G' M01 CS present Kansas at D IC IO many othe eed- H011 I1 tire band was 211 when the 9 th parade from state marched in a QP P mple si playing in and tCStS the OVCI' all IH fro bands St ain 32 ITIUSIC ed furnish S oup all gr IH ed, s downtown district to the stadium. basketball and ball IZ gs for foo SOI1 erior" UP a "S ed receiv It nary. I1 CO :qv-1 x.. mag Uggw Uesg w.E'g:S 25-NU' N ,U ws25 Cues-9,9 sv-5 Q..Q.,,E u m0 005352: 5v?'o'U ,r.'U::C' uf:--aw aoiigil 'U 01:05. Emo: 4533 'EE .5 "-' za- .QEQE m .2305 QI'-Rho 802s E-102559, -C 'Sw +-'..r: .ac Wang 230.0 v-4 bow N -QS-SE OQDW S.-Ciba Nga'-Q Emma Umm :HBE ll'Z asia ...2 M QC 8.2241 .23 Q... vas.-QQ :Sam egeg 11-1 252322 +-".g0.': 2.552 We-E" n+:,..4.,..nv .35 556: 5-536 '11 onlin. 'cz-:xv QSQD- fvonof as-5, 8'-lam 4-1 O szzwggvs ou fu udwa Q,...,-Ev ta. 5 C2185 .2015 QSC!! 'cgi -v-4 +-:Bong me-vu C2 -gm ...zen oa..Qu-'5 .E-2053 4-am u Q- 5-4 H- o Page Sixty-three "Practice Makes Perfect" ' D. T. LANVSON VERSION These organizations have been doing excellent work throughout the year. each having had ten or more engagements or appearing in the state or regional music contests. These groups were available for meetings, parties, and gatherings of all sorts and usually per- formed without compensation. STUDENT VERSION We had a swell time working in quartettes, quintettes, etc. Although there were times when we worked our heads off getting ready for a performance, we usually got enough enjoyment out of it to make up for the hard work. P. S.i-We got some pretty ritzy meals out of the lot, too. Page Sixty-four EDITORIAL STAFF Betty Anderson ..... ....Editor ArthurWolf ............. . . . . . . .Associate Ediiar and Photographer Dorothy Janke, Betty Lou Ufford. ....... ......................AssistantEditors Annabel Putney ..... ........ A rt Editor Elisabeth Carruth .......... Feature Editor Dorothy Jane Willcuts ...... Activity Editor Betty Eidson, Dorothy Sheahan, Peggy Anne Landon ........ ...... C lass Editors James Clark, Harold Weeks .... Sport Editors Barton Phelps ............. . . .Club Editor Louise Brown ........ Assistant Club Editor Louis Smithmeyer . . .Assistant Photographer Belle Davenport, Arline Matthews .... . . . secretaries BUSINESS STAFF Meade Harris . . .Y ...... .. .Business Manager Ralps Ives- ..... Associate Business Manager Charles Hill ............., ' ........ A uditor Harold Weeks ...... Lithographing Manager Ray Crooks, Helen Beth Coats. Thelma Duvall, Lois Hall, Margaret McCord, Albert Patten. .. .Asst. Business Managers Richard Wellman . . . . . .... Makeup Manager ITH the coming of May, a new Sunflower has been launched for the approval of the students, teachers, and other friends and supporters of Topeka High School. Whatever success the book may attain is due to two groups- s Q9 X is N ts Meade Harris ss is it lip X X N X s gf xt X X J X Q R sc t N . , SE S Si isi Y as the staffs who h a v e Worked upon it, and the frie nds w h o have supported lt. To W. N. Year-Book Work of Many 1934 Sunflower Represents Goodwill Ol Faculty, Students, Other Friends By Betty Anderson Seated: Dorothy Shenhun, Betty Lou Ufford, Annabel Putney, Arthur Wolf, Betty Anderson, Elisabeth Carruth, Betty Eidson. Standing: Louise Brown, Barton Phelps, Arline Matthews, Dorothy Janice, James Clark, Harold Weeks. fDorothy Jane Willcuts, Peggy Anne Landon, Belle Davenport are not in the picture. Louis Smithmeyefr, assistant photographer, took the photograph.l EDITORIAL STAFF Van Slyck, principal, and the fac- ulty of Topeka High, who have made the 1934 Sunflower a reality instead of merely a possibility, we extend our most sincere thanks and appreciation. To J. W. Fazel, director of The Capper Engraving Company, we are deeply grateful for his assis- BUSINESS STAFF Seated: Thelma Duvall, Margaret McCord, Ralph Ives, Meade Harris, Charles Hill, Helen Beth Coats, Lois Hall. Standing: Ray Crooks, Richard We-ll-man, Albert Patten, Harold Weeks. tance. We wish also to thank Brad Thomp- s o n f o r h i s d r a W i n g s, which have been used in the open- ing pages and division pages of the book. ' Betty Anderson Phil Shrake drew a pen and ink sketch of "Old Ironsides" which was of great help in the designing of the cover for the Sunflower covers. And especially do we give un- stinted praise to both the business and editorial staffs. To our busi- ness manager, Meade Harris, and his capable and energetic assistants, we owe the financial success of the Sunflower. Their work has made the book possible. The editorial staff has worked long and faith- fully. Theirs has been a long task, and in accomplishing it they have done themselves credit. Upon Miss Ruth E. Hunt, our adviser, has rested the responsibility of the whole undertaking. We can never repay her for the guidance which she has given. Page Sixty-five BUSINESS All Work, EDITORIAL Howard Gilpin ....... Herbert Langsdorf .... Harold Weeks ...... Mary Hogeboom ..,. Barbara Lee Reed .... Malcolm Howell .... Valerie Whitcomb . . . Bernard Briman .... Dorothy Griffin ...... STAFF .............Editor . . . .Assistant Editor . . . . . .Sport Editor . . . .Column Editor . . . .Feature Editor . . . .News Editor . . . . .Club Editor . . . . . .Filing Clerk . . . .Exchange Editor STAFF Carl Bowman ........... Business Manager Helen Batz, Jeanne Thomas, Robert Grice, Robert Corkhill, Don Hays, Barbara Sawtell . . . . . . . . . . . .Assistant Business Managers Charles Beard ......... Circulation Manager Virginia Brown ......... Chic Fashionettes Eugene Anderson . . . ............ Auditor Helen Bushacher ....... . ......... Col-lector Mary Simpson ......... Assistant Collector Dorothy McDonnell ........ Staff Secretary EELING like the cast of a "show that must go on," some of the more daring Journalism II's serving in pro tem staff positions managed to put out an issue of The World at the end of the first week of school. Luckily for the green newspaper men, they started in plenty of time. for they had trouble enough learning the tricks of the trade. The business staff soon real- ized that it took a lot of adver- tising to pay the bills of the ex- Carl Bowman No Play'--MUCl'l Howard Gilpin Gives Own Version OF His Experiences on Fall World Seated: Valerie Whitcomb, Barbara Lee Reed, Dorothy Griffin, Howard Gilpin, Herbert Langsdorf, Mary I-Iogeboom, Bernard Brimam. Standing: Harold Weeks, Malcolm Howell. is FALL WORLD EDITORIAL STAFF travagant bunch at the editorial desk and that those Whom they solicited were suffering from some sort off chronic epidemiciffecting their purses. It was a bit perplexing to the iinnocent and unsuspecting I's who assisted, but it was not long until the business manager had turned them into hardened and ex- perienced "ad chasers". FALL WORLD BUSINESS STAFF Seated: Mary Simpson, Helen Bushacher, Dorothy McDonnell, Carl Bowman, Jeanne Thomas, Virginia Brown, Helen Batz. Standing: Charles Beard, Eugene Anderson, Robert. Grice, Barbara Sawtell, Robert Corkhill. Page Sixty-six Whenever a reasonable ex- cuse presented i t s e l f, The World went in for a "compos- ite," a full-page ad, or a special edition. On one occasion the COB and the business manager went together to the new Central Market to "sell a big idea." They sold it, with some strings at- tached, and read essays on "What I Like Best about the Central Mar- ket" for a month. Some of the staff's more notable achievements were the handling of the advertising for the Masque and Wig play, "Captain Applejacku Cand, incidentally, sharing heavily in the profitsj : sponsoring two es- say contests, the Central Market and "Voltaire", and helping with the makeup for The Tugboat. These enterprises are the ones the staff brags about. However, to delve into a shady past would reveal a variety of black sins, such as omitting names from the honor roll Camong them, young Wil- lard's!j, forgetting to tell Mr. Hays when a six-page paper was coming upon him, and misquoting the faculty. Sighsl " Still, the staff lived through, and apparently so did the school. Howard Gilpin 'Tis a Long Tale, and Sad p Herbert Langsdorf, 1934 Spring Editor Oi World, Writes Last Willow Branch Seated: Hays. Hoverstoek, Graves, Lnngsdorf, Ufford, Sharp, Brown, Q ia Qs-X Standing: Nordstrom, Einstein, Phelps, Lewis, Forbes. N SPRING WORLD EDITORIAL STAFF eei as Willow for " song-and writ- , t e n f o r t h e i World's r i v al publication, the Sunflower! What a come-down! The only thing that has been assured in each issue of the spring World was that something was bound to happen that wasn't sup- posed to happen. The spring of 1934 was a great year for the World, though. It isn't often that one high school paper. under one staff, has a chance to run stories on a State Tournament and a National Debate tangle. Now for a word of thanks to the members of the staff: JACK GRAVES, assistant editor. After Jack was chosen from 20 juniors, he made an immediate start. in spite of his inexperi- ence, to prove that the choice was proper. Jack learned rapidly. and should make a fine editor. BETTY LOU UFFORD, column editor. To Betty Lou fell the terrible job of writing the Periscope. And she did it. It wasn't her fault that one of the plays had to have a publicity manager: she still handed in her "Pery". on time and typed. BARTON PHELPS, news editor. Barton was the fellow always found at a type- writer pounding out some story that just had to be written in the last moment. or else producing a masterful editorial. That last bit was Barton's specialty, for he did it consistently. VIRGINIA BROWN, club editor. To the uninitiated, the position of club editor has if s. Herbert Langsdorf no significance, but everyone in 219 knows that it is one of the most complex jobs on the paper. Virginia. however, organized her reporters and made the club column one of the best in its history. NANCY SHARP, feature editor. One of the most faithful time-givers on the staff. Nothing was too much for Nancy or the time allotted too small. in spite of the fact that she was on the debate squad. MURIEL LEWIS. alumni editor. Muriel is the first alumni editor on the World. She succeeded in digging up choice items about old Trojans. RICHARD FORBES, exchange editor. Richard has kept a steady supply of clipped editorials at the copy desk. as well as a "From Other Columns" column every week. SPRING WORLD BUSINESS STAFF Seated: Lyla Stevens, Russell Kelly, Robert Griee, Betty Eidson, Gracilou Kiene, Marianna Chu-se. Standing: Ward Bushaener, FANNIE EINSTEIN, filing clerk. Fannie was set the task of keeping "the shelf" tidy. Not only did she do that. but she was also indispensable at reading copy. DON I-IAYS, CARL NORDSTROM. NEW- TON HOVERSTOCK, sport editors. The first to comprise a sport board on aNWorld staff. And they did their work nobly, especially during the State Basketball Tournament when all three had to work overtime and on Sunday. ROBERT GRICE, business manager. The business staff, in spite of the depression and other sundry obstacles, made good. We don't mean it flippantly when we offer our congratulations and honest apprecia- tion to Bob and his co-workers. They were right there. MARIANNA CHASE. FRANCIS CONRAD, GRACILOU KIENE, ADRIAN SHERMAN, and part of the time ROBERT CORKHILL, assistant business managers. These five. Working under Bob Grice. were the financi- al mainstays of the spring World. RUSSELL KELLY, circulation manager. Even while trying out for the Summer- field Scholarship, Russell managed to get the papers around to the home rooms on Friday mornings. BETTY EIDSON, Chic Fashionettes. Betty took over a hard job and pushed it. Girls found many helpful hints in her column. LYLA STEVENS, staff secretary, and CARL BOWMAN, auditor. Lyla helped the business staff and sent out bills. Carl kept the VJorld accounts straight and saw that all the World debts were paid. WARD BUSHACHER and MARY SIMPSON, collectors. The least pleasant job with the least recognition un- Robert Grice doubtedly f e l l o n ' these two, yet they managed to pester ad- vertisers enough to get most bills paid promptly. -30- Adrian Sherman, Francis Conrad, Robert Corkhill. Page Sixty-seven "Where's Squim?" "How do you spell precocious?" "We ought to be able to paste the dummy next week." That is a Scribbler as the staff knows it. The rest of the 2,200 know it as the short story publication put out by the semester's short story class. containing contributions from all English classes fSome "pretty good stuff"-the modest admission of would-be authorsj . Since 1931 another question has been added to the list of the staff's who-what-when-where-why-how. . . . "How much will it cost?" ' Before that time the business staff could solicit ads from Topeka merchants. Since that has been pro- hibited, scheming in the interest of economy has been one of the chief occupations of the staff. The Scribbler had its beginning in 191 8. Before that time it existed irregularly under various names. The sponsorship has not remained in the hands of one. Miss Nellie Ansel, Miss Rosella Kerr, Miss Minnie Jones, Miss Ruth E. Hunt, Miss Isabel Wood, Miss Bess Cuddy, and Miss Ruth Grandon have at one time or another been at its head. Publishes New Scribbler T Staff Makes Magazine 'Best Ever' With Help oi All English Classes By Dorothy Janke SCRIBBLER STAFF THE STAFF EDITORIAL Editor ...... . . . ....... .. .Mary Hogeboom Assistant Editor .... .Dorothy Jane Willcuts Fiction Editor. . . ...... Barbara Lee Reed Feature Editor. . . ....... Dorothy Janke Art Editor. ...... . . .Helen Bushacher Verse Editor. ..... ..... M ary McDermott Contribution Editor. .... ........ B ob Davis BUSINESS Business Manager ............. Charles Hill Assistant Business Manager ........ Ed Hill Circulation Manager ........ Robert Corkhill Assistant Circulation Manager. ..Wm. Clark Staff Secretaries ........... ...Tack Bennett Margaret McCord, Janet Payne Mary Hogeboom Charles Hill Students Put Out Magazines Tugboat Staff Robert Wolfe, editor John Davis, assistant editor Patty Shoaf, art editor Robert Doorley, art editor Phil Shrake, art editor Karl Rankin, business manager When English classes put out publications "just for fun," the chances are that the classes have talent running riot. The talent was evidenced this year when the rhet- oric classes put out two Atlantic Cruisers and sponsored and edited The Tugboat. The third hour fall rhetoric class under Miss Carmie Wolfe's guid- ance invited the English teachers, even in the junior high schools, to submit the best work produced in Page Sixty-eight their classts. This material was edited by the rhetoric class, typed by John E. Lund's advanced typ- ing students, and printed in the form of a tabloid newspaper, The Tugboat, by the boys of the print- ing department under the direction of C. A. Hays. Fall Cruiser Staff Mary McDermott, Lucille Kempton, editors Jeannette lBowen, Dorothy Sheahan, assistant editors Robert Doorley, Phil Shrake, Patty Shoaf, Katherine Hurd, art editors Hazlett Steiger, Lee Montray, business mgrs. Eva Lowmaifn, Alice Rightmire, typists Ruth Phelps. stencils The fall iAtlantic Cruiser, semi- annual publication of the rhetoric classes, appeared on the last day of the term, Friday, January 19. l Spring Cruiser Staff Elizabeth Hammel, editor George Van Riper, Wanda Hunt, asst. editors Norman Mohney, business manager Max Goldsberry, Rlobert Martin, assistant business managers Alpha Perry, art editor Hazel Fairchild, Betty Lou Ufford, Anna Marie Fitzpatrick, Jane Baird, assistant art editors Jeanne Thomas, Richard Forbes, Virginia McCormick, Dorothy Smith, typists Miss Leonette Breihan, stencils This spring's magazine was in the form of a cruiser with its skip- pers and first mate, and features such as Skipper's Potpourri, and Deck Pick-ups. Bound together by a stenciled cover, each Cruiser's more than one hundred mimeographed pages in- cluded plays, short stories, essays, and poems. I L l I l. View from Tenth and Western. 2. Yes, we have subterranean regions! 3. Are their noses cold! 4. Where we enter the portals of learning. 5. Ye old swimmin' hole, or at least, where it will be someday. 6. Bird's view of the chimes. 7. A bit of rural England in our own "back yard." 8. Our lofty spar. 9. The home of dozens of pecan rolls. lO. What goes on underneath us-one of the boilers. Q L l X I 1 s I Pale Sixty -nine 551-IE most successful season a Topeka high school debating has ever had came to a glorious con- clusion May ll when the finals of the National Speech tournament were held in the auditorium at Topeka high. Having won five of the six tour- naments which they attended this year, the Trojan debaters entered Janett Miller John Davis the national contest with an un- usual record. The question for de- bate this year was Resolved, that the United States should adopt the essential features of the British sys- tem of radio operation and control. During the Thanksgiving holi- days the team went to its first in- vitation tournament of the season, held at Winfield and sponsored by Southwestern College. In this con- test the Topeka team advanced to the semi-final round: then, elimi- nated by Hutchinson, it stood in a tie for third place. A week later J. Edmond Mayer, debate coach, took the team to Cof- feyville to participate in the tourna- ment sponsored by the Coffeyville Junior College. Janett Miller and John Davis, the Trojan affirma- tive team, went to the finals, where they defeated Cherryvale for the championship. Janett was awarded the medal for being the best indi- vidual speaker of the tournament. Another Topeka team, Edward Stevens and Irving Kass, took third place. January 5 and 6 the debate squad with eight members of the Page Seventy Debaters Bring Home Trophy ' Orators Return as State Champions: I Intramural Groups Hope to Follow sophomore speech club went to Emporia to take part in the invi- tation tournament. Edward Stevens and Irving' Kass, negative, won first place in this tournament, with John Davis and Janett Miller tying for third. Every sophomore team survived the four preliminary rounds and' entered the elimina- tions. February 24 the Trojan team won the championship of the first district in the tournament held at Horton. Winning this tourney en- titled Topeka to enter the state con- test to which only district cham- pionship winners were admitted. Then together with five repre- sentatives in ,other speech events, the debate teafn entered the Eastern Kansas Conference tournament at Manhattan March 3. They took first place in debate, oratorical dec- lamation, original oratory, and ex- temporaneous speaking, and second in dramatic reading and humorous reading. Bill Utley was Topeka's entry in the field of oratorical dec- lamation: Irving Kass, original ora- toryg Edward Stevens, extempor- aneous speaking: Mary Ann Por- By Nancy Sharp terfield, dramatic reading: and Mary Washburn, humorous read- ing. At the state tournament held in Lawrence, March 19 and 20, To- peka defeated Pratt in the finals to take the debate championship of the state of Kansas, Pour members made a team in the state tourna- ment and both affirmative and negative sides had to win in the duo-finals. After the winning of the state tournament, a special assembly was held to honor the victors. Bill Brownlee, Student Council presi- dent, introduced each member of the debate team. The members spoke as follows: Edward Stevens, "Inner Workings of a Debate Team": Irving Kass, "The Lighter Side of Debatingug Janett Miller, "The Serious Side of Debatingng and John Davis, "What Debating Has Meant to Me." Members of the squad are John Davis, Robert Grice, Harold Weeks and Nancy Sharp, seniors: Janett Miller, Irving Kass, Edward Stev- ens and Bill Utley, juniors. j SENIOR DEBATE TEAM Row 1: Harold Vileeks, Nancy Sharp, Mr. Mayer fcoachl, Janett Miller, John Dhvis. Row 2: Edward Stevens, Irving Kass. Robert Gi-ice, Bill Utley. Bottom Row: Corrine Hobbs. Maxine Gardner, Mary Ann Parterfield, Olene Marshall, Betty Warren. Top Row: Frank Montgomery, Hart Spiegel, Cliff Stratton. SOPHOMORE DEBATE Athenian Club Edward Stevens. president Phil Shrake, vice-president Mary Ann Porterfield, secretary Bill Utley, treasurer Because of a growing demand for a class or club dealing directly with oratory. declamations, read- ings and extemporaneous speaking' the Athenian Club was formed during the second semester. Its organization was aided by the English department under the direction of Miss Carmie Wolfe, chairman. Mr. Mayer is sponsor of the club, which has as its aim the furtherance of oratory and declam- ation in Topeka High. Intramural Debate For the second successive year Mr. Mayer and his senior squad ATHENIAN CLUB Bottom Row: Reynolds, Matter, Fisher, Anderson, Maike, Deal, Ward, Hobbs, Vaughn. Row 2: Cochran, Ginter, Denney, Hanson, Ware, Grice, Hotze, Porterfield, Rings. Row 3: Rupin, Bush, Partlow, Zercher, Stevens, Montgomery, Kass, Stratton, Kirk. Row 4: Wal- rafen, Utley, Robinson, Suncl. Bartell, Long, Voigt, Karns. Top Row: Wisegarver, Shrake, Mohney, Clark. have conducted an intramural tournament in which any person may enter. The question debated in this year's tournament was Resolved, that Topeka high should limit its grades to passing and not passing. At first teams were required to de- bate one side of the question only, but because the majority of win- ning teams Were affirmative, each team was asked to prepare both sides of the question for the elimi- nations. Eight teams entered the semi- finals in which four were elimi- nated. After the semi-finals rankings were considered. Mary Ann Por- terfield and Corrine Hobbs, and Bottom Row: Bm-es, Hobbs, Portertield, Bushacher, Gardiner, Marshall, Stevens, Warren, gowl2: Lewis, Crooks, Hill, Montgomery, Coates, Spiegel. Top Row: Stratton, Rankin, art ow. INTRAMURAL DEBATE Hart Spiegel and Frank Mont- gomery emerged victorious and be- came the finalists in the assembly. Prank Montgomery and Hart Spie- gel, affirmative, won the debate. thus capturing the championship of the second intramural debate tournament. Hart Spiegel ranked as the best in the tourney, with Kenneth Lewis second, Virginia Stevens, third, Karl Rankin, fourth and Helen Bushacher fifth. Helen Bush- acher and Charles Hill had the highest average of individual rank- ings of any team in the contest. Edward Stevens acted as man- ager of the tourney and was as- sisted by Robert Grice, Bill Utley, Janett Miller, John Davis, Harold Weeks. Irving Kass, Nancy Sharp, and Phil Oliver, who served as judges. , Page Seventy-one i Peppy Coach---National Tourney Wins Highest Honor Much of the success of this year's debate team should be at- tributed to J. Edmond Mayer, who has given time and effort in pre- paring his squad for its various en- counters. Acting in the capacity of gen- eral chairman of the National Speech Tournament, Mr. Mayer worked tireless- ly to make the c o n t e s t run s m o o t h l y. It was through his enthusiastic effort that the t o u r n e y was brought to To- peka this year. J. Edmond Mayer M r. Mayer received national recognition at the tournament when he was presented with the Special Service Award given to coaches of unusual merit. This is the highest honor that can be conferred upon a high school debate coach, and only two such awards were made this year. Have National Rating Two Topeka High debaters have received national recognition this year. Janett Miller is second in the United States in number of National Forensic League points: and John Davis, her partner, ranks third. Both are completing their second year on the senior team. Janett is a junior, however, and has one more season of competi- tion. John graduates this spring. Irving Kass and Edward Stevens have won thirty-one out of thirty- three debates this season: yet, since this is their first year on the team and it is impossible to make more than 95 points in a first season, neither boy can rank nationally. Both will be back next year. Topeka Host to Tourney Topeka High School has been host this spring, May 7-10, to the Page Seventy-two National Speech Tournament held under the auspices of the National Forensic League. In addition to de- bate, the tdurnament included con- tests in oratorical declamation, or- iginal oratory, extemporaneous speaking, humorous reading, and dramatic reading. When the Sunflower went to press, it Wai impossible to estimate the numberi of contestants in the tourney. However, some three weeks before the event, fifty teams and individual entries from all parts of the United States had made arrangements to take part. Entries were limited to teams or individual students who had won first or secorfd place in state tour- naments, first or second place in National Forensic League district tournamentsmor to speakers who were qualified because of last year's experience. Guests began to arrive Saturday, May 5, and wlere assigned to rooms in private honies. Under the super- vision of Mrsl Barton Phelps, all contestants and coaches were pro- vided with lodging during their stay. Many Topekans helped in this enterprise by entertaining the contestants in their homes. The actual Work of the tourna- ment began Monday. At 10:30 o'clock in the imorning the first round of debate and humorous reading took place. In the after- noon drawings for extemporaneous speeches were made and the second round of debatei completed. There were also two rounds of orator' and declamationiin the afternoon. Monday evening Topeka High School entertained the guests at a banquet in the cafeteria. Many dis- tinguished persohs were present, among them Richard J. Hopkins, federal district judge: George T. McDermott, federal circuit judge, Governor Alfred lLandon, Mayor Omar Ketchum, hnd Dean Ray- mond A. Schwegler of the Univer- sity of Kansas. i l After dinner the coaches held a speech contest in the auditorium on the subject, "A Better Monetary Standard." During this time there was dancing in the cafeteria for the high school speech entrants. Tuesday the fourth and fifth rounds of debate, and the third and fourth rounds of other speech events were completed. Thursday the winners in all events were pre- sented in a special program, and Friday afternoon they broadcasted a program to all parts of the United States by the National Broadcasting Co. in Chicago. Judges for the tournament came from the University of Kansas, Washburn College. Ottawa Uni- versity, College of Emporia, Em- poria Teachers' College, Baker University, Kansas State College, and Kansas City University. Causes Court Delay "It is with a great deal of pleasure that I accept the in- vitation extended to me by the executive committee, to attend the banquet to be given in connection with the Na- tional High School Speech tournament on May 7. "I have a deep interest in the promotion of such worthy undertakings for the youth of our country and feel so keenly the importance of this event that I am going to adjourn our regular term of court at Fort Scott, which was sched- uled for Monday, May 7, un- til Tuesday, May 8, in order that I may be present on this occasion." So wrote Richard J. Hop- kins, United States district judge, to J. Edmond Mayer, debate coach. Judge Hopkins was a special guest at the ban- quet and social hour the first night of the tournament, May 7. ,X W ,if 51' if WZ 5 'X fa! ' "P YB I W if Wm 'HT .BO u LQ---i rw D C6 RACK is becoming more pop- ular each year. largely through the training given by Fred R. Powers, coach. Mr. Powers initiat- ed fall track this year, and a large number of underclassmen became interested. The 1933 track team was highly successful, making the most form- idable record Topeka High has had in years. It won the conference meet and took the regional title at Manhattan. In the sophomore hexathlon, Bill Trapp was high- point man and Vernon Lillard runner-up. Pre-season meets for the 1934 track team included a close dual meet with Emporia, dropped by a 65-67 count, a victory over Ottawa by a 71 to 61 score, and participa- tion in the Kansas Relays where they placed in three events. Later meets include the Baker Relays, April 27 and 283 the con- ference meet at Ottawa, May 5: the regional meet at Manhattan, May 12: and the state meet at Emporia, May 18 and 19. ' The mainstays of the 1934 Minor Sports Become Major i In the Spring the Young Man's Fancy ii Turns to Every Competition Offered l track team are Captain Norman Sanneman, high jump: Milton Long, ivveights: Vernon Lillard. Junior !Florell, Harry Bartlett, Wendelli Graff, Bill Wylie, relay: James Clark, Harold Gladfelter, hurdles: iLloyd Nitz, broad jump: George Shoup, 440 rung Elmer Soderstroin and Otis Ogg, dash: and Kenneth Skinner and Lester Stovall, distance. Basebhll Attracts Many High sdliool boys will find no better training ground for a pro- fessional laaseball career than the intramural? league affords each spring at Chandler field. C. A. Hays, printing adviser and baseball coach, is well-known in city and state amateur baseball circles for his effective training of youth. Last sprihg nearly a hundred boys turned, out for play in the intramural league. Choosing the best players from this tournament, Mr. Hays trained them during the early summer months. Represent- ing the American Legion Post of Topeka, the boys captured the re- gional and state championships. At 'ITRACK By Harold Weeks the district tourney in Springfield. Mo., in August, the Topeka team lost to the Chicago nine that even- tually captured the "little world series" from Trenton, N. J. The team members, all of whom were Topeka High students, were Captain Meade Harris, Virgil Fos- ter, Beryl Wagoner, William Mal- lory, Ralph Pollock, Charles Ku- shera, Gordon Bennett, Harry Bartlett, Bob Swecker, Bob Perry. Warren Custenborder, Jesse Gra- ham, Ralph Johnson, Raymond Hickey, and Dave Beckley. This spring a league, divided into two groups of five teams each, has been necessary to give each candidate a chance to play. Two games are held each evening after school on the Chandler field diamonds. An intramural league for soft baseball has been scheduled for the first time this spring, with Carl P. Snyder in charge. The games are played every night after school on the diamonds in the rear of Ah building. Ten teams of e players each were entered. MX Bottom Row: White, Bartlett, Gladfelter, Woodward, Bennett, Michael, Anderson, Soderstrom, Gaddie. Row 2: Floberg, Davis, ovall, Graff, Clark, Ogg, Nitz,hSkinne-r, Walrafen, Gabriel. Top Row: Hill, Wylie,iiOrr, Flurell, Sanneman, Sheets. Sherman, Wright, Spi e Lillard, Kirk, c Mr. Powers, coa . 1 A i i i Page Seventy-four i i i Tennis Maintains Record Tennis has the most impressive record of all spring sports at To- peka High School. Last year the Trojan team consisting of Fred Renker. singles player, and Warren Christner and James Kell, doubles combination, hung up another string of victories. These courtsters swept the championship brackets in both divisions in the Baker re- lays, regional conference, and state- wide tournaments. With only two returning letter- men, Christner and Clifford Steck, W. J. Barnett, tennis coach. has had to depend almost entirely on inexperienced' players. Christner. who plays No. 1 singles, was na- tionally recognized by a No. 4 ranking in the junior division for his outstanding play in several tournaments last summer. Steck is paired with Robert Thornburrow as the No. 1 doubles team. These boys will represent Topeka High in the Baker relays, conference, re- gional, and state meets this spring. This year's record opened with a clean sweep of the Winfield tour- nament last fall, when the singles title went to Christner and the doubles to Steck teamed with Kell. Kell was a letterman eligible for fig? semester competition. The spring results have added a 6 to l victory over St. Joseph Central, a defeat handed to Wyandotte by a Bottom Row: Thornborrow,'Adsit, Franklin, Blanton, Reynolds. Row 2: Shaw, Roush, Stanley, Christner, Hunter, Marshall. Top Row: Steck, Mr. Barnett, coach: Owen. TENNIS SQUAD 8 to 0 score, and an upset by the Wichita East racquet men who won by a ll to 1 score. This is Topeka's first loss in a dual meet in several years. Of the members of the 1934 ten- nis squad, only Steck, Christner, and Shaw will be lost through graduation or ineligibility. Players who will return for next year are Thornburrow, Agard, Roush, Franklin, Stanley, Owen, Reyn- olds, and Hunter. Golfers Have Full Schedule Because golf depends upon in- dividual skill instead of team or- ganization, the Trojan squad is usually small. " . ooue SQUAD ' Sage Weeks W ormington Colvin Ash Sandmeyer Brunkow H. D. Shotwell. coach, does meritorious work in providing ex- perience and advancing competitive style of play for the new members. The 1934 schedule opened with a quadrangular meet held at the Victory Hills course in Kansas City. The entries were Leaven- worth, Wyandotte, Rosedale, and Topeka. Topeka and Leavenworth finished the opening rounds in a tie for first, but in the play-off Leavenworth swept the final hon- ors, with the Trojans in second place. The next meet was a triangular match'on Topeka's White Lakes course between Wyandotte, Man- hattan, and Topeka, which the Trojans took with ease. A quintangular meet between Leavenworth, Wyandotte, Rose- dale, Lawrence, and Topeka was held on the difficult Lawrence Country Club course, and the Wyandotte and Topeka teams raced for first place. Wyandotte finally won by a 323 to 327 score. The remaining meets for the 1934 Trojan squad are the conference and state tourney. Outstanding players are Jack Wylie, a sophomore and runner-up in the city tournament last sum- mer, and Jack Colvin, a senior and letterman. Other members from whom the final four man team will be chosen are Charles Ash, Jack Wormington, Ralph Sandmeyer, Virgil Brunkow, Dick Sage, and Roy Weeks. Page Seventy-five I V lt' V' l ' l1 H ' au In ICS wut ur mg 9 . 1. Qver the top. 2. Hour to 9O! Start at Washburn Bowl. 3. Five boys on the hurdle. 4. Charles Kushera swinging a mean bat, 5. The results of Mr. Sh0twell's efforts. 6. yarren Christner-our tennis ace. 7. lhat decisive put. 8. Hurling a javelin at the Bowl. 9. Aerial photograph of Norman Sanneman. 10. 'Dhe end of a perfect race. l V 4 Page Seventy-six l l L l Sept. 10--2064 people practice getting up early. Sept. 1 1-2064 people groan and turn over. Who wants an edu- cation anyway? Sept. 28--Annual back-slap- ping begun by 80 prospective and hopeful office-holders. Oct. 5-Election assembly. Ver- non refuses to ghaspl Oct. 17--59 unsuccessful can- didates cast reflections about "cor- rupt politics." Helen Bushacher gets some sleep and a time bomb. Oct. 27-"Captain Applejack" succumbs to the wiles of Isla. Bray, Abernathy and Price help, too. Nov. 10-Ten tons of soft-soap spread and for once the entire stu- dent body have their lessons. CGrade cards Tuesday.j Nov. 14--We told you so. Bar- ton makes five solid A's. Nov. 24-Frank Price, late of Atwood, Kansas, breaks into print. with a front page picture and name in the paper seven times. Nov. 26--Art Turner does the Highland Fling in Spanish. Thanksgiving vacation. Turkeys start hiding. Dec. 8-Juniors who think they can act, present "Tommy." -A success, drat it! Dec. 9-14--Female population practices up on the Ghandi and start using Pepsodent tooth paste. All-School Party approaching. Dec. 15-King made queen and Brownlee king. Sounds like Prank- enstein at work, but it's only the All-School Party. Bernie loses Annie. Dec. 16-World hits new low: Graves made editor. Dec. 21-2064 students pull joke about "only one more day of school until next year." Two peo- ple laugh. CSub-sophomoresj Dec. 25-Shuart gets seven pairs Glimpses from the Ship's Log First Mate Gives intimate Sidelights On Events oi 1933-34 Annual Cruise of sox, and author doesn't get horse, watch, or Cadillac. Dec. 31-Langsdorf makes a New Year's Resolution. Jan. l--Langsdorf breaks a New Year's Resolution. Jan. 2-Son of prominent busi- ness man goes out to get the morn- ing paper and finds a chancel rail and two of his cronies on the front porch. Jan. 3-Back to the old grind. Two people have their lessons CSame two Sub-sophsgl Jan. 5-6--Stevens and Kass outtalk 38 other people. They still haven't challenged Betty Hammel. Jan. 17-PINALSI Steady rise in candle market. Jan. 23--2064 students learn whom they will have to kid along next semester. New crop of Sophs. Lost and found traffic heavy. Feb. 16-Mephistopheles arouses comment by conspicuous chin-chucking. Several girls don't have heart failure, as expected. March 15, 16, 17--Kinter steals the show. Ah, there, Wyandotte! March 23-"Dulcy" exhibits 1 N 4 - prize Sing Sing butler. March 27-Largest aggregation of brawn in history gathers to hear Shaw and Schlicher display unsus- pected oratorical powers. In other words, the athletic banquet. April 13-Busy day for Law- rence music stores, renting instru- ments to contestants who forgot their own. Despite the fact that it is Friday the Thirteenth, T.H.S. wins just about everything. April 21-Track team departs for K.U. Busses heavy with gray matter. Roads also muddy. April 30-Chemistry students start worrying about last semester's experiments that haven't been writ- ten up yet. May 4-Senior play, "The Ghost Train," whistles in on time: By Betty Lou Ufford the first play in school history to begin exactly at 8:15. May 7-About time to start being good little children and quit coughing in history class. Honor T and National Honor Society nom- inations in the ominous future. May 14-Don Hays expects to write "Plump nymph in pink, in my opinion you look upon jolly Jim only," twice without error. May 15-Ye Periscope offered at auction. Non-supporters may annihilate Art Wolf on this day and save themselves a lot of head- aches, paper tearing, and rugged individualism. May 18-Laity's first chance to view this here beautiful book. So far only the journalism and print- ing departments and their friends and relatives have had a chance. Betty Anderson is finally relieved of a good job and her pet "anck", "Any more pictures for me to look at?" and starts pounding pave- I'nC1'1ifS. ' May 20-Candle market hits bottom with a dull thud. Students decide to take advice, "Sleep the night before finals. You'll make a lot better grade!" May 21, 22, 23-FINALS! Large hold-over expected for next year. Virginia Brown expects to pass proctor final, May 25-Last day of school. Canals will be built to accommo- date sentimental seniors who must weep. Author expects to get ar- rested for speeding and reckless driving before noon. At Washburn Bowl graduation gaff will begin: "Today we have sitting before us a group of fine young men and women who have successfully weathered, etc., etc.," "ls the youth of today prepared to face the evils of tomorrow?" "Re- member, there is always room at the top". Page Seventy-seven Many ln Honorary Societies Close of Year Brings Membership ip ln Organizations of Recognition Row 1: Mary Sardou, Gertrude Shideler. Hildexard Breihan, Dorothy Buch, Jane Dice, Wanda Hunt, Evelyn Dews, Lois Sholander, Elizabeth Banta, Georgia Sue Renter, Elizabeth Searle. Mary McDermott, Virginia Brown, Dorothy J. Willcuts. Row 2: Nancy Sharp, Helen Bushacher, Isabel Klopfer, Mary Clark, Bernadine McClenny, Vernice Porter. Dorothy Moeze, Margaret McCord, Dorothy Janke, Mary Hogeboom. Catherine Dunkel. Barbara Lee Reed, Elisabeth Carruth, Harryette Nightingale, Margaret Frost, Peggy Anne Landon. Row 3: Claude Burns, Malcolm Howell, Robert Griee, Harold Weeks, Paul Poston, Geo ge Loper, John Davis, Ivan Lawson, John Strain. Francis MacDonald. David Blake, Barton Plinelps, Lyle Harmon, Charles Blakely. Row 4: Glenn Elmore, Vernon Murrow, Don Hays, Carl Petterson, Russell Kelly, Meade Harris, Charles Neiswender, Robert T. Boyle, Charles Davis, Richard Stark, Charles Hill. John B. Covey. Howard Gilpin, Bill Brownlee, Richard Forbes. Ueannette Bowen and Woodrow Wilson are not in the picture.l W l NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Beulah Anderson, Clarahel Barber, Betty Mu i A d S c war S Bond, Ethel Maeil Lehman. HIRTY-NINE students re- ceived a pin this spring as a Music Award for 25 or more points earned in music activities. Claude Burns made 492 points, and Georgia Sue Reuter, Phil Oli- ver, Evelyn Dews. Dorothy Buch, and Elizabeth Banta had more than forty each. Others earning the award follow: Gertrude Shideler, George Loper, Jean Sharp, Virginia Brown, Bob Boyle, Gilbert Hadsell, Walter Stewart, Donna Conkle, Arthur Wolf, Paul Muck, Bernard Purdum, Georgia Wright, Caroline Kinyon, Jane Har- per. Margaret Carson, Richard Stark, Dewayne Peterson, Kenneth Catren. Bill Helm, Wanda Hunt, Elizabeth Searle, Carl Bowman, Mel- don Huber, Junior McMahill, Mary Anna Young, Marie Darnell, Helen Shideler, Her- bert Krauss, Charles Beard, Elizabeth Brig- ham, Frank Price, Gerald Gossett, Don Hays. Girls' Athletic Association By participation in sports and by keeping health rules, these girls of the physical education depart- ment have earned "G.A.A." awards: For 600 points fschool letter! Beulah Anderson, Clarabel Barber, Eliza- beth Blincoe, Dorothy Cook, Leola Fritz, Marcia Bell Garber, Helen Hersh, Irene Klesath, Ethel Mae Lehman, Jean Marshall, Mary Jane Parr, Juanita Williams. For 400 points additional lstate letter, cloth! Page Seventy-eight For another Q00 points additional fstate letter, gold pin? - Thelma Duvall,l Helen Hersh. Literary Awards In a contebt sponsored by the Scholastic magazine, K e n n e t h Lewis received fourth place in poetry, and iMary McDermott fourth place in a prose sketch and a dramatic poem. Robert Wolfe and Kenneth were made Knights of the Round Table, and Virginia Brown a Lady of the Round Table. David Blake received a cash prize for a book review in the Kansas Council of English Teachers con- test. Elizabeth Banta placed sec- ond, and Tom Robinson third in the Mayflower essay contest. A prize of S150 was Won by Mary Edith Challacombe in an essay con- test sponsored by the Woman's Relief Corps. The Topeka High School World, made All-American honor rating in the N.S.P.A. contest. In the annual contest sponsored by the department of journalism of the University of Kansas, Peggy Anne Landon won first place in the hu- man intest story, and Arthur Wolf was a co-winner for first place in editorial writing. Other Honors Won Topeka High placed first in the state art contest at Emporia. First places were taken by Philip Shrake, Alpha Johnson, Mary Prout, and Junior McMahill. Dorothy Janke and Lois Sho- lander were awarded scholarships to Watkins Hall at the University of Kansas for next year. Of eight senior boys chosen to represent Topeka High at the an- nual Summerfield examinations at the University this spring, Richard Stark, and Claude Burns were in- vited to return a second time. Students especially proficient in certain subjects have acted as tutors to weak students under a new plan launched this spring. STUDENT TUTORS 4 A Quill and Scroll Howard Gilpin, president Meade Harris, vice-president Harold Weeks, secretary Herbert Lnngsdorf, treasurer Membership in Quill and Scroll is limited to honor students in journalism who rank in the upper third of their class. They must write contributions which are ac- cepted by the National Secretary. and hold a staff position on one of the school publications. National Forensic League John Davis, president Janett Miller, secretary Chapter 235 of the National Forensic League has grown to one of the most outstanding chapters in the United States. Members are chosen from among the debaters who receive the highest number of points in interscholastic competi- tion. National Tliespians, Troop 210 Howard Gilpin, president Hildegurde Breihan, vice-president Robert T. Boyle, secretary Students having a major part in the production of plays receive a certain number of credits author- ized by the National Charter, mak- ing them eligible for membership in the Thespian Society. They must also be recommended by their dramatic instructor. QUILL AND SCROLL Bottom Row: Reed, Brown, Sharp, Janke, Einstein, McCord, Willcuts, Putney, Hogeboom, Sheehan, Ufford, Whitcomb, B. Anderson. Row 2: Weeks, Hill. Wolf, E. Anderson, Nordstrom. Langsdorf, Howell, Forbes, Grice, Phelps, Hays. Top Row: Kelly, Hoverstock, Gilpin, Harris, Stark, Bowman, Graves, Van Riper. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE Bottom Row: Sharp, Porterfield, Marshall, Gardner, Miller. Warren. Row 2: Montgomery, Stratton. Stevens, Spiegel, Kass, Davis. Top Row: Grice, Phelps. NATIONAL THESPIANS Bottom Row: Billye June Abernathy, Julia Ann Duff, Helen Beth Coats, Hildegarde Breihan, Mary Hogeboom, Lucy Jane Keilmann. Row 2: Charles Manspeaker, Charles Stanley, Bill Brownlee, Malcolm Howell, Charles Bray, Frank Price-. Top Row: Barton Phelps, Persh Gilli- gan, Howard Gilpin. Page Seventy-nine THE CAST Julia Price .....,.......... Mary Hogeboom Elsie Winthrop ............... Wanda Hunt Richard Winthrop ....... Francis MacDonald Teddie Deakin . .......... ..... A lpha Perry Charles Murdock ........ Charles Neiswender Peggy Murdock ............. Mary Simpson Miss Bourne ...... .... L aura Ann Bennett . . . . .Bernard Briman R' h d Brow ic ar n ........James Kell Saul Hodgkin .. John Sterling. . . Herbert Price. Jackson .... .............. A rthur Turner Mulligan . ........ ......... R ichard Forbes THE STAFF Student Director .............. John Strain Stage Manager ............. Charles Atwell Assistant Stage Manager ..... Orland Kil-mer Business Manager ..... , ..... Russell Kelly Publicity Manager . . .......... Nancy Sharp Property and Costume Manager .......... . . . . . . . .............. . .Helen Bushacher Assistant Costume Manager ............. .................Frances Trulove Ct N come the train down the valley. Forty mile an hour she was a-makin'. An' old Ben Isaacs was a-drivin'. Something musta warned him, what it was, God only knows. But he claps on the brakes, and the train comes a-screamin' and a-tearin' thru the station with the brakes all on and the whistles a-blowin', and then- crash!" said Saul Hodgkin breath- lessly, in the Senior play, "The Ghost Train". The part of Saul was played by Bernard Briman, who held the audience breathless by his weird tales of phantom trains and ghosts. Teddie Deakin, played by Alpha Perry, will be remembered by his inevitable "I say, d'you know, all this reminds me of a story I once heard of ai." Somehow or other, poor Teddy never did get to finish his story, even though he insisted that "it's quite a drawing room story." The newly-weds, Charles and Peggy Murdock, were played by Charles Neiswender and Mary Simpson. As could be readily seen, the novelty of married life had not yet worn off for them, and they believed as Charlie put it, "It's wonderful to be married--to have someone to stick by you through thick and thin-". Page Eighty 'Cn Come the Ghost Train.' i Senior Presentation Provides Thrills And Chills for Mystery Enthusiasts By Francis MacDonald Bottom Row: Briman, Forbes, Trulove, Sharp, Strain, Neiswender. Row 2: Brown, Hogeboom, Bennett, Bushacher, Hunt, Simpson, Perry. Top Row: Kelly, Kell, MacDonald, Turner, Atwell. p THE GHCST TRAIN I Though Richard and Elsie Win- throp, played by Francis MacDon- ald and Wanda Hunt, did not quite agree with the newlyweds' point of view, they did agree with every- one except Teddie that a haunted railway station is no pleasant place to spend the night. Throughout the entire play, Miss Bourne, played by Laura .Ann Bennett, 3 and Teddie had one grand tiltl. Miss Bourne could not see how anyone as dumb as Teddie could possibly live around sensible people. She told him emphatically that "things like YOU are found in cheese4-only better looking!" Mary ljlogeboom, in the part of Julia Price, had the whole audi- ence suffeting hallucinations with her as she cried wildly, "It will come tonight-I know it Will." Price, James Kell, adequately de- scribed Jiilia when he said, "I sometimesifeel that there is some- thing psychic about her." His fad- ing from the picture to come back in disguise, was rather unexpect- ed, but not any more so than the fact by which his real identity was disclosed. l Sterlingg Richard Brown, tried to soothelJulia's jumpy nerves with a talm, "Steady, dear, 1 l steady!" until finally Charles and Richard tried it on their wives. But his tone of voice changed some- what when he was proved to be other than he seemed, and he snarled, "Shut up, Price, don't squeal!" Jackson, Arthur Turner, soon had the matter under control, though, when he and Teddie en- tered the room at an opportune moment to catch the "devil's grandmother". As student director, John Strain did an excellent job of handling the cast. and, with Helen Bush- acher, property and costume man- ager, succeeded in turning out a fine mystery play. Frances Trulove was Helen's assistant. The business end of the per- formance was handled by Russell Kelly, business manager, while all publicity was handled by Nancy Sharp. Q As the sound effects were ex- tremely difficult in the "Ghost Train" and also quite important, the jobs of the stage manager and assistant stage manager were un- usually difficult, but were handled most successfully by Charles At- well, stage manager, and Orland Kilmer, assistant stage manager. Noted Artist Gives Sanction QERMISSION to use his paint- ing of the Constitution as the frontispiece of the 1934 Sunflower was given by Gordon Grant, the artist, to J. W. Fazel, head of the Capper Engraving Co., which has made the illustrations for this book. It was Mr. Grant's painting of which copies were sold by .school children throughout the United States 'some years ago to save Old Ironside from being dismantled. A framed copy hangs in Mr. Van Slyck's office. u Ay, tear her tattered ensign down. Long has it waved high. And many an eye has danced to see That banner in the sky: Beneath it rung the battle shout. And burst the cannon's roar:-- The meteor of the ocean air Shall sweep the clouds no more." --From "Old Ironsidesf' By this stirring poem. Oliver Wendell Holmes saved the famous battleship from being scrapped in 1830, when it was first threatened. The Constitution was one of six of its type built in Boston, Mass., from the plans of Joshua Hum- phreys. A wooden ship, it carried 44 guns and cost S302,000. Its crew consisted of 475 men. The vessel was first launched in Octo- ber, 1797, putting to sea in the summer of 1798. From then on the Constitution has figured as the most famous of American battle- ships. The brilliant career of the frigate includes forty battles in which she never met defeat. After many years of war service, the old ship was reconditioned in 1833, and made peace-time cruises to all parts of the world. In 1855. it went out of active service. Ex- cept for a brief period in 1878, when it crossed the Atlantic as a training ship, it lay in the Ports- mouth and Boston navy yards for decades. Gordon Grant Permits 'Sunflower' To Use Painting For Frontispiece Its existence was again threat- ened in 1930, but as a result of popular subscription and congres- sional action, the old vessel was once more reconditioned and placed in commission in July, 1931. Through the efforts of Barton P. Phelps, mechanical engineer for the Santa Fe Railroad and an alumnus of the class of 1901, the Topeka .Board of Education was able to obtain a spar from the Con- stitution. Mr. Phelps wrote to Vice President Curtis, who in turn By Annabel Putney made arrangements with the Navy Department. The Board of Educa- tion paid for the shipping, and the spar was brought to Topeka on three flat cars. It was first on ex- hibition at the State House grounds, Navy Day, 1931. It was then taken to Garfield School, where it was weathered for a year and shaped into a flagpole. The flag staff was designed by Dr. Ar- thur Gray and dedicated on Navy Day, 1932. at the east entrance of the new Topeka High School. f ww-fe like-'-4" if G mf: of 45'-if-qwfle fl- 1- - '-1. Page Eighty-one 1 Seniors Complete Voyage i Passengers Oli for Points Unknown 1 With Finish oFTl1ree-Year Cruise By Betty Eidson 1 Harlan Schlicher Dorothy J. Willcuta John Davis! Jane Dice i . Officers Senior Year Harlan Schlicher, president Dorothy Jane Willcuts, vice-president John Davis, secretary-treasurer Jane Dice, chairman social committee Harryette Nightingale, Barton Phelps, Student Council For the Class Graduation - that which we have striven for three years to gain-is here. Our aim when we started as Sophomores, the goal we looked forward to as Juniors, and that which we are realiz- ing as Seniors has now been reached, and we are the first class to begin and end our high school education in the new building. To the faculty and mem- bers of the Board of Educa- tion we wish to express our sincere thanks and apprecia- tion for the many things that they have done for us and for the great opportunities which they have provided. To you who remain we leave our hopes, our aims, and our ambitions, that you too may reach the goal of every high school student, your graduation. Sincerely, Harlan Schlicher, Pres. Senior Class. Page Eighty-two Officers Junior Year Bill Brownlee, president Hazlett. Steiger, vice-president Mary Hogeboom, secretary-treasurer Helen Moimre, Harryette Nightingale, chairmen social committee VernoniMurrow, Howard Gilpin i Student Council ROM lthe class of '34 have de- veloped some of the finest leaders known in the history of Topeka High. This is as it should be, for this class is the first to spend its entire course in the inspiration of the beautiful new home of To- peka High School. As sophbmores in 1931 this group tookiparticular pride in the fact that they could find their way about the new building as easily as could thoseisuperior Seniors, who were themselves lost in an unfa- miliar setting. Let it never be said that any Senior had the laugh on a student of the class of '34, the first class to "grow up with the new bui1ding"! 1 This class as Sophomores and Juniors toolg part in all the cus- tomary activities, such as helping with the All-School Party program and entertaining the Seniors at the 1933 Prom. iThe Junior girls felt the thrill of Commencement when last June they led the graduating procession in! their long organdy dresses of pastel shades. They made part of a beaiitiful and picturesque effect, long remembered by the au- dience in the siadium, as in a color- ful line they filed down over the green grass at the edge of the i Harryette Nightingale Barton Phelps Officers Sophomore Year p Vernon Murrow, president Peggy Rickenbacher, vice president Harold Weeks, secretary-treasurer Barbara King. chairman social committee Hai-ryette Nightingale, Dorothy Jane Will- cuts, Student Council Washburn Bowl at sunset. And now as the Senior class of 1934, it is time for the third large class to graduate from this build- ing and then to separate and travel in all directions of the world never to be all together again. And so the class of '34 says goodbye to To- peka High School. Senior Sponsors Throughout its three years in Topeka High School the Senior Class of '34 has been guided by the faculty sponsors, a group composed of Miss Marie Crawford, Miss Grace Bixler, Miss Alma Calvert, and P. W. Chamness. Miss Craw- ford was chairman during 1932 and 1933, but this year relin- quished her place because her long hours in the library prevented her attending committee meetings. Miss Bixler was appointed chairman in place of Miss Crawford. The duties of class sponsors are at their height in the Junior and Senior years of a class. During the Junior year the sponsors must aid in arrangements and plans of the Junior-Senior Prom. The Senior year necessitates their supervision over announcements, invitations. measurements for caps and gowns, Baccalaureate exercises, class day and Commencement. 1 1 i 1 i ' Top Row FRANCES ADAM 4 Class Captain Ch. Soc. Comm. German Club CRUZ ALONZO President Spanish Club Junior Diplomats A Capella "Faust" Chorus Honor Roll Middle Row JOHN ASHWORTH Spanish Club Proctor Asst. Home Room Rep. Intramural Football Intramural Basketball EARL ATKINS Home Room Representative Hi-Y - Proctor , Track Team ' S Capt. Intr. Football Bottom FLORENCE BEACH Girl Reserves Pepperettes Honor Roll Proctor Class Captain CHARLES BEARD Science Club Minor part "She St Minor part "Captai Circ. Mgr. World Row oops to Conquer" n Applejack" Masque and Wig Club CLARENCE ALTMAN Junior Press Club International Club A Capella Boys' Glee Club X Ensemble Club EUGENE ANDERSON Honor Roll Sec. Aviation Club Deputy Election Committee Auditor World Home Room Representative MARVIN ANDERSON Baseball LOUISE ARMSTRONG Honor Roll Masque and Wig Club X Junior Dramatic Club Pepperettes Girl Reserves DAN ARTHUR Track Team KENDALL AUSTIN PAULINE BANKER Honor Roll Art Guild Band Story Telling Club Asst. Class Capt. ELIZABETH BANTA Honor Roll - Home Room Representative Third place Mayflower Contest Clef Club ' String Trio BETTY BATZ Spanish Club Pepperettes Proctor Vice Pres. Spanish Club Honor Roll HELEN BATZ Asst. Bus. Mgr. World Proctor Trojanettes Honor Roll Class Captain DAVID BEARD Treas. Booker T. Club V Cardinal Basketball A Capella Dunbar Club JACK BEARD JEANNE BEASLEY Pepperettes Class Captain Proctor Honor Roll BETTY BEATTY Spanish Club Girl Reserves Pepperettes Team V Third Prize Fire Prevention Contest VERA BEAVERS Class Captain Trojanettes Music Club Proctor A Capella Page Eighty-three Top Row F Middle Row l CHARLES BELDEN MARGARET BLACKBURN Hoiior Roll G. A. Letter Girl Reserves Music Club A Capella ELSIE BENNETT DAVID BLAKE Phyllis Wheatley G. R. Vice-Pres. Science Club Dunbar Society Pro. Comm. International Club Math Club Clabs Captain Hoiior Roll Botto Row U7 CARL BOWMAN Band Quill and Scroll Trojan-Knights Bus. Mgr. World Bus. Mgr. "Captain Applejack" FLORETTA BOXELL Pro. Chair. Music Club Horseback Riding Club Lincoln Forum Spanish Club Proctor ' I LAURA ANN BENNETT CHARLES BLAKELY Vice President Pie Delta Pie Hcinor Roll Proctor Raliio Club Girl Reserves Music Club Music Club Pia Societas Pepperettes A Capella ROBERT BENSON MAFiY BOATRIGHT Class Captain Orfhestra Violin Quartet Clef Club Girls' Glee JAMES BERRYMAN h CEntered from Sout City, Mo.J IRIS BINNS Pie Delta Pie String Ensemble HARRIET BLACK Lincoln Forum Honor Roll French Club Election Board Page Eighty-four west High, Kansas ' Wbman's Relief Corp Girl Reserves JEANNETTE BOWEN Treas. Good Reading Club ,Treas. Girl Reserves Tiojanettes Jtinior Dramatic Club Honor Roll ELEANOR BOWER Honor Roll Clizss Captain Iniernational Club Pepperettes RUBY LEE BOWIE , CEnte'red from Valley Fallsj Girl Reserves P ' perettes Bggketball l I l I l s Cont. ORLENE BOXELL Good Reading Club Pepperettes . .. Study Hall Proctor Horseback Riding Club MILDRED BOYD String Ensemble Orchestra Stamp Club ROBERT T. BOYLE Vice-Pres, Thespians Sec. Rep. Council Sec. Trojan-Knights Alternate Student Council "Highly Superior," Cornet, N. E. League LUCILLE BRATTEN Music Club Girl Reserves Pie Delta Pie Class Captain HILDEGARD BREIHAN Honor Roll Minor Part "Fanny and the Servant Problem" Deputy Election Commissioner Masque and Wig Sec. Thespians ' Top Row Middle Row Bottom Row STANTON BRIGGS VIRGINIA BROWN ETHEL BURKHARDT Kaw Club Honor Roll Honor Roll Spanish Club Home Room Representative Home Room Representative Stamp Club Trojanettes G. A. A. - Asst. Home Room Rep. Quill and Scroll Pepperettes Class Captain BERNARD BRIMAN NAIDA LOU BROWNELL CLAUDE BURNS Cheerleader Orchestra Honor Roll Trojan-Knights String Ensemble Proctor Masque and Wig Club Booster Club Honor T "Fanny and the Servant Problem" Filing Clerk World President Science Club Boys' Quartet DANIEL BRINK BILL BROWNLEE HELEN BUSHACHER Proctor I Minor part "Captain Applejack" Junior Dramatic Club Masque and Wig Club Minor part "Dulcy' HENRY BROOKS I-Ii -Y CLAIRE BROWN Pia Societas G. A. A. Lincoln Forum HENRY BROWN Intramural Basketball RICHARD BROWN Football Letter Trojan-Knights Hi-Y Junior Diplomats Proctor Pres. Student Council President Junior Class Major part "To The Ladies" and "Fanny and the Servant Problem" King All-School Party DOROTHY BUCH Honor Roll Clef Club Proctor Home Room Representative Cello Solo Rep. Northeast League BERNICE BUNDY Honor Roll International Club String Ensemble Pepperettes FREDERICK BUECHNER Stamp Club Band Class Captain Honor Roll Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower EDITH BURKETT Music Club Pepperettes Sewing Club Girl Reserves Asst. Home Room Rep. Election Commissioner Proctor . Trojanettes "Fanny and the Servant Problem" Collector World EILEEN CALLAHAN Pepperettes Girl Reserves Sewing Club ELSIE CALWELL Girls' Glee Club A Capella Pepperettes Girl Reserves Class Captain ANNA MAE CAMPBELL Pro. Chair. Music Club Glee Club Proctor Pepperettes Honor Roll OLLIE CANNON Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves Page Eighty-five Top Row WAYNE CARLSON Honor Roll Trojan-Knights Good Reading Club German Club Proctor JACK CAROTHERS Spanish Club Kaw Club Proctor Intramural Basketball T' i Middle Row TED iCI-IAPMAN 1 Suiimming Team Ensemble Club Sophomore Debate Stamp Club Gobd Reading Club VIRGINIA CHITTENDEN G. lA. A. Music Club Pie, Delta Pie l Bottom Row RUTH CLAYTON International Club Honor Roll JANET CLOSE Proctor Class Captain Honor Roll Program Chairman French Club l l 1 1 WOODROW CAROTHERS Track Team LEONARD CARSON ELISABETH CARRUTH Music Club Good Reading Club Trojanettes Honor Roll Feature Editor Sunflower MARY EDITH CHALLACOMBE Honor Roll Girl Reserves Pepperettes Math Club Pia Societas BERN CHANDLER Class Captain Music Club Math Club Honor Roll Proctor Pace Eighty- Six BILL CHRISTENSON Intramural Basketball A Cariella Stamq Club i AILEEN CLARDY , Phyllis Wheatley G. R. Dunbar Society l . l , 1 5 JAMES CLARK Sport Editor Sunflower Honor 'Roll Intram' ral Basketball Track igfeam Proctor N . MARY CLARK Music Club Math Club Representative Council Class Captain Honor Roll DORIS CLARKE CEntered from Wichitaj Pie Delta Pie Peppereites Class Captain Pia Societas Y MARY L. COBBE International Club Spanish Club Art Club Girl Reserves Proctor BETTY COE EVELYN COLLINS Spanish Club LEANOR COLLINSON ' Honor Roll Proctor Girl Reserve Big Cabinet gi Pepperettes .-I-DQS Trojanettes Club KENNETH COLVIN Honor Roll Football Letterman Golf Letterman Class Captain Proctor i l I Top Row GENEVA CONAWAY Girl Reserves Music Club A Capella RAY CONKRIGHT Middle Row RAY CROOKS Junior Dramatic Club Honor Roll Boys' Glee Club Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower "Faust" Chorus CHARLES CROSBY Trojan-Knight Drill Team A Capella Part in Junior Prom 0. Gow! Bottom Row CHARLES DAVIS Honor Roll Representative Council Proctor Track Team Trojan-Knight Drill Team COSTELLO DAVIS Track Team Cardinal Team GEORGE COOKINHAM Proctor Intramural Football Football Intramural Basketball CAROL COVERT Sec. Trojanettes , Pres. Art Guild Proctor Home Room Representative Drill Team JOHN B. COVEY Proctor Captain Service Club Captain President Trojan-Knights Home Room Representative Honor Roll CHARLES CRAMER Football Letterman GRACE CROLL Booster Club Girl Reserves G. A. A. Spanish Club CHARLES CROUCH Spanish Club Second Team Basketball Math Club Intramural Basketball MARGARET RUTH CROW A Capella Spanish Club MARY BELLE CUMMINGS Honor Roll String Ensemble Orchestra of Opera, Cantata Spanish Club Alternate Home Room Rep. BELLE DAVENPORT Sec. Sunflower, fall Junior Dramatic Club International Club French Club Good Reading Club BOB DAVIS Alt. Student Council Trojan-Knight Drill Team Home Room Representative Editor Hi-Y "Trail" Contribution Editor Scribbler GRETCHEN DAVIS G. A. A. Booster Club Girl Reserves Class Captain Proctor JOHN DAVIS Honor T Senior Debate Team Proctor Pres. Nat. Forensic League Sec.-Treasurer Senior Class MARJORIE DAVIS Spanish Club Pie Delta Pie Honor Roll Girl Reserves MARTHA DAVIS Honor Roll Junior Dramatic Club Proctor Home Room Representative TOM DAWSON Page Eighty-seven ,,,, , ' Top Row HYRUM DENNIS Sophomore Debate Aviation Club ELIZABETH DENTON Class Captain Music Club Spanish Club I l ln is F , Middle Row Bottom Row l IMQGENE DRAKE WILLIAM EARL French Club Math Club l DORIS DRAPER Stbry Telling Club Good Reading Club Pebperettes l I l 1 i FLOYD EATON Band Orchestra Ensemble Club JOHN DEWEY International Club EVELYN DEWS Honor Roll Service Club Clef Club Girls' Glee Club Sextette JANE DICE Chair. Soc. Comm. Senior Class Service Club Point System Secretary Trojanette Drill Team Home Room Representative WILLIAM DIMMITT Class Captain Intramural Basketball Championship Team ROBERT DOORLEY Honor Roll Proctor Good Reading Club Baseball n Lettering "Tugboat, "Atlantic Cruiser" Page Eighty-eight l MARYB 'LLE DRAPER CEntered from Atchisonl Honor Roll ' K CHARLES DRONBERGER Good Reading Club Band 1 Radio Club Honor Roll Proctor I ELVA DUi:F Girl Reserves l L 3 CATHERINTE DUNKEL Proctor I Girl Reserve Big Cabinet Trojanettes Lead in "lDulcy" l Tx-IELMA DEUVALL Honor Roll G. A. A. lletter Pepperette Drill Team International Club Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower I l i I 5 I MARY ADELIA ECK Honor Roll Spanish Club Music Club Girl Reserves G. A. A. JOHN EGAN BETTY EIDSON Girl Reserve Big Cabinet Trojanettes Masque and Wig Club Class Editor Sunflower Glee Club FANNIE EINSTEIN Proctor Filing Clerk World Honor Roll German Club Quill and Scroll BILLY ELBRADER Top Row Middle Row DORIS ELDRED MAX FINLEY Clef Club International Club Pepperettes Proctor Girl Reserves Trojan-Knights Music Club A Capella GLENN ELMORE MARTHA LOU FISHER Pl'CSld2l1lZ Pia Societas Pgppefgttgg Pl'ESld0l'llI Malht Reggl-V95 First Place History Contest French Club Honor T Pie Delta Pie Honor Roll Bottom Row NORMAN FRENCH Football Letter Track Team French Club Honorary Co-Captai Part in "Faust" MARGARET FROST Pepperettes Good Reading Club n Football Home Room Representative Proctor Spanish Club EVELYN EVERETT Music Club Ensemble Club International Club HAZEL FAIRCHILD Story Telling Club Art Guild Art Editor Atlantic Cruiser Girl Reserves Proctor MILDRED FAUST Pepperettes A G. A. A. String Ensemble Girl Reserves Orchestra A MELVA FEAKER Girl Reserves Pepperettes Spanish Club G. A. A. EARL FEELEY Lead in "The Merry Andrew" PAUL FISHER Hi-Y Good Reading Club Math Club Proctor Football Squad ANNE FITZPATRICK Art Editor Atlantic Cruiser Treasurer Art Guild Class Captain Second Place Poster Contest Honor Roll DEAN FLEMING Ensemble Club Proctor Class Captain Band Orchestra RICHARD FORBES Honor Roll Quill and Scroll International Club Proctor Exchange Editor World MARY FOREST Honor Roll Vice-President Pie Delta Pie Class Captain Girl Reserves Pepperettes HARRY FURGASON Good Reading 'Club Proctor WARREN GADDIS WALDO GARDNER Glee Club RUTH GAY L Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves Dunbar Society DICK GENTRY Page Eighty-nine . Top Row HAZEL-MARIE GENTRY International Club Spanish Club Glee Club Editor Pie Delta Pie Paper A Capella EULA GENTZLER CEntered from Oread High, Lawrencel Art Editor Oread Oracle I l w l i Middle Row KEI EH GLEASON K I l E JAKE. GOENOUR Intiamural Football Intramural Basketball i l N l CLARIS GERMAN f Honor Roll Class Captain Spanish Club Girl Reserves Pepperettes LUCILE GEYER Honor Roll G. A. A. Spanish Club JAMES GILCHRIST HOWARD GILPIN Editor World " Vice Pres. Hi-Y Student Council Pres. Rep. Council, '32-'33 Pres. Quill and Scroll LEON GIVENS Page Ninety 4 i MAX GQLDSBERRY Proctori Spanish Club W INONA GREENE Girl Reserves Pie' Deltfx Pie R l ROBERT GRICE Honor 'Tl Home Room Representative Senior D bate Quill an Scroll Business anager World HELEN G ,IFPEE Big Cabinet Girl Reserves Trojanetfes Class Capiain Proctor Honor Rcill DOROTHYXGRIFFIN Trojanettes Exchange lEditor World Co-Editorl High School Hap Proctor , Honor Roi? 1 l K I N i 1 Bottom DORIS GRISWOLD Pepperettes Girl Reserves LORRAINE GUILD Girl Reserves , Junior Dramatic .Cl Row ub Home Room Representative French Club Pepperettes GILBERT HADSELL String Ensemble Glee Club Band DON HALLECK FRANCES HAMBY Girl Reserves Pepperettes ELIZABETH HAMMEL Trojanettes Good Reading Club Proctor Girl Reserves Little Sister Committee Home Room Representative J ACQUELINE HANSON French Club Pia Societas penings Girl Reserves Proctor Top Row DON HARBERSON Band Hi-Y International Club Honor Roll Proctor LYLE HARMON Honor Roll Spanish Club Junior Dramatic Club Masque and Wig Club Junior Diplomats Middle Row Bottom Row DON HAYS HELEN HERSH Student Mgr. Basketball Asst. Bus. Mgr. World Member Sports Board,World Quill and Scroll G. A. A. Letter Girl Reserves French Club International Club Trojan-Knight Peppcrettes HELEN HECKARD JACK HICKS fEntcred from Marysville H. SJ Hi-Y Pepperettes President Stamp Club Story Telling Club Honor Roll Proctor . Proctor DUANE HARPER CONSTANCE HEER CHARLES HILL ' Boys' Quartet Girl Reserves Bus. Mgr. Scribbler Proctor Pepperettes Quill and Scroll Part in "Faust" Orchestra Auditor Sunflower ' ' Part in "HiaWatha's Wedding Feast" String Ensemble Home Room Representative Part in "The Vision" Publicity Mgr. "Captain Applejacld' JANE HARPER A Service Club First Place Music Contest Girl Reserves Trojanettes Girls' Glee Club MARGUERITE HARRIS G. A. A. Letter Pepperettes Good Reading Club Girl Reserves MEADE HARRIS Pres. Representative Council Vice Pres. Quill and Scroll President Spanish Club Asst. Bus. Mgr. World Business Mgr. Sunflower HARRIET HART ' fEntered from Castle Rock. Washj Glee Club A Capella Class Captain WILLIAM HEER EARL HEMSTREET Trojan-Knight Drill Team Home Room Representative Class Captain Proctor Honor Roll ' CHARLES HENDERSON VIRGINIA HENRY Trojanettes Proctor Glee Club Junior Dramatic Club Honor Roll DEAN HILL Football Letter Track Letter Hi-Y Proctor Track Manager EDWARD HILL Trojan-Knight Drill Team Masque and Wig Club Home Room Representative Asst. Bus. Mgr. Scribbler A Capella MARY HOGEBOOM Editor Scribbler Column Editor World Trojanettes Girl Reserve Little Cabinet Thespians IRENE HOLLOWAY Junior Press Club Music Club A Capella Sewing Club Pie Delta Pie Page Ninety-one l l l 1 l Top Row l Middle Row EVA MAY I-IOTZE BILLIE HUGHES Second Place Humorous Reading Intramural Basketball Treasurer Clef Club Al Capella Pie Delta Pie Class Captain Glee Club MARGARET SUE HOWE K Girl Reserves Pepperettes Spanish Club Asst. Home Room Rep. WARREN HUMMER l l l Bottom Row ROBERT J AESCHKE Math Club Class Captain Honor Roll DOROTHY JANKE Quill and Scroll Honor Roll Asst. Editor Sunflower Math Club Feature Editor Scribbler MALCOLM HOWELL WANDAE HUNT VICTORIA JEFFERSON News Editor World Thespians Quill and Scroll Minor part "To the Ladies" Honor Roll LUCILE HOWER German Club International Club Pie Delta Pie Band Girls' Quartet IRENE HOYT Honor Roll Pia Societas Math Club MELDON HUBER Honor Roll German Club Clef Club Glee Club A Capella CURTIS HUGGINS Proctor Page Ninety-two Honor fRoll Masque and Wig Major Part in "The Ghost Train" Girl Reserve Big Cabinet Violin Duet KATHERlNE HURD Girl Reserves Secretarv Trojanettes Home Room Representative Honor Roll Honor T RUBY HUTCHINS Honor Roll Girl Res lrves G. A. A. Pepperet L s Election RBoard ROBERT I' WIN CHARLES JOHNSON HOBART JOHNSON Radio Club Honor Roll NADINE JOHNSON l MILFORD lTZ - SARAH JOHNSON I Entered from Alma High Schoolj Part "Fanny and the Servant Problem Honor Roll Trojanettes Aviation Club Honor Roll , Proctor 'L Junior Dramatic Club l w l l Top Row DARLENE JONES Girl Reserves G. A. A. Pia Societas Pepperettes GWENDOLYN JONES Honor Roll Honie Room Representative Proctor Pie Delta Pie Math Club Middle Row DUANE KEMPER Junior Press Club Spanish Club Swimming Team Class Captain Track Team Bottom Row ORLAND KILMER Stage Mgr. "Captain Applejack" Swimming Team Class Captain Junior Dramatic Club Football Squad LUCILLE KEMPTON BARBARA KING Tro j anettes Assoc. Editor Atlantic Cruiser Girl Reserves Class Captain Spanish Club Queen All-School Party Lead "Fanny and the Servant Problem" Thespians Service Ch. Girl Reserves Secretary Trojanettes LUCILLE JONES I FLORA KESSLER . . Art Guild Girl Reserves Home Room Representative Pepperettes Corr. Sec. Pie Delta Pie Horseback Riding Club Class Captain Music Club Honor Roll RAY KEEN MARGARET. KETCHUM Girl Reserves Math Club Spanish Club Honor Roll JAMES KELL RAYMOND KEYSER Football Letterman First Place Tennis Doubles Home Room Representative Proctor Class Captain ALICE KELLY RUSSELL KELLY uill and Scroll ' Q Circulation Mgr. World Secretary Science Club Math Club Good Reading Club fEntered from Wam Hi-Y 1' EVELYN KIEFFER International Club Math Club Honor Roll RAY KIETZMAN ego High Schoolj HUBERT KINGSLEY CAROLIE KINYON Accornpanist Girls' Sextet Proctor Honor Roll Girls' Glee Club ISABEL KLOPFER Honor Roll Good Reading Club A International Club Math Club Junior Press Club IMOGENE KNOLL Honor Roll Math Club PAULINE KNOX Class Captain Pepperettes Girl Reserves A Capella Page Ninetyithree ' Top Row NEDRA KOEPKE Pepperettes , Honor Roll G. A. A. Class Captain French Club JOE KOFFMAN Class Captain Good Reading Club Pres. Junior Press Club Proctor Mgr. Intr. Basketball Team I 1 I I I Y MiddIeiRow BERTA LAMBERT I Q I I I FRANKLLAMM Spanish Club Math iClub Honor Roll Intraniural Baseball Intra iural Basketball Bottom Row HERBERT LANGSDORF Treasurer Quill and Scroll Editor World Trojan-Knight Drill Team Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower Student Sponsor Junior Press Club KATHRYN LATHROP ' Music Club Pepperettes Girl Reserves G. A. A. CHRISTENA KRACHT Girl Reserves Spanish Club Pepperettes HERBERT KRAUSS Honor Roll German Club Science Club Orchestra Band LADEMA KUESTER Class Captain Spanish Club Girl Reserves BETTY LAKE Honor Roll Home Room Representative Proctor Girl Reserves DONALD LAIRD Class Captain Page Ninety-four MARSHALU LAMOTT Pia Societas Radio Club I v I PEGGY ANNE LANDON French Club Good Reading Club Pepperettes Proctor A Capella I I ASHER LANE Proctor i Hi-Y Club N Class Captain Trojan-Knight Drill Team Band I EMILY JANEi LANE Dunbar Club Phyllis Wheatley G. R. I I in OTIS LANE I Intramural Fciotball Honor Roll 5 Stamp Club T N I VIRGINIA LAVERTY Pepperettes Girl Reserves IVAN LAWSON Football Letter Basketball Letter Class Captain Proctor Home Room Representative HELEN LEHR DOROTHY LEWIS Honor Roll Girl Reserves Lincoln Forum Pepperettes Glee Club MURIEL LEWIS Girl Reserves German Club Music Club Ensemble Club Alumni Editor World " Top' Row Middle Row Bottom Row ELNA LEWMAN ' ' EDWARD McCLELLAND , BETTY LOU McFARLAND Girl Reserves A Trojanettes - G, A, A, Girl Reserves Pepperettes Glee Club Honor Roll Honor Roll International Club FLORENCE LONGSHORE BERNADINE McCLENNY ' CHARLES McFARLAN f Girl Reserves Home Room Representative Pepperettes Lincoln Forum Gil-ls"Glee Club ' President Pie Delta Pie Secretary G. A. A. Proctor Honor Roll ' GEORGE LOPER Honor Roll Home Room Representative Auditor World Concert Master Orchestra "Highly Superior" State-Violin EVA LOWMAN Prize in Central Market Contest Junior Press Club I Pepperettes Typist Atlantic Cruiser ALBERT LUNGSTRUM - CEntered from Highland Park H. SJ Hi-Y Aviation Club WILLIAM MCCAIN Orchestra String Ensemble Basketball Squad Intr. Basketball Champion Team JUNE MCCART QW MARGARET McCORD Honor Roll Home Room Representative Honor T Asst. Bus. Mgr. World Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower CARL MCCRUMB MARY McDERMOTT Honor Roll Part "Fanny and the Servant Problem" Masque and Wig Club Good Reading Club Honor T DOROTHY McDONNELL Trojanette Drill Team Girl Reserves G. A. A. Asst. Home Room Representative Staff Secretary World CAROLINE McELFRESH Pepperettes Pie Delta Pie Girl Reserves 1 MCFARLAND Class Captain FRANCIS MACDONALD Honor Roll Secretary Spanish Club Home Room Representative Math Club Major Part "The Ghost Train" ROBERT MARTIN Capt. Intr. All-Star Football Team Intramural Basketball Intramural Baseball International Club Class Captain MARJORIE MARTIN DON MAXWELL Science Club Advertising Club Music Club Intramural Football Class Captain Page Ninety-five Top Row BETTY MEEK Aviation Club JIM MILLER I Q Middle Row 1 ALICE MORTON Arr 'Guild Girl i Reserves MARJORIE MOTT Asstl Home Room Representative Girl: Reserves Pepperettes cs. A. A. A Capella I Bottom Row MIRIAMBEL NATHANSON Good Reading Club Honor Roll Junior Press Club Class Captain Story Telling Club CHARLES D. NEISWENDER Home Room Representative High School Quartet Clef Club "Highly Superior" N. E. League Cont. Pia Societas PAULINE MITCHELL WILLA MAE MURRAY HARRYETTE NIGHTINGALE Pepperettes Dunbar Society ' Vice President Student Council Music Club Vice President Phyllis Wheatley G. R. Proctor Captain Pie Delta Pie Secretary Treasurer Service Club Trojanettes DOROTHY MOEGE Honor Roll Class Captain Pepperettes Girl Reserves International Club NORMAN MOHNEY Good Reading Club Proctor . Track Team International Club Student Chairman Creative Library LORRAINE MORE Junior Press Club Girls' Glee Club Pepperettes A Capella Girl Reserves WARREN MORRIS International Club Asst. Home Room Representative Proctor Page Ninety-six VERNON MURROW Major Part "A Wedding" President Sophomore Class Proctor Chairman Student Council Secretary Representative Council DORIS MYERS Hdnor Roll Class Captain International Club French Club WARREN MYERS Band Intramural Basketball Orchestra I I SHERMAN MYRTLE A I Capella BTYS' Glee Club f I I i I L President Masque and Wig Club DOROTHY NOHRN Pepperettes Girl Reserves Class Captain A Capella LLOYD NORDSTROM Intramural Football Intramural Basketball Class Captain WILMA NUZMAN . CEntered from Soldier Highj Secretary-Treasurer Class Soldier High French Club Honor Roll Class Captain FRITZ OLSEN Top Row A Middle Row Bottom Row WILLARD OWEN RAMONA PERKINS GEORGE PINKSTON Band Pepper-ettes ADA OYLER CARL PETTERSON EARL PLATT Honor Roll German Club Girl Reserves Math Club Pepperettes Orchestra Band PEGGY PAINE Spanish Club Pepperettes Girl Reserves LOIS PARKER CI-Entered from Omaha Private Schoolj ALBERT PATTEN Trojan-Knights Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower Hi-Y Proctor Home Room Representative SIBYL PAULSEN JANET PAYNE Proctor Class Captain Girl Reserves Pepperettes International Club DEWAYNE PETERSON Band Proctor Orchestra Intramural Basketball Intramural Football BARTON PHELPS Quill and Scroll National Forensic League Thespians Student Council Trojan-Knights RUTH PI-IELPS CEntered from Seaman Highj Girl Reserves Short Story Play WILLIAM PIERCE Honor Roll Math Club Aviation Club Home Room Representative Proctor RUTH PIERSOL Home Room Representative International Club Class Captain French Club Story Telling Club VERNICE PORTER Spanish Club Art Guild Pepperettes Honor Roll PAUL POSTON President Dunbar Society Vice-President Booker T Club Honor Roll Orchestra Ch. Colored Student Proctor System HELEN POWERS President French Club Honor Roll Home Room Representative Class Captain DEAN PRESSLER Proctor Golf Letterman . Football Letterman Captain Intramural Football I FRANK PRICE CEntered from Atwood Highj Masque and Wig Club Thespians Major Parts "Captain Applejack, Q uDu1cYn Proctor Page Ninety-seven Top Row ANNABEL PUTNEY Masque and Wig Club Trojanettes Girl Reserve Little Cabinet Art Editor Sunflower Quill and Scroll DOROTHY RABE Lincoln Forum Music Club Girl Reserves Pie Delta Pie Good Reading Club ln l i Middle Row Bottom Row TI-IELMA RECOB MARGARET RICKENBACHER Lnternational Club Trojanettes Spanish Club Group Secretary Pepperettes Story Telling Club French Club Girl Reserves A Capella Honor Roll BETTY REDFIELD ALICE RIGHTMIRE Hart "Fanny and the Servant Problem" Girl Reserves French Club Pepperettes International Club Pia Societas Honor Roll KARL RANKIN Proctor Trojan-Knights Treasurer Hi-Y First Squad Basketball President Junior Diplomats RALPH RATCLIFF Intramural Basketball Class Captain Stamp Club IDA PLEZ RAY Queen, Colored All-School Party Phyllis Wheatley G. R. Dunbar Society Music Club NORA REAMY Proctor G. A. A. Letter Pie Delta Pie MAE ORA REBER Pepperettes G. A. A. Page Ninety-eight BARBAiRA LEE REED Quillxand Scroll Feature Editor World Treasurer Girl Reserves Trojanettes Fictioil Editor Scribbler GEORGIA sUE REUTER Presidbnt clef ciub Class Captain "Highly Superior." Bassoon, Proctdr MELVIIQT RICE Kaw Club Hi-Y Stamp Club Math xlub Good Reading Club WILBUIQ RICE l l 1 l l HELEN RICHARDS Lincolni Forum Girl Reserves Pie Delta Pie Honor Roll Sewing Pub H 1 BOB RITCHIE GERALDINE ROBE Class Captain Pie Delta Pie N.E- League Spanish Club Girl Reserves DOROTHY ROBERTS Honor Roll Asst. Home Room Representative Class Captain Pepperettes Girl Reserves WILLIAM ROBERTS Spanish Club Capt. Home Room Basketball Class Captain Swimming Team LESTER ROBINSON ' Top Row Middle Row TOM ROBINSON Lincoln' Forum German Club International Club JOHN RUPIN President German Club Honor Roll Class Captain Proctor Lincoln Forum 2nd place Mayflower Essay Contest International Club GLENN RODGERS BILL SANDERS Hi-Y Class Captain Radio Club Aviation Club Soc. Comm. Junior-Senior Prom Bottom Row JUSTIN SCHAEFFERT ADRIAN SCHIEFELBEIN German Club Proctor Class Captain Intramural Basketball Intramural Baseball ALLA MAE ROE FRANKLIN SANDMEYER HARLAN SCHLICHER Peppgl-eggs President Senior Class Arg Guild Captain First Basketball Team G, A, A, All-State Basketball Guard Girl Reserves Class Captain PAYE ROLLING Phillys Wheatley Girl Reserves MAXINE ROYER Vice-President Art Guild Spanish Club Proctor German Club FRANK RUMATZ ELMO RUMSEY Class Captain RALPH SANDMEYER Honor Roll Spanish Club Pia Societas Track Squad Asst. Class Captain NORMAN SANNEMAN First Team Basketball Basketball Letterman Captain Track Team MARY SARDOU Honor Roll Secretary French Club Orchestra String Ensemble Girl Reserves GUY SCHAEFER Hi-Y Basketball Squad All-Conference Basketball Guard President German Club CARL SCHMITTHENNER Math Club Aviation Club Kaw Club Honor Roll LUELLA SCHOONOVER Honor Roll Pepperettes Spanish Club Girl Reserves Story Telling Club WILLIAM SCHROEDER Honor Roll MALVERN SCHWARTZ Second Basketball Team Kaw Club Class Captain Ensemble Club Opera "Faust" Page Ninety-nine l l l l Top Row l Middle Row Bottom Row 1 l ELIZABETH SEARLE GERTRUDE SHIDELER MARY SIMPSON Honor Roll Girl Reserves Major Part "The Ghost Train" Home Room Representative Honor Roll Big Cabinet Girl Reserves Clef Club Clef Club Honor Roll Pia Societas First Place String Trio Contest Pepperettes String Trio Ensenlble Club Collector World l l GEORGE SEATON PATRICIA SHOAF KENNETH SKINNER Class Captain Honor Roll Track Team Hi-Y Trojanettes Hi-Y Art Guild Big Cabinet Girl Reserves Proctor l WILBUR SENNE LOIS SHOLANDER BETTY SLAYTON President Good Reading Club Honor Roll Girl Reserves Trojan-Knights President 'Story Telling Club Spanish Club Junior Press Club President Virt Guild Proctor Class Captain Girl Reserves A Capella NANCY SHARP Quill and Scroll Masque and Wig Club National Forensic League Honor Roll Feature Editor World JIM SHAW International Club Hi-Y Kaw Club Class Captain Boys' Chorus JUNIOR SHAW Spanish Club Football Co-Captain Basketball Letterman Class Captain Home Room Representative DOROTHY SHEAHAN fEntered from Topeka Catholic Highl Quill and Scroll Honor Roll Pepperettes Class Editor Sunflower Co-Editor High School Happenings Pate One Hundred Honor T CHARLES SHOUP fEntered from Washburn Highj Math Club . Honor Roll MAXINE SLUSHER Class Captain Proctor J Girl Reser ,es Pepperettes JOE SIEBEN A Capella l Honor Rolli Stamp Club Opera "Faust Assistant Home Room Representative GALEN SIMONS Intramural Ii-asketball Class Captain Home Room Representative Secretary-Tiieasurer Aviation Club DOROTHY SMITH fEntered from Parsons Highj Trojanette Drill Team Girl Reserves Honor Roll Second Place State Typing Contest HELEN SMITH Class Captain Spanish Club Junior Press Club RUTH SMITH . Honor Roll ' I Secretary Math Club Girl Reserves Pepperettes Assistant Class Captain HELEN SNOOK Girl Reserves Spanish Club L l Top Row Middle Row BARBARA SOUTHWICK EDWARD STEVENS Girl Reserves Honor T Pepperettes Honor Roll Proctor National Forensic League Class Captain Home Room Representative Honor Roll A Capella LOIS SPENCER LYLA STEVENS Junior Dramatic Club Math Club Lincoln Forum Staff Secretary World Spanish Club Honor Roll International Club Typist "Tugboat" Girl Reserves Bottom Row RONALD TEAGUE Spanish Club Honor Roll JEANNE THOMAS Trojanettes Big Cabinet Girl Reserves Home Room Representative Proctor Assistant Business Manager World ROBERT SPIEGEL MARY JANE STEVES Orchestra Pie Delta Pie Band Pepperettes Class Captain Honor,Roll Honor Roll Proctor' Spanish Club DAVID STARK WALTER STEWART Orchestra Proctor Spanish Club Band Ensemble Club RICHARD STARK MONA FRANCES STONESTREET Quill and Scroll Dunbar Society Honor T I Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves Summerfield Scholarship Candidate Honor Roll Honor Roll Hi-Y HAZLETT STEIGER JOHN STRAIN Trojan-Knights Masque and Wig Club Assistant Business Manager Sunflower Trojan-Knight Drill Team Honor Roll Honor Roll Vice-President Junior Class Proctor First Basketball Squad Math Club ANTONIA STEINBACH MILDRED TAKEMIRE G. A. A. Honor Roll Class Captain Girl Reserves Pepperettes BETTY THOMPSON Honor Roll Class Captain Pepperettes Proctor Girl Reserves CLYDE THOMPSON Ad Club French Club LYNDELL THOMPSON BETH TILLMAN Spanish Club Ensemble -Club String Ensemble Girl Reserves DOROTHY TILLSON Page One Hundred One Top Row MARY TITMAN Girl Reserves Honor Roll Pie Delta Pie GERALD TORSNEY Glee Club Spanish Club Swimming Team v Middle Row MARVIN VAN VLECK Math Club Hoine Room Representative Honor Roll Spanish Club Clabs Captain w ETHEL VAUGHN fEntered from Ottawa Highj G. A. A. Periperettes Girl Reserves Pie lDelta Pie Bottom Row JOHN WASHBURN Band Hi-Y Masque and Wig Club Home Room Representative Aviation Club HOWARD WATERS Music Contest MELBA TUCKER Clef Club Glee Club A Capella Cantata Opera "Faust" ART TURNER Cabinet Member Hi-Y Vice-President Trojan-Knights Proctor Class Captain Home Room Representative ERNESTINE TUTTLE Honor Roll Girl Reserves A Capella German Club Music Club BETTY LOU UFFORD Masque and Wig Club Trojanettes Assistant Editor Sunflower Quill and Scroll Column Editor World LYLE ULRICH 0iie.Hun'dreil Tvvo EVERETT VAUGHN Ad Club Kavw Club ' Secretary Radio Club ' l WILLARD VOIGT A Capella Athenian Club CHESTER WALTERS l BERNlCE WARNER Treasurer Pie Delta Pie Good Reading Club VIOLEiT WARREN Honor Roll Honie Room Representative French Club Good Reading Club I l w 1 P MARY WATERS ROLAND WATKINS Aviation Club ETHELYN WEBB Music Club Honor Roll Math Club Girl Reserves A Capella MARY WEBB BERTHA WEDDLE , do r I Top Row Middle Row Bottom Row HAROLD WEEKS MARJORIE WHITEKER GEORGIA WRIGHT Secretary Quill and Scroll . Vice-President Clef Club Sport Editor World Xylophone Soloist Service Club Glee Club President Pia Societas A Capella Treasurer Trojan-Knights Honor Roll HELEN WELLS DOROTHY JANE WILLCUTS IVAN YOCUM CEntered from Carlsbad, New Mexicoj President Booster Club Intramural Baseball President Spanish Club Vice-President G. A. A. Intramural Basketball Story Telling Club Second Vice-President Service Club Class Captain Editor "Seein' the Shows" Vice-President Senior Class Activity Editor Sunflower Aviation Club v SAM WELLS STANLEY WILLIAMS BLANCHE YOUNG Class Captain G. A. A. Hi-Y ' Pepperettes Captain Intramural Basketball Pie Delta Pie Radio Club Library Proctor MAXINE WENTHE AGNES WILSON MARY ANNA YOUNG A Capella Girl Reserves Treasurer Pie Delta Pie Music Club Pepperettes String Ensemble Honor Roll Spanish Club Clef Club Proctor Pie Delta Pie Pepperettes Honor Roll EDOUARD WEST WOODROW WILSON CHARLES YOUNKIN Service Club Spanish Club Honor Roll Swimming Team ' Honor T Track Team LILLIAN WEST Honor Roll Proctor Home Room Representative VALERIE WHITCOMB Quill and Scroll Trojanettes Big Cabinet Girl Reserves Home Room Representative Club Editor World Home Room Representative Proctor DOROTHEA WISCOMBE HOWARD ZELIFF Athenian Club ROBERT WOLF-E JACK SULLIVAN Editor "Tugboat" Composer Prom Musical Comedy Hi-Y Lincoln Forum Ensemble Club Music Club One Hundred Three Seniors Number Almost 500 LTHOUGH the pictures of 441 probable graduates ap- pear in the 1934 Sunflower, there are still other seniors from the graduating class of 500-odd whose pictures are not included in the senior panels. The following is a supplementary list of seniors who will probably graduate: Allen, Charles Bassett, John Beverleyi Charlotte Bishop, Oren Brashear, George Carter, Charles Caton, James Catren. Kenneth Coursey. ll'-Eileen Crocker, Grace Crouch, Dale Deurmeyer, Donald Ellis, Frank Flanders, Elmo Many Without Pictures in Sunflower Named in List ol Probable Graduates Givens. Donald Matter, Charles Good, Mateel Miller, Fred Gunnerson, Edwin Miller, Norman Hanson, Bernice Holloway, John Jensen. James Johnson, Velma Kelly, Frank Kieffer, Stella Koci, Almira Long. Milton Mackey, Pauline Martin, Maurice Montray, Lee Murphy, Everett Neske, Margie Nicholson. Rupert Nightingale, Ray Oliver, Philip Perry, Alpha Piper. Ruth Purdum. Bernard Queenry, VN'illiam Pep Club Entertains Athletes HEN Junior Shaw and Nor- man French were announced as captains of the 1933 football squad and Harlan Schlicher as cap- tain of basketball the climax of the athletic banquet was reached last Friday evening in the high school cafeteria. After the banquet, the toast- mistress, Dorothy Jane Willcuts, introduced Coach E. B. Weaver who remarked that he felt much relieved because Mr. Barnett was not at hand to wise-crack at him, and introduced all the football let- termen. Coach Weaver presented Mr. Hadley, second team coach, as the man who took the hard knocks and received little glory. Mr. Powers named the lettermen for track and Mr. Shotwell introduced the letter- men in golf. Mr. Hays was intro- duced as baseball coach. Col. J. W. F. Hughes, president of the school board, spoke on the wonderful schools of today and the great improvements since "yester- day." Following this speech Mrs. Julia R. Kiene, junior member of the school board, spoke on good sports- manship. Erwin Keller, representing the business men of Topeka, gave a se- rious talk on athletics. One Hundred Four Ray, Don Reed, Imogene Reeves, Juanita Renker, William Sallee, Betty Schroeter, Hubert Schultz. Dorothy Skinner, Roscoe Slusher. Maxine Stanley, King Thoes, Rose Thomas, Margaret Thomas, Renfrow After this speech, the toast mis- tress turned the program over to Mary Hdgeboom who presented her Trojaii Sketch book. Following this Jane Harper sang "Spin a ljittle Web of Dreams." Jane and Arthur Wolf sang "My Dog Loves Your Dog." The next entertainment was presented by Bernie Briman and Jack Graves, a skit representing how money was lost during the state tournament, because of the upset "dope bucket." The Oc- tavians sang three selections. Danc- ing closed the evening's entertain- ment With music by Ed Hi11's or- l chestra. , -from The Topeka. High School World, April 13, 1934. -Pep iclubs Cheer rcmniliuea from Page sep 5. A silver tea for mothers and teachers for the benefit of student relief fund. 6. Sponsoring Sunlights, monthly get-together parties: giv- ing a masquerade party for the Pepperettes and a party for the Manhattan girls. As their share of service in pro- moting schodl spirit, the Pepper- ettes sponsored the annual Athletic Banquet, April 6, honoring the Trojan lettermen who participated in basketball, football, golf, tennis, and track. 1 N The student committee selected were: Publicity-Margaret Grandeen, chairman: Betty Elden, Francis Gardiner, Virginia Nitch, Nellie Clark, O'Reta Turner, Virginia Poole, Venice Brosamer, Margery Barnes, Martha Grandeen, and Alpha Johnson. Tickets-Helen Hale, chair- man: Irma Jane Anderson, Betty Carswell, Arlene Cox, Corrine Hobbs, Charlotte Duston, Margery Barnes, Corrine Lamborn, Kath- ryn Meredith, Nancy Neiswanger, Marilyn Oliver, Lucy Jane Keil- mann, Betty Warren, Nancy Win- gett, Mary Washburn, and Miriam Whitford. Decorations--Frances Gardiner, chairman: Julia Ann Duff, Martha Grandeen, Jean Wellman, Mar- garet Means. Helen Van Vleck, Helen Iserman, and Nancy Howell. Invitation -- Betty McGrew, chairman: Dorothy Banta, Lois Hall, Lillian Williamson, Geral- dine Minor, June Fox, Mary Lou- ise Harper, and Flora Kauffman. Service-Dorothy Villee, chair- man: Charlotte Land, Grace Paul- ette, Muriel Linn, Mary Chaney. Eleanor Russell, Dorothy Wilder, Ethel May Schober, Julia Wanner, Betty Bucher, and Virginia Pierce. Genevieve Herrick, June Gart- ner, Mary Helen Hall, Dorothy Glenn, and Mary Groesbeck. ROBERT T. BOYLE Honors: Cornet Soloist: Faust Orchestra: Honor Roll: Major Part, "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Masque and Wig: Mas- ter Ceremonies, All-School Party: Offices: Pres. Ensemble Club: Proctor: Sec. Rep., Council: Sec. Trojan-Knights: Student Council Alternate: Vice-Pres.. Thespians. Clubs: A Capella: Art Club: Band: Orchestra. BILL BROWNLEE Honors: Lead in Masque and Wig Play: Lead in "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Thespians: All A's: Trojan-Knights: King All-School Party: Part "She Stoops to Conquer": Honor T. Offices: Pres. Student Council: Pres. Junior Class: Stu- dent Mgr. Football: Proctor Captain. Clubs: Lincoln Forum: Hi-Y: Math Club. CLAUDE BURNS Honors: Boys' Quartet: Honor Roll: Honor T: Superior Rating. Baritone Solo. League Music Contest: Tie for First. League Music Contest. Offices: Class Captain: Home Room Rep.: Proctor: Pres. Science Club: Vice-Pres., Science Club: Music Letter Committee: Sec. En- semble Club. Clubs: A Capella: Band: Math Club. Q JOHN DAVIS Honors: First, Northeast Speech Contest: Honor T: Senior Debate Team: First, Eastern Kansas Conference Debate Tourna- ment: First, Coffeyville Jr. College De- bate Tournament: National Debate Rank- ing, Third. Offices: Class Captain: Junior-Senior Prom Com.: Proctor: Asst. Editor, "Tugboat": Pres. National For- ensic League: Sec-Treas.. Senior Class. Clubs: Good Reading Club. JANE DICE Honors: Trojanette Drill Team: Faust Orchestra: Honor Roll. Offices: Ch. Soc. Com. Senior Class: Sec. Point System: Student Council: Home Room Rep.: Class Captain: Office Proctor. Clubs: Girl Re- serves. CATHERINE DUNKEL Honors: Honor Roll: Part "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Part "To the Ladies": Student Director. "Captain Applejackn: Lead "Dulcy": Masque and Wig: Honor T. Offices: Proctor: Girl Reserves Big Cabinet: Ch. Trojanette Refreshment Com.: Class Captain: Home Room Rep. Clubs: Spanish Club. HOWARD GILPIN Honors: Honor Roll: Masque and Wig: Part in "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Part in "She Stoops to Conquer": Trojan- Knight Drill Team. Offices: Vice-Pres. I-li-Y: Student Council: Student Council' Alternate: Pres. Rep. Council: Pres. Thes- pians: Pres. Quill and Scroll: Editor World. Fall '33: Class Captain. Clubs: Lincoln Forum: Jr. Dramatic Club, Sum- merfield Candidate. They Brim with Activities Following Students Need More Space Than Allowed with Seniors' Pictures ROBERT GRICE Honors: Honor T: National Forensic League: Honor Roll: Tennis Squad. Offices: Vice-Pres., Hi-Y: Class Captain: Home Room Rep.: Bus. Mgr., World: Proctor. Clubs: Sophomore and Senior Debate Squad: Math Club. MEADE HARRIS Honors: Honor Roll: Trojan-Knight Drill Team: Honor T. Offices: Pres. Rep. Council: Vice-Pres. Quill and Scroll: Proctor: Pres. Spanish Club: Class Cap- tain: Asst. Bus. Mgr. World: Bus. Mgr. Sunflower: Publicity Mgr. All-School Party: Election Board: Mgr. Intramural Baseball Team. Clubs: Band: Math Club. MARY HOGEBOOM Honors: Thespians: Quill and Scroll: Masque and Wig: Part in "She Stoops to Conquer": Part in "Fanny and the Ser- vant Problem": Part in "Captain Apple- jack": Part in "The Ghost Train": Tro- janette: Honor Roll. Offices: Girl Re- serves Big Cabinet: Home Room Rep.: Sec.-Treas. Junior Class: Column Editor. World: Asst. Bus. Mgr. Sunflower: Class Captain: Editor, Scribbler. Clubs: Good Reading Club. BARBARA KING Honors: Queen All-School Party: Lead "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Thes- pians: Masque and Wig: Honor Roll. Offices: Pres. Service Club: Treas. Girl Reserves: Service Ch. Girl Reserves: Sec. Trojanettes: Proctor. VERNON MURROW Honors: Lead "The Wedding": Part "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Part "She Stoops to Conquer": Part "Captain Applejack": Trojan-Knight Drill Team: Thespians: Honor Roll: Honor T: Masque and Wig. Offices: Pres. Sopho- more Hi-Y: Pres. Sophomore Class: Stu- dent Council: Proctor Chairman: Soc. Ch. Hi-Y: Home Room Rep.: Class Captain. Clubs: Orchestra: Band: Intramural Base- ball: Ensemble Club: Junior Dramatic Club. HARRYETTE NIGHTINGALE Honors: Trojanette Drill Team: Honor Roll: Part in "Fanny and the Servant Problem": Part in "Dulcy". Offices: Vice- Pres. Student Council: Proctor Captain: Publicity Ch. Service Club: Sec.-Treas. Service Club: Pres. Masque and Wig: Class Captain: Vice-Pres. Girl Reserves. Clubs: .gtunior Dramatic Club: Pia Societas: Math lub. BARTON PHELPS Honors: National Forensic League: Lead "The Quest": Part "Captain Applejackn: Part "Dulcy": Masque and Wig: Thes- pians: Trojan-Knights: Honor Roll: Quill and Scroll. Offices: Pres. Sophomore Debate: Club Editor, Sunflower: News Editor, World: Student Council: Proctor: Class Captain: Home Room Rep. Clubs: Junior Dramatic Club: Hi-Y. FRANK PRICE Honors: Football Letter: Track Letter: Basketball Letter: Part, All-School Play: Part, Operetta: Part. Junior Play: fAt- wood Community High Schooll Masque and Wig: Thespians: Part "Captain Ap- plejack": Lead "Dulcy": Boys' Sextet CTopeka High Schoolj. Offices: Class Pres.: Student Council: CAtwood Com- munity High Schoolj Proctor CTopeka High Schoolb. Clubs: Ensemble Club: Clef Club: First Chair, French Horn. Or- chestra. DOROTHY SHEAHAN Honors: Quill and Scroll: Honor Roll: Kan. Scholarship Rep. Offices: Proctor: Class Editor. Sunflower: Asst. Activity Ed.. Sunflower: Ed., H. S. Haps: Vice- Pres. Spanish Club: Treas.. Pia Societas: Home Room Rep.: Class Captain: Asst. Ed. Atlantic Cruiser. Clubs: Girl Reserves: Pepperettes. RICHARD STARK Honors: Kan. Scholarship Rep.: Quill and Scroll: Honor T: Honor Roll: Sumer- field Scholarship Candidate. Offices: Home Room Rep.: Circ. Mgr. World: Sec. Math Club: Exchange Ed. World: Class Cap- tain. Clubs: Boys' Glee Club: A Capella: Pia Societas: Hi-Y: Intramural Basketball: Intramural Football: Band. HAROLD WEEKS Honors: Honor T: Nat. Forensic League: Honor Roll. Offices: Safety Council: Sec. Quill and Scroll: Sport Editor. World: Sport Editor. Sunflower: Lithographing Mgr., Sunflower: Proctor: Vice-Pres., Ser- vice Club: Hi-Y Cabinet: Sec.-Treas.. Sophomore Class: Vice-Pres.. Rep. Coun- cil: Pres.. Pia Societas: Treas.. Trojan- Knights: Student Council Alternate: Class Captain. Clubs: Tennis Squad: Senior Debate Squad. DOROTHY JANE WILLCUTS Honors: Honor T: Booster Cheerleader: Honor Roll: Quill and Scroll: G. A. A. Letters: Trojanette Drill Team. Offices: Pres., Booster Club: Vice-Pres., G. A. A.: Sec.-Vice-Pres., Service Club: Student Council: Vice-Pres., Senior Class: Ac- tivity Ed., Sunflower: Class Captain: Asst. Ed., Scribbler: Asst. Bus. Mgr.. World: Vice-Pres., Trojanettes: Girl Re- serves Little Cabinet: Ticket Ch.. Jr.-Sen. Prom: Office Proctor. BETTY LOU UFFORD Honors: Masque and Wig: First Inglis Vocabulary Test: Honor Roll: Honor- able mention, Book Review Contest: Quill and Scroll: Trojanettes. Offices: Class Captain: Proctor: Asst. Ed., Sunflower: Column Editor, World: Decoration Com. Athletic Banquet: Publicity Manager. "Dulcy". Clubs: Good Reading Club: Booster Club: Junior Press Club. One Hundred Five Looking From the Crow's Nest 1. Virginia Henry and Virginia Brown-pals. Z. Ya big brutes-leave our Willie alone. 3. l.Vell. if it isn't Howard Gilpin-surrounded again! 4. Putney, Shoaf, Simpson, Jar' dine. Strike up the band. 5. Tib Carrurh and Betty Lou Ufford-"Aw gee, Art, don't take our picture". 6. "D.J." XVillcuts give us a new pose. 7. A way for awayj with the wimmin. 8. Lott Kilmer--caught unawarcs! 9. Bernie Briman and Peggy Anne Landon give us a big smile. 10. Mary Hogeboom and Herbie Langsdorf-just a couple of editors. 11. Catherine Dunkel and Barbara Lee Reed take time out. 12. Charles Hill and Asher Lane--it must have been a good story. 13. Bob NVilliams-well and happy. 14. Bill Brownlee illustrates what the well-dressed man will wear, 15. A penny for your thoughts. Vernon, Harlan! 16. Snapped during lunch hour--Vera Beavers and Dorothy Sheahan. 17. Harvey-one of the best known people in the building. 18. First time we knew Bob Davis and Jean Swan were in the band. 19. Dan Brink from a new angle. w One Hundred Six Index for Advertisers A Alexander Bros. Baking Co. . B Beatrice Creamery Co. ...... . Beck-Baer Plumbing Co. . Berkson Bros. ............... Bowen-Nuss-Brown Hdw. Co. 4 C Capital Gas 8: Electric Co. .. Capitol Building 8: Loan Ass'n.. h . Capper Engraving Co. ...... . Capper Printing Co. ........ . Carson Buick Co. ..... .. Central Market .......... . . Cities Service Oil Co. .... . . City Hand Laundry . . . .. Claymore Candy Shop . . College Press ............ .. Continental Oil Co. ......... . Copes, The .................. Crescent Drug Store No. 6 .... Crosby Bros. ............... . D D. 8c H. Outlet Hosiery ...... Davis-Wellcome Mortgage Co. E Edelblute Drug Store ........ Endlich, Harry, Clothing .... Evans Rapid Shoe Repair Shop F Fairbank-Mills Oil Co. ..... . Flad-Marsh Drug Co. .......... . Fox-Midwest Theaters, Inc. .. Fritton Grocery Co. ........ . ..- G Gem Drug Co. ............ . Gibbs Clothing Co. . ...... .. Gossard Corset Shop ........ Green and Sons Grocery Co. H Hall Stationery Co. ...... . High School Cafeteria . Hodge Studio .......... . Hoover Pharmacy .... . I Ives, H. M. and Sons . J Jordan Baking Co. ....... . Jones-O'Neal Shoe Co. . K Kansas Power 8z Light Co. . Karlan Furniture Co. ...... . Kella, W. B. ............... . Kinyon's Service Drug Store L L. Perrigo Co. ............. . Liberty Life Insurance Co. . . M McFarland Drug Co. ...... . Meade Investment Co. .... . Merchants National Bank Montgomery Ward .8z Co. Moore Stationery Co. ...... . Morrell and Co. ............... . Mutual Ice and Cold Storage Co. . Mutual Laundry Co. ........... . N Nehi Bottling Co. .... .. . . . Nightingale's ........ ..... Nitch Cleaning Co. . . . . . . . . 0 Oakland Drug Store .... . . . P Page Mills ............. . . . Palace Clothing Co. ...... . . . Parisian, The ................. Patterson Plumbing Co. ...... . Payne Shoe Co. ............. . Pel1etier's Department Store .. Pendry's Bookstore .......,... Penney, J. C., Co. ........... . Postal Building 8x Loan Ass'n. R Reed Coffee Co. ..... . . . S Sandwich Shop .............. Savings Bond and Mortgage Co Scott Bros. Creamery ......... Sears-Roebuck Co. .... . ..... . Shawnee Building :Sc Loan Ass'n Sheetz, Aaron, Grocery ....... Smith, R. A., Barber .......... Southwestern Bell Telephone Co Sport Shop ................... State Savings Bank ........... T Topeka Daily Capital ......... Topeka State Bank ........... Topeka Wholesale Grocery Co. W Wardin 8: Sons, Jewelers ..... Washburn College ............ Western Typewriter Co. ..... . White Loaf Flour ....... Z Zercher Book 8z Stationery Co. One Hundred Seven Superior Congratulations Fountain to S , The Graduates elvlce ellgute Berksons . P . . . rescrlptlon Druggxsts I 505 West St. Compliments of FRITTGN GROCERY CO. . :zum mis '6Topeka's Leading Department Storev The Liberty Life Insurance Co. CHARLES A. Moons, President National Bank of Topeka Building TOPEKA, KANSAS Compliments of Q Neh1 Bottllng Co. I Topeka Kansas "Worthy of Your Finest Clothes 9 Phone 3-1412 1016-18 N. Kan. Ave. I 911 W. 6th St. Phone 2-7211 0HddE l I 1 1 V fe N u vununiuw News and Views of Fashions A complete and exciting selection of last minute styles. WASHBURN C0 ILLECUK E Topeka' High Scnooll graduates A to consider the educational! opportunity offered by its llocation, courses, extrazcurriicullar activities, and ideall ot service. Formal! opening oz? the I934: .17 9.35 session Tuesday, September 1111, 11934 1879 1934 Scott Bros. lce Cream Co. Milk, Cream, and Ice Cream 810 W. 4th St. Phone 6622 General catalog at the college office. Come to Sear's for your Sport Equipment Complete assortments now for Tennis, Golf, and Fishing 1 . and at moderately low prices! SEARS. ROEBUCK AND Co. Topeka, Kansas 6th 8: Quincy 0 H d as ONE E5 ORE AHE Q SHOE C0 Wont n s Fme Shoes 729 Kansas A enue Trv Oul Noon Day LUNCHES OE HOOVER 'Hoover Wh armacy oo1 KANSAS A Phone 2 1039 FREE DELIVERY We spcclahze 1n guaranteed hoslery and hnberle Wasll flocks fo1 school and stu et weax D St H HOSIERY 911 Kansas A nue CRESCENT DRUG STORE NO 6 F E ROWLAND 12th and Taylo Phone 4455 T peka K C E WARDIN 81 SONS Je l Snc 183 H1 h School Jewelers Topeka H gh School R1 gs and P s Kansas Avenue at 7th Compliments of TOPEKA HIGH CAFETERIA Two Foods Students Llke Two Foods Students Need JORDAN S MILK BREAD an JORDAN S TEMPTY CAKE Pure, wholesome and as healthful as food can be-they're the foods for students. Good to the last crumb. AT ALL LEADING GROCERS U , Y? ' Q in -.., or A 2' ' ' V . 0' o ' ' 1 I C . A ve I O r A o . , ansas l X I I U -1. ' we ers i e 8 ' I 0' o 1 n ln 9 9 Hundred Ten When Better Automobiles Are Built-Buick Will Build Them- -Take a Ride in the 1934 BUICK -Phone gc ':.':5 -- . 'rv 'ff fl if - X lzw-sf 2 Nr 4. 1 Wi N, 415 KANSAS AVE. Phone 3-1395 Main Office and Plant 431 Jackson C RSO Lammers with his French horn And Hill with his band Help to make our school parties The best in the land. ES PRINTERS : PHONE 2-1521 B ICK CURP. Sth and Van Buren CANDIBS I Gy core "The Choice of the Connoisseur"-- Always Please Eighty varieties of homemade candies from which to make your selection. Favors, novelties and reception wafers for your party. CLAYMOORE CANDY SHOP 112 W. 8th St. Phone 3-2153 I Clayton D. Moore, Jr. 1 Continental Oil Co. Conoco Bronze Gasoline and Germ Process Motor Oil at All Red-Triangle Stations ZERCHEIUS For Every School Need Z61'0l1C1',S Book 81 Stationiery Co. T. L.PA'1'1'ISON, Owner 521 Kansas Phone X - is sa 1 NE X- if .. LAUNDERERS Ut owe mx ..s- --" ' Own C DRY CLEANERS and LINEN SUPPLY P "40 Years Continuous Service" "Largest in the State" 928 Kansas Ave' One Hundred Eleven You are mvzted to drop Ln any nme at the New Home of 909 Kansas Ave TIER S-across from KARLAN S AND HOTEL KANSAN Neighbors with the CHOCOLATE SHOP RAHN S-ROYAL COLLEGE SHOP D 85 H HOSIERY and JENKINS MUSIC CO back door neighbors with the SANTA FE GENERAL OFFICES and STATE HOUSE--with almost double the floor space of our old store our facilities for display and arrangement aie gieatly 1nc1 eased CUT SHOWING BOOK DEPARTMENT AND FURNITURE BALCONY l We have a lively lending library where you can get the best books as published at a very nominal fee. Ask about our new membership plan and leave your name for a free monthly bulletin of the newest books, BOOKS FOR THAT GRADUATION GIFT These ten books and many others may be found on our Dollar Book Table. They are large Wellsbound volumes-many with illustrations. EDUCATION OF A PRINCESS Marie of Russia BEST KNOWN WORKS OF IBSEN in one volume CONGORILLA Martin Johnson GREAT ENGLISH SHORT STORIES ' Edited by Lewis Melville MEXICO Stewart Chase ONLY YESTERDAY Frederick L Allen CRABB'S ENGLISH SYNONYMS Revised Edition BENEATH TROPIC SEAS William Beebe BRITISH AND AMERICAN VERSE Selected by Nella Braddy THE HUMAN MIND Karl Menninger IOORE IT TIO ERY CO Our new location in the center of business activity-Next to PELLE- . One Hundred Twelve W B KELLA ELECTRIC 122 West Eighth Phone 4087 Radios Refrlgerators, Washers and a Complete lme of smaller electrical applxances H2102 Langsdorf and 'Q' 5 Gxlpm Falrbank Mills 011 Co X Super S IVICC Statlon Q fy The Eds Y Are the men ho ran Worlds Wlth then' A heads Phone 2 1988 222 West 6th St TOPEKA, KANSAS YOU VE READ ABOUT THE REST Now try a Hand Lotxon Whxch IS Truly Effective ln Soothing and Relieving lrrxtated and Chapped Hands PERRIGO S HAND LOTION At All Leading Drugglsts L Perrxgo Company Allegan Much Athletic Equlpment Quality Selections Topeka High Teams Are Sport Shop Equipt THE SPORT SHOP 111 W. 8th Phone 4400 Compliments of the SANDWICH FOUNTAIN 732 Jackson WM. GREEN 81 SON GRO. 813 Kansas Ave. "For Quality Groceries" I O . . , . I , I 1 "Vile . " . ' c 1 P: SEN! xt-all . . ,xmxlim ,rg K , 8 . - . '7 r V1 W .I x 2 w - as n ' I , , , H ' - ,A Qi, 9-1 I x s 9 , . I I One Hundred T Here You Always Find -Real Good Quality- Guaranteed Lower Prices Furniture, Draperies, Rugs Philco Radios- FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS Maytag Washers ARLAN' KANSAS Avzuuz an mum Wllome 0:mudSCane' KANSAS AVENUE AT NINTH "A Home-Owned Store" All Kinds of School, Society, and Commercial PRINTING THE coLLEcE PRESS Phone 8157 606 Harrison WERE PAYING 691, plus SAFETY on money invested in our shares POSTAL BUILDING Sz LOAN ASS'N. 108 W. 8th Topeka, Kansas J. L Hel-Sh, Pres. A. in Mulliwuand, Sec'y. THE STATE SAVINGS BANK Commercial Savings NTrust Powers Safe Deposit Boxes A We Can Give You Every Kind of Shoe Service EVANS RAPID SHOE REPAIR SHOP 722 Kansas Ave. Topeka, Kansas BOOKS-STATIONERY H The Students Supphes Savings Bond 81 Mortgage H Company 623 Kansas Ave. ' Topeka, Kansas The Fountain Pen Headquarters A I 635 Jackson st' of Topeka I J. C. C. Springer, President Phone 2-1463 W I-I ddF t 5-,cfm ,K u -.-L ij 25. X . 4-' 95 ffl , ,f il l if ll "Wi X-. 0., REG.U.S,PA710FE M gl MN lim X 'fs is lm ,N A Tqwg ", :- ,,2"S?, 949 . pl U A 1' what I t B A C o N ' 'i'l3PfM f sffcf' IC' S 1 . ku , V ,V-nyvjif wtf " is - ' "" xx- -s ffeihiuffff' flffllffw ,, - f-ff E Wei, X " lk .na-1 X 'Www 'WIN 'S' X is S 441, F f g 4. ,,, . The outstanding excellence of these and the many other splendid pro- ducts sold under the "Morrell's Pride" brand assures complete satisfaction. JOHN MORRELL 62 CO. "Since 1827" ' PACKING PLANTS: TOPEKA, KANSAS OTTUMWA, IOWA ,SIOUX FALLS. S. D. winless . W Q y fi Thefigmwer Southwestern Bell 4 ""hn'Ssi?L15iand Telephone Co. nl V Analsggcgffen of KM w t ' n UNUSUALLY GOOD BREAD BUTTER-KRUST BREAD Alexander Bros. Baking Co. 0 Hdd The Topeka State Bank Eighth and Kansas Ave. d f DAVIS-WELLCOME fOr MORTGAGE CO. High Fashions In Misses and Wvomfms Tax Exempt Farm and City COATS, DRESSES, SUITS I and Mortgages FOI' S816 alsio To ' l ' D . es Sk' . Gir S Coats, ress , lrts, Net Investor 6? Sweaters h at lowest prices consistent with quality ' We invite you to do your shopping at the Market, from our wide variety of merchandise. You will always find many bargains, which means money saved. Our 36 merchants are delighted to serve you. CENTRAL MARKET Between Kansas Ave. and Jackson St. on West Sixth LOANS SAVINGS SHAYVNEE BUILDING SZ LOAN ASSOCIATION 119 East Sth Phone 6127 dS FASHION RITE CLOTHES For the Young Man Our Goods Must Make Good Or We Will Giblfs Clothing Store M -Q -XXYT ,lin 1 1 . v' ,. X fi- L. we E f F ,x Qijf A egwf ln the kitchens of our new High School Cafeteria the chefs find PAGE'S FLOURS meeting their most exacting re- quirements for every baking need fn 'Q 'J : Tho tlggs?5l3:J1o1's best Q3 He ably does fill It Pays to Buy of Pages V He is not a politician fig He's just "popular Bill". The Thomas Page Mill Co. FOX THEATERS Bring you the entire output of Holl d' ' lf it's worth seeing, it will be shown al:'v:ol?oxsTr:1':eT:1aH'll1g:tZr. GRAND JAYHAWIC GEM BEST KlNYON'S SERVICE DRUG STORES College Hill Pharmacy Your Patronage Appreciated Crescent Drug Store No. 5 1407 West 15th Street A ' l. J. Kmyon 2612 West 17th Street Your Furs Are Safest From this Triple Threat of HEAT-MOTH-THEFT When Placed In Our Freezing Cold Storage Vaults THE MUTUAL ICE AND coLD STORAGE COMPANY 112 E. First Ave. Phone 8285 One Hundred Sevent .l Congratulations Good Slloes to the Class l and worth the price , of YOU'LL SAY 1934 Q l 976e E9 gfhaeffore , The Reed Coffee Co. Topeka, Kansas Q0 5lfLVLg!0W6'C- Q BUILDING AN ANNUAL requires sound judgment, taste, skill, executive ability and resourceliulness. This year- book is a treasured memento oi: school days, having within its covers a thousand reminders of real Friendships, happy days, thrills, laughter and pictures oi: everyone. C We wish to compliment the starch and their assistants on the energy and enthusiasm shown in producing a book which equals the high standard set by all activities in the Topeka High School. s . o. t t o . s ,s s rt o r rt 6 o o s s t r I s s fstss rts ,,,s,.ss.ists,,t ssr ttf ssssss ssst OF CQPPGP. gwmgmggmgwgvine co 1 o P e vt n Your Foundation 1 Makes or Mars Your F rock Q Look to your figure charm. Consult Mrs. Pougher, graduate corsetiere. She has a garment for every figure typel THE GOSSARD SHOP , With Harry Endlich 733 Kansas Ave. Phone 2-7185 Ollddlaht Bargains Like New, Only 337.50 One 1 -2 1 H Yeal' A lii' A ' Free ?TU1.a1E-Lib Service fgglf l 'nag' Rent i ?.. .. - - - -- .. Applies gg, , .l 4357.2 L--3.:uL.iLLf-Z 5 On Your 5 "'L"" ' ' Purchase ' l e 1 F Special Rates to Students for 3 Months Western Typewriter Co. 520 Kansas Ave. Phone 6222 W P FLAD and MARSH t f d Prescrlptlon Dru sts by th T p k H gh St d 607 Kansas Ave J C 529 K THE OAKLAND DRUG SFORE D W KILLINGER P p t D gg t WHITF LOAF FLOUR Bakes Everythmg Rlght THE MERCHANTS NATION AL BANK W Enffla d B lldl g Ph 4171 T11e Aalon Sheetz GIOCCIY I P Compl ments of Grocefes and Meats Ph 6441 828 N. K sas CO' T p k , K s s e ap reciate he rien ly feeling shown toward us 351 6 o e a i u ents Q 1 0 -1. 0 ansas f . . , ro rie or Telephone 9222 948 Forest Ave. Prescription ru is .J cc - ' , an Ne D n u' .Il one . Char es Sheetz, rop. i 1 .L one an o e a an a Specialist in 4 'P-,Q , K , Wlomen s Outer A fe Apparel Xl . ' 7 i Harry Endhch Franklms Finest 733 Kansas Ave. n I GC111 Drug C0, "Where You Can See Tomorrow's Styles Today" PAT Mgr' Compliments of , l I Capper Printing Company Every time you TELL A FRIEND about us, you perform Compliments of grigrgcfnfioalour l Montgomery Ward 81 Co. R. A. SMITH Hundred Twenty Barber and Beauty Shoppe Everything Sterilized Sixth and Tyler THE PARISIAN 807 Kansas Ave Wh t Thetlud th t OI' Youn Moderns 46 Years of Sansfactory Servzce HART SCHAFFNER 81 MARX CLOTHES The Palace 70911 Kcfnscrs Ave If It s Done Wltll Heat You Can Do I Be er Wlth Gas The Capital Gas 81 Electric Co. Phone 6435 200 W. 6th Ave. FRANK C. BECK CHARLES J. BAER THE BECK-BAER COMPANY Plumbing and Heating Contractors 722 Jackson Street Phone 7251 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1934 We Wish To Thank You For Your Past Patronage- May We Have The Pleasure Of Serving You In The Future J. E. McFARLAND DRUG STORE NO. 4 Tenth and Topeka en i c mes to debating I John is a sensation X Sophlstlcahed Clothes With his excellent rating- 4. W 'r in ena ion. -5 f , X t Spi- s X I I 1 W 3 a ca ' 99 E ISE OHddT Easy Washing HEADQUARTERS Kelvinator Electric Machines P f Refrigerators OI' SPORT EQUIPMENT GOLF-TENNIS-BASEBALL--GYM Wholesale 1 Retail BOWEN-NUSS-BROWN HDW. CO. 511-513 Kansas Phone'3-3221 The Topeka Daily Capital FIRST IN NEWS The Only Daily Newspaper Published in Topeka Bringing the World's News into Your Home Three Hundred and Sixty-five Days of this Year. First in, Reader Confidence The Topeka Daily Capital Meadow Gold Dairy Products T lee Cream Butter Milk W. E. LAUNDON X Compliments of E. COPE The Copes Produce Co. The Home of COPEDO LIMES Poultry Eggs Wholesale Cream Feed 0Hll'1it , 'o QQQ I. " , 1 "Y I Hurrah and hurray 7 S-r ' rj, For peppy "D. J ." X . fi V She's a real school leader H A In most every way. I ' 0 ' H W im 1? l f ' HV Pendry's Bookstore All Schoolbooks For Less New and Bindery Re-made fsecond liandb CASH FOR YOUR BOOKS SYSTEMATIC SAVINGS Short or Long Time Contracts The Capital Building and Loan Association 534 Kansas Ave. Topeka Kansas Congratulations to 1934 GRADUATES Cities Service Oil Co. 10th and Tyler 4th and Jackson 6th and Lincoln 2300 E. 10th FOR INSURANCE See The MEADE AGENCY 119 W. 6th Ave. Phone 6537 Holmes Meade Joe W. Hull Lakin Meade C. W. Smith LET ELECTRICITY DO THE WORK The Kansas Power and Light Company 'W I u onv nav eczamuc u N an surnv Modern Plumbing Adds to the Beauty of the Home, and makes for richer, happier living. MODERNIZE NOW! Before Prices Advance PATTERSON Sz COMPANY 117 W. 6th Ave Phone 5310 Plumbing-Heating 0Hll'ltth q The Spar Is A Foreyard of The Historic Frigate, Constitution X DEDICATION OF SPAR-NAVY DAY, 1931 Among Topeka Higlfs Business Friends CHAS. W. BOWER, D.V.M. Animal Clinic and Hospital 1128 Kansas Ave. PEERLESS PHARMACY 1125 W. 6th WESTBOR0 MART 3101 Huntoon PATCH BEAUTY SHOP 809 Kansas Ave. Phone 2-1321 BERRYMAN MOTOR CO. Doclge-Plymouth 616 Quincy McCLELLAN STORES CO. W 827vKansas Ave. C. G. BLAKELY Sl CO. All Lines of lnsurance 201 Columbian Bldg Phone 8537 DAVID J. AUGUST Clothier 622 Kansas Ave. SHOLANDER Manufacturing Co. Furniture Made-Repaired 414 Jackson LUX-WITWER CO. 201 Kansas Ave. WHITEKER BROS. First and Kansas Ave. 0 Hundred Twenty-four TOPEKA HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY Physicians and Surgeons: M.D. MARVIN HALL A. J. BRIER SETH A. HAMMEL A. E. BILLINGS 704 Kansas Central Bldg. 114 W. Sth Mills Bldg. PAUL E. BELKNAP ERNEST H. DECKER ARTHUR D. GRAY ROY H. HEIL Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. J. H. O'CONNELL W. M. MILLS Gl:'.0.HENRYAl..LEN HENRY J. DAVIS Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. Mills Bldg. Lawyers DOEQLFIQIEIQNE- SMITH, HATCHER, DEAN 8. DEAN A. E. CRANE ' and MCFARLAND T A. HARRY CRANE COSGROVE Nat'l Bank of Topeka Columbian Bldg Crawford Bld Nat'l. Bank of Topeka ' ' g LAWYERS ROBERT STONE National Reserve Building Topeka, Kansas JAMES A. McCLURE ROBERT L. WEBB BERYL R. JOHNSON RALPH W. OMAN One Hundred Twe yt fi I DAD' P GE I These Dads of Topeka High students have professed them- I selves interested in activities and enterprises in the school. To them and all other Dads who have in different ways thruout the year shown their MEADE C' IIARBIS concern for Topeka High Meade's Dad School, we express our deep- est appreciation. ALGDT E. ANDERSIIN Betty's Dad GEDIIGE E. CDATS Sggggglgk BAY n. UFFDIID Ilelen Betlfs Dad Bdrharaw Bad Betty L0u's Dad p . A. J. CABBUTII I Elisalleth's Dad w nj n l l l C. F. GILPIN llowardgs Dad ll. T. FRIIST Dlargaret, T0m9s Dad JAY F. CLOSE DON 11. cnoons W. E. LAUN1noN I Janeifs Dad Il.ay's Dad Mary Jane's Dad JAMES A. - - FRED M' I D'leCLUBE H- S' PUTNEY 1:oWMAN - JEIIIIBS9 Dad L - ... A11nahel's Dad Cal-Ps Dad One Hundred Twe t AUTOG API-IS We Courtesy of HODGE STUDIO 714 Kansas Avenue One Hundred Twenty-seven R I I , 1 The Fmal Fling---Land Ho One Hundred Twenty-eizht .3 Q .ifg 1 l Jr' Qi f 'Eff L il- E-Q 1 + . I 1 n , A if .L-A1-. -.1:-- I 1,-,f ,3. F . x ,4 .J , .."' 1 f ,vi 4 '.,:1L rf TI-'ify-7 'Ti'H?'gr? ..tx'Q-it: 7f.:?,f :YH .wi Wfiifi rad? "T-lf, ' 5 15331611 '53f'55A+' - m'-ucv 'n-1... Q EZ"fm'6?1 ,rlzlfiam sf11'!f.1l1 ' '5 ?2,4..,.5f? fu g,.,f,?f,5,1.1. ifififij 32.5 , ,f-:f Q11--4' gag! 5 I A 0.1 'f.'-sn-,L P? ,-.Hx r QR y :,,, -fjfl.: ff-',r.',f.'N ' ff:1z+.f:f 5-3333 F '-Q ff ' 1 fA?iiHi4 ,, "1 1 ' L' 1.331415 Q + ,,v-. 'N x 4 'nl Orr 'S' J A . 5 , , ,'s3'?5X:,., x gswjh xt, ,I fl n .n-If-F 231 ,lr 'I 'ww G 1' 3 w I Err - . 'V QU-, 'f,:3. 3 1 1 wr L :lg V . . !i,r'f-Kgs C ., 113 5, .F .

Suggestions in the Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) collection:

Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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