Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 132


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1938 volume:

s J? 6?A,7,M,a77Wa7g7,6',,,M,af iffy MMV! PWM? f' fy My XKYX' '1fMMti?M K. 5-"A-9- '4-vu'f+..n.A,A... X , X X M 2 I ww x, i W jbffwf' ,M wiwgy 5 My wigiwtloiyfkvfwk ff W 11 ,CMN 1 WMM af wqkwM3Q5?y JyQWQQX UW ' NVfWUVfdW?QMr 3:l4M School Begins . . . . page 10 Amlnlinislraliou, UHXPI'I1I1li"lll. Clubs Classos, Honors, lu lYIP1H0lAiillH 3:1 5 School Is Out . ..... page 68 Mille-Iivs, Uelvalv, Prnlnlivzlliolls, Music: 8:00 Life Resumes . . . . . page 841 Pzlrliefs, lfunllmall, Baskellmzxll. IJ1'illHlllil'S, 1iCSllITl0 ATrojan lla Life Begins at 8A.NI. N4 qi y, 'Q it l? X Nqr? ,.. ,,.,. Y . At the Gates of 82142 'I' 193 Sunflower Pre ent A'l'rojan lla A day in the life of an average Topeka High School Trojan-this is the theme of the l938 Sunflower. It is the hope of the staff that over and over, in the years to come, this book will help that Trojan to recall and re-live happy moments of his high school career. jlOn the opening page a group of students is shown coming into the building, it is 8 o'clock by the hall clock. From that time on until midnight, the activities, curricular and non-curricular, which ab- sorb the average student's attention are presented both in picture and in script. jlOn the following pages, as in real life, the average Trojanis day is divided into three parts: Nlorning, which extends from 8:l5 to 3:l5g Afternoon, from the close of school until dinner, and Evening, which includes all the rest of his waking hours. jl'4lVlorning,, features the persons and scenes directly connected with the daily scheduled- school administrators and teachers, student government heads, forensic leaders, club members, and not at all unimportant, the Senior, the Junior, and the Sophomore classes. jlHAfternoon,'7 on the other hand, will show the average Trojan's mother why her son or daughter does not come home the minute school is out. The Trojan may be practis- ing for track, trying out for a play, working in the publications depart- ment, or practising with the music groups. Wlietliei' at work or play, the pictures indicate that the Trojan is tremendously busy between 3:30 and 6 o'clock. jluliveningi' includes the All-School Party, the Junior-Senior Prom, football and basketball, dramatics, and uGood- nightln jlScattered through the book are large portraits of students especially representative of various phases of school life. Had space and money permitted, many more such pictures would have been in- cluded, for there are many other students who also have given un- limited time and energy toward making Topeka high the school it is today. 1lNevertheless, while according certain leaders special recog- nition, the book deals mostly with the average Trojan. lVlore than 560 Seniors, 441 Juniors, and 363 Sophomores have pictures in the class section. l'lundreds likewise appear in the club groups. jlln the hope, therefore, that all of the 2313 students, for whom the yearbook is pre- pared, may find in it much that they can enjoy at present and treasure in the future, the staff of the l938 Sunflower dedicates its yearls work to HThe Average Trojann and his friends.-Editor. 69 - w., C3 Sandmanlakesudusterv Kirchner, Smith, and If ll Ll N ,T ffllf 'll X 7 72s 'iff One hundred and eighty morn- ings of the year the average Trojan is pulled out of hed hy his mother at the awful hour of 7:30 to be hurried off to his daily grind. Ten minutes in home room enahle him to catch up on current gossip. jlfjrchestra first thing in the morning effectively awakens him for that physics test second hour. llBe- tween classes the average Trojan shares the pleasant company of the average Trojanette. Since the faculty cracked down on habitual tardiness, however, the fair maiden must be escorted to her next classes rather hurriedly. llAt last it is time to Heat, drink, and be merry,'7 for soon classes will continue. Dis- cussion of HThe Great Dehaclef, or uWhatja do Saturday night?,' gives Trojan minds an appreciated rest from the tiring classroom. jlDespite contrary beliefs the average Trojan really applies himself most of the time. How- ever, fire drills, practise teachers, and im- promptu discussions on that fertile topic 44What,s the matter with Topeka high," all tend to relieve the monotony of the average Trojanas day. jlAt last comes that longed-for hell at 3:15. For many it is merely a sign for a change from curricular to non-curricular activities. Play practice in the auditorium, athletic field, journalism office, music rooms, and 'aseventh hour," all claim their share of the student body. llAfter dinner the average Trojan comhines the preparation of tomor- rowis lessons with attendance of Benny Good- n1an's Hswing school." of the air. llAgain it is time for rest. A few hours of sleep and then on to the next day, and the next . . . as the sleepy ujudgew awakens. Menninger start out the day. Bob Mathews' lily Paul Hudson gets lids droop lazily downward. around - with a c o m p a s s. 6 9:00 Lawson and orchestra Mr. Jones keeps a watch- Cut, stitch, haste, and complete uUnfinishecl Syniphonyfv ful eye on the physics laboratory. worry-Result: Z1 dress in no time. 2:00 Student silence reigns in this Bugs and bacteria-a hi- Bill Stovkdale burns Minicl- study hallg '4everyhody's posin'." ology student's chief worry in life. night oil"-but only before finals. 'PHE PICTURIAL CHICK l W 7 1 2' 1, as sf, - in Y.,-K v A wr' . I' 'VW f N W s . Jay! 4 4. 1 ,f ' . G 'I hadow F60 ouds -li. C oss i-' 'Hn 7X - ll 065 6 Ca 3 A 6 Y I .. 9 -if 8 ff "' -N 7 1 CA?s ,HEMKJV Xpi ' ,i W.--N --Y CHO0L BEGI Protected against traffic hazards by the "SLOW" signs placed on Tenth Street each morning, the average Tro- jan and his companions troop into the high school building shortly after 8 oiclock. By 8:10 most of the crowd is leis- urely making its way to the various home rooms. Only occasionally does the averageTrojanfind himself, like the boy in the picture, glancing apprehensively at the hall clock and calculating his chance to make a third floor home room in 28 seconds. Sometimes he does not succeedg then down the three flights of stairs again to join the grumpy line at the office counter for an excuse Written by an unsympathetic sec- retary. 1lAt 8:25 the average Trojan joins 2312 of his fel- lows in his round of classes. MRound" is correct, for in the course of the day he and his classmates confront some 75 teachers in 354 different classes, a dizzy prospect if one stops to think of it. jlNo matter how interesting the class, the lunch bell never rings a moment too soon for the average Trojan. Since the advent of the Ripple system the day of the uthundering herdi' is forgotten. The average Trojan has been introduced by the host or hostess to everyone at his table, so the quips fall thick and fast. The changing of the lunch hours at mid-term does not bother the average Trojan. jlBy and large the average Trojan likes the Whole set-up pretty Well. He especially likes the proctor post, and he likes activity periods and assemblies. He likes the many friendships which have started in high school. Though it is not a reflection on the average Trojan, on his teachers, nor on his classesdwhat he likes most of all is the bell at 3:15. MORNING Page 10 MORNING Page 11 .QE 3 11'--"5 , . 4, I D' A , v V, w ., , 1 , , Q .fu .ff A 4 Several of the late students leave Students! Going clown the long Nervous pause-for an unexpected names on the office uhlotterf' dreary hall to a first hour class? O. K. from the efhoient proetor. Lunch hour lirings real enjoyment Boys favor alight literaturew maga- Constitution pupils get informative to everyone eating in the oaleteria. zines to those requiring stucly. talk from Miss Ethel Frizell. MORNING Page 12 Reaflirli, 'ritin', 7l'ili'l1lICl,il' 4 oven Sea Svonls of Topeka High com- Trojans brave explosives lo 1 1 the slate remains in the schoolroom. memorate those Nkilled in aclionf' ningicialn in his enlcrlninnien Blind keys cause typists initial Hwho goes through spals today?" F. Koeh fries a iiCHLlg1'Lliillg spoon worry when taking a speed lest. Barnett. ulietis haxe NIl'CilIl'Ci7. in Cheinistry and burns his finffeis -5 5 , 1 .v ' 1 s ' '23 me fm AT' O , 4 'V wt! L 'ggi' rg rfgy , 1 ofa I' ' ' ark " " 4-6 ' 'X A . j' 1 X M 'r LJ' yjlu ' 1 HRX - - wwf. + V ' X MORNING Page 13 ' - W Y " " 7 I ' lf' A Board of Education Members of the Board of Education might be called Hdollai'-a-year" oflicialsgexcept that they do not receive the dollar. They represent Topeka's choice of men and women to study and administer the school system, and they give their service in four- year periods, three being elected at each city elec- tion. llThe present president of the board, Mrs. D. L. lVlcEachron, four times has received the voters, stamp of approval. She has served continuously since 1919. This she has done in addition to car- ing for home and church duties and serving actively in Vlfashburn College affairs during the years her husband, the late Dr. lVlcEachron, was dean and vice- president of Wlashburn. ilNeXt in length of service on the board is Judge ,lames A. McClure, attorney, Who took office in 1929. Col. J. W. F. Hughes, in- surance agent, was elected in 1931. Mrs. Julia Kiene, woman's editor of Capper,s Farmer, and John Scott, of Scott Brothers Ice Cream Company, came on the board in 1933. Col. R. R. Baer, Whole- sale poultry dealer, has served only since 1935. .1 W P HUQHI S JOHN SCOTT R. R. BAER MRS D L XICILACIIRON J. A. MCCLURE MRS. JULIA KIENE 'N A. J. STOUT Superintendent of Schools Twenty y e a r s superintendent of Topeka schools-that is the record of Mr. A. .l. Stout, Who in 1918 Went to his present position from the prin- cipalship of Topeka High School. He had been principal for ten years, and before that had taught chemistry in the high school since 1909. Stout's work in education has given him recognition in 4GWho,s Who in America," besides membership in Phi Delta Kappa and Tau Delta Pi, hon- orary educational and scholastic fra- ternities. He has been president of the Kansas State Teachers' association, and is now on its board of direc- tors. lVlr. Stout received his Master's degree from Columbia University. MORNING Page When Mr. Willard N. Van Slyck came to Topeka High School as principal in 1928, he was returning to the school from which he had been graduated in 1908. He found the school possessed with one idea and one objective-a new building to replace the two structures then in use, one out-of-date and both badly overcrowded. 1iMr. Van Slyck entered whole-heartedly into the drive for a new building and helped put over the bond issue of 1929. With that accomplished, he began at once preparing for the needs of the million dollar high school, ready for occu- pancy in the fall of 1931. iiln a large meas- ure, he represents the spirit of the present Topeka High School, for he has had part in every step that went with its building and form of government. ffDuring the ten years of his principalship he has been honored with high offices in state and national educational organizations. 11Within the school, Mr. Van S1yck's most characteristic effort has been di- rected toward building up student govern- ment. He believes in students, in their loyalty to the school, in their pride in its good name. S. H. STARK LLOYD W. CHAMBERS Vice-Principal Director of Guidance MORNING Page 15 ..Van lvk Principal Mr. S. H. Stark, in one year as vice-principal, has made his name stand for order, fairness, and encour- agement of worthy school enterprises. Marked up to his credit are the Rip- ple lunch line system, the building up of the Representative Council, the de- creasing of tardiness, and the enforce- ment of rules against smoking on school premises. Mr. Stark came to Topeka High School from Curtis Junior High. Lloyd W. Cham- bers, director of guidance, has de- voted full time this year to vocational work. By personal conference he has started hundreds of junior and senior high school students analyzing their fitness for certain occupations and learning how best to prepare for the career of their choice. MISS EWING 1938 On 3 late wintry afternoon when you walk down the shadowy hall, you see light streaming from an open door. You look in at the small, silver-haired lady bending so in- dustriously over her desk that you think she may have fallen asleep. But, no, she moves, stands up, gently closes the partly opened window, and dons her perky hat and coat. As she steps briskly down the hall, your mind follows her, full of thoughts. llForty-five years-a long while for one teacher to serve her Hchildrenwl Teaching when she herself was young, with soft brown hair and shining eyes. Teaching with such enthusiasm that men and women of Topeka remem- her her classes today. illjuring her years of service, she has been teacher, vice-principal, dean of girls, and advisor to all. ilNow this vivacious little lady will serve us no more, she will retire this spring to enjoy the leisure and friendships the years have heen saving for our own Mhfliss Ewingf' Laura L. Ewing Dean of Girls MISS EWIN C 1900 MORNING Page 16 Nellie M. Ansel . . . English Edna E. Austin . . Mathematics W. J. Barnett . Physical Education E. Freclericka Beal . School Nurse Maude Bishop . Georgina Bleakley Bessie Boughton Bernice Boyles . Ruth Burkholder Alma Calvert . Ellen Campbell . P. W. Chamness Olive Collins . Elizabeth Culver . Mary Davis . . lrene DeMun . Sol D. Dice . . James Dickson . Bicla Duckwall . H. F. Ellithorpe . D. L. Erwin, . Social Studies . Social Studies . . Study Hall Mathematics . . . . Latin Mathematics Home Economics Industrial Arts . . Spanish . . . English . Social Studies . . . Music . Social Studies . . Chemistry . Commerce . . Science Woodworking, Physical Education E. L. Fink . . . Merle Fowler Ethel Frizell . . Mabel Fry . . Mrs. Rachel Fudge Berenice Fuller . Don M. Cleekler MORNING Page 17 . . Commerce . . . Spanish . Social Studies . . English . French, German . . English . . Mun 1'f, ulty Ruth Grandon .... English P. B. Graves . . Social Studies Laura Hanley . . . Art C. A. Hays . . Printing J. H. Hoehner . Mechanical Drawing Mary Hopkins .... English Milicent Hosmer, Physical Education Maud Hulse, Mildred Huddleston, Physical Education American H istory, Constitution Ruth E. Hunt . . . Journalism J. W. Jones ..... Physics Mrs. Esther Kingman, .Mathematics Mabel Kingsley .... English Pauline Lair . . Home Economics J. E. Lund ...... Typing Evelyn McCauley . . Commerce F. A. McCoy . . . Commerce Abigail McElroy .... Botany Ora MeMillen . Home Economics J. Edmund Mayer, Debate Coach, History Kenneth H. Myers, Economics, History Caroline Morse .... Library Mrs. Verna Nims . . . English Marie Olson . lva Oman . Esther Peers Ruth Phillips Fred R. Powers . Study Hall . Library . Library . . Biology Auto-Mechanics MORNING Page Annabel Pringle, History, Public Speaking Robena Pringle . . Social Studies lean Robertson ..... Latin Mrs. Winston Schowengerdt, Study Hall A. M. Seaman . . . Commerce Carl P. Snyder . . Mathematics Minnie Stewart . . Mathematics Ruth Stout. . . . English Amy Swenson, History, Constitution Mrs. Nelle C. Terrill . . French Harriet Tornson . . . English Ella P. True . . . Study Hall Katherine A. Tucker, Home Economics E. B. Weaver . Physical Education Annette Webb .... English Virginia Welty . . . Spanish Gertrude Wheeler . . Dramatics Albert H. Winter . Industrial Arts Grace Wolcott . . . Biology Carmie Wolfe . . . . English Mrs. Fayeben Wolfe . . . Art Not included in the faculty pictures: Bosella Kerr ..... English David T. Lawson .... Music Nina Mclaatchey . . Mathematics H. D. Shotwell . . Stenography C. H. Hepworth, Director of Night School Leonette Breihan, Night School' Secretary Neosho Fredenberg, Cafeteria Director SECRETARIES Lois Linn Janet McMurtrie Bertha Senft Ruthanna Hellman MORNING Page 19 limllwhw Miss Bessie Boughton and Mrs. Nelle C. Terrill are retir- ing this spring from service in Topeka High School. llBoth these busy, active-minded women have many interests. Both are home- lovers. Besides, Miss Boughton does church Work, reads the new books, and knows all the radio and screen stars. Mrs. Terrill is politically minded, studies psychology, and for recreation goes to Kansas City for a French lesson. ilDuring their long sojourn in Topeka High, Miss Boughton and Mrs. Terrill have touched hun- dreds of student lives with wise counsel and warm friendships. In sincere regard, these students will echo Tennyson,s prayer: '6The love of all thy sons encompass thee, The love of all thy daughters cherish theef' tudent Government UPOII their return from a Student Council con- vention in St. .loseph, Mo., the Student Council began the serious consideration of local problems. Members were kept busy in the re-organization of the pep clubs, discussion of the proposed student court plan, and creation of public sentiment against the now famous utwo per centfl llWith the All-School party successfully presented, the council sponsored a program of Winter varsity dances, which ended with a Hspring swingl' featuring Mliedl' Blackburn and his orchestra. Members shown in the picture: Back Row: fach Uclell, Charles Menninger, George Cobbe, Bob Richardson, W. N. Van Slych, acloisorg Bob Kirchner, foe Logan, vice-presiflentg Franh Pinet, Howaral Rankin. Front Row: Chester Hamil- ton, Harry Beerbohm, Roberta Kingman, feanne Weclell, Bobby ,lean Carroll, secretary, Francis Domingo, president, Virginia Bath Scott, Betty Ann Bhocles, Marjorie Alexander, Harold Van Slych, Harry Williams. Pat Carter. FRANCIS DOMINGO Student Council Presialenl FRANK PINET Proctor System Cllkllrlllbll Rejuvenated, the Proctor System this year became an effec- tive aid in the smooth-functioning of Topeka High School. With Frank Pinet as its chairman, it gained its strength by impartial enforcement of school rules and by a personnel based on merit instead of popularity. The faculty committee of ,l. W. Jones, Mrs. Esther Kingman, and P. W. Chamness helped maintain the high standard of efficiency. The proctor captains of the different hours shown in the picture on the left are: Bach Row: ,lack Cessell, Charles Toclzl, Don Deeoer, Bob Deitz. Front Row: Stuart Hamilton, Frank Pinet, anrl MORNING Page l Unexpected interest was shown in this year's election. Sophomores led in the number of candidates in the pri- mary election with 4LO,juniors came next with 26, and the seniors had 23. The resignation of Harold Bowman moved Mary Menninger into his place as elec- tion commissioner, and gave David Neiswanger Mary,s job of election clerk. To the faculty committee composed of Miss Cracewvolcott, Miss Amy Swenson, Miss Rohena Pringle, and J. H. Hoehner goes much of the credit for the success of the election. ilAccording to Mary and Dave out of 77 per cent registered stu- dents, 81 per cent voted at the primary and 90 per cent at the general election. Races were so close that one recount was BOB DEITZ grows adept at clipping ballots. necessary in the primary and three in the general election. High ranking con- stitution students received training hy serving on the counting and registration boards. As a result of the election 1,771 students received experience in voting which they will use in only a few years. 1iThe Honor T award recognizes those students who give unlimited time and effort in the interest of Topeka High. Points are given for high grades, proc- tor duty, positions on school publica- tions, and ofiices in school, class, and clubs. Roberta Kingman, secretary of the Point System, began work at the be- ginning of the second semester in com- piling each student's .record of points. She was Sweet. ,YVHV i fgiggdwfy Madam MARY MENNINGER, -ff7'IXW47 lilection Commissioner .W DAVE N EISWANCER, Election Clerk ROBERTA KINCMAN, Point System Secretary BOB RICHARDSON, President Representative Council MORNING Page 21 QUE Qigmlflssw ' ng. 'Q- ii' .5 -2 1 3. 4 35 if Qi if x .2 W? is: at I N Yi ,fr N' 33 WJ 1' Repro entative Counou Truly a functioning body this year, the Representative Councilis first duty was to handle the ticket sale for the Thanksgiving day football game. This sale helped in rais- ing enough money to buy new uniforms for the hand and new suits for the team. lllcd hy their ambitious president, Bob Richardson, the council was instrumental in the re-organ- ization of the pep clubs, for the vote on the proposed student court plan, and in helping with the new etiquette manual, wfrojan- etiquette." Through the councilis efforts another step has been taken in the fight for government by the students and for the stu- dents. 1lAn entirely new department of stu- Ruw Om'-llaysingcr, Moser. ljclnlisten. Ric-hzmls, Smith. Hulfnmn, Hill, Palmer, Armstcurl, Quinley, Kanodc, Beckman. llolford, Yun Ness, Jones, Broszuncr, Schaefer. Row Trroflllznrrow, Callulum. Erickson, Wilson. Hinshaw, Reed, llughcs, llcrillnt, Kingman. Mcnich, lmccll, ljnnxs. Rowman, lluynn-4. Klonlgonlcry. .-Xlexzxnrlr-r. Rim' Tf1rr1r'4Nug:le, Lurlis, Ilirslrarnlson, Lynn, liialson, l'lu4:e, Rankin, Stratton, Hottlc, llvrtxy. l"cnkcr, H.rnkL'y. Wvzllson, llzxnln-y, Gordon. Hudson, Pollonx, Vnfillizxnis. Ron' Four--lluxnillon. Tllompson. Dunugin, l'Jl:4'vcr. Acker- man, Cowgur, Henley, Chl-cksiielrl. Kilnmrtin, Xlr. S. H, Stark, spon- sor, Lillurd, Kirchner, Ilullunlzxy, Colrlmc, Youuxn, Iliggs, Sparks. dent government this year was the host and hostess system. An idea put forth by lVl1'. Van Slyck, this organization successfully created a friendly atmosphere in the cafe- teria. A committee made up of lVliss Pauline Lair, lVliss Annabel Pringle, and Perdue B. Graves helped the head hosts and hostesses in managing their different lunch hours. At each table the host or hostess saw that every- one had been introduced. ln addition to their lunch hour duties, the hosts and hostesses sponsored several lunch club dances. These after- school dances, usually featured an hour or so of dancing to Mhflr. Nickleis or- chestra," plus a short specialty program. The head hosts and hostesscs as shown at the left: Back Row: Burl Place, foe Logan, Torn Lillarci, Paul Wise. Front Row: Velcla Dryer,Mar- jorie Terp, Virginia Henney, Roberta Kingman, Jeanne Wedeii. l MORNING Pa e 22 111' W1 if WWW W 11 t -fb . IJ I q I , G 6 f Row Ont'-alilllis, Wilstnn, Oppitz, Wanner, May, Creen, Jennin Petter ,f- son. Row Two-Slade, Hayley, Smith, Herrick, Day, Grabhatn Rouse V , '3 xf '52 3 Row Three- Dunagin, Cogswell, Grassick, Everett, Anderson Sant 1 . Q 011611. 7 J ' I F 0 ,,...., , - 5 .llL,.,. ,1-1:-Ray Trojan debaters ended the 1937-33 season in a whirl of activity, serving April 18 to 22 as hosts to the National College Speech Tournament. This event required the providing of 95 chairmen for each round of debate, besides timekeepers and chairmen for extemporaneous and oratorical con- tests. llThey also sponsored an invitational meet December 10-11, the larg- est held in Kansas this year. Five states sent delegates. llThe first squad Was made up of ,lack Dnnagin, Bill Everett, Jules Saut, and Glen Cogswell. This quartet, in six rounds of non-elimination competition the week-end of January 15, took the title at Osawatomieg twenty schools were entered. lllack and Bill the preceding week had brought home a silver trophy from Kansas City, for Winning in the consolation finals. llAs runners-up in the district tournament February 12, the squad earned the right to enter the state meet at Lawrence. 1lOther meets in which the teams took part were held at Pittsburg, Colleyville, and Emporia, and a post-season bout at WentWo1'th Military Academy, Lexington, lVlo. llln the course of the year they annexed a trophy cup, a consolation cup, and one second place rank- ing. llAn innovation in this season's forensic Work was the sophomore debate class of 15 boys and girls recommended by their respective junior high schools. During their first year in Topeka High, this group Won the plaque in the Reading tourney and placed third in the Valley Falls meet. They also took part in entertaining the College Speech Tournament. MORNING Page 23 HONOR.-XRY PEP CLUB CLowcr Groupj Razr 0nr'fHayncs, Meyers, 1Icl"arland. Carroll, NVhitt-muh, Firestone, Vcale. Burkharrlt, Dll!em.rru. Ron' Tn'o4Dl1rrow. Hamilton. Hudson. Carter, Yvclilivr, Cuokinham. Tilgh- man, Yocum, Dunagin, Cloplil. Raw Threefhloritgoniery. Kendall, Armstrong. Mc- Grath, Coates. Trautweaing, Lewis, Merilat. Wilson. Lee, Bt-lah:-r. Alwll. Raw Ifuurf Miner, lX'ingL'rs0n, Todd, Sparks, Hankvy, jones. Scott. Wlilliams. Wvclic, Kaglc. Domingo. Row Fivvelylarshall, Manley, Wcdell, Cunningham, Hill, Mtenriingor, Milam, Edynistr-n, Stephens, Callahan. Hoelmvr. Galitzki. Powers. Row Sixf'l'hmnpson, Higgs, Corkhill, Richardson. Maupin, Lawrence, Howell, Ellis, .-Kckerman, Richards, Rankin, Halladuv, Foster, Lillard. Place, Student agitation for reorganization of pep clubs began early in the year. An appointed commit- tee composed of Margie Edmisten, chairman, Jack Yocum, Charlotte Ellis, Bob l-lalladay, Franklin Nagle, and Bob Richardson formulated a plan to present to the Student Council. llAfter the new plan was approved early in December, 103 boys and 326 girls who had signed membership cards elected eighty seniors for an honorary group and an executive council of three seniors: Margie Edmisten, Bud Place, and Tom Lil- lard, one junior, Marjorie Alexander, and one sopho- more, Ann Domingo. llThey also elected as sponsor Don M. Gleckler, and under his leadership displayed unlimited pep. llThe state basketball tournament and the national college debate meet provided opportuni- ties ior the honorary pep club to render service. PICI' CLUB tlippwr ct-.tina Run' 01:12--Phillips. Sherrill. Nilcr, M. Thompson. Liulitcnstader. Boon, P. Anderson Wlilliains, Holm. Cavan Badders, Dec-vor, 'l'rar'y. Run' Tn'o7YYlxil4'mx1lu. Higgs. Snyder Cordon, Nan Ness, Rosvn, 'l'hacvhvr. Bvvkinan, Marshall, Nl. .l. Marsh, l'. Marsh Norton, Roglitx, Cummings. Row Tlnw' -D. Anrlvrsoix, G. Miller, Castor, Beam Pit-rec. Garlinghousc. Gifford, R. YV1-iganul. Schaefer. Finm-y. Klvyer, Ballard. Hamm U. llalnier, Rcklilcs. Kanonlv, Jvnkins. R Row Four-Brian, llryvr, Haskell, Boltz, Palmer, Reed, Reissigz, Roberts, Novo Cradac. Ripley, Herndon. Raw Finn-W'notl ward, Drown, Smithxneyvr. Stewart, liuwer. Griffon, N. R. Scott. Holford, Lindquist Ramshargcr, Logan, V. M. Peterson. Bollz. Snonk. Row Sixflilankunship, ,I. Antler sun. C. Scott. Mrlfarlalxml, ,I. Miller, King. Baysingcr. Grcunv. lllilchvll. Sinners Wvarncr, Barra-lt, Bartcll. P. Wvilliams. Run' Sw1'z'rz7l'atterson. Richards, Moser. llam mul, Pago, Manncll, Groal, B. Wveigantl, .luhnslnvye-r, Fcgvrt, Domingo, Carpontrr, Y Nichols, Row Eigl:L4Hinrirths. Xluyvrs, Duvall. Potts. Wlright, ljalns. Johnson. Fisher Knight. Graham. Zarker, Wardin, KI. Scott, VVinkl4-r. Ron' Xiuefti. Th.nnps'm, Yarn:-ll B. Nichols, Vllyxnorc. Pep Club "Z- W ff CQ l 'N Nl ' .3 "' i l 6 ll ,109 ,T Q f ,.Ti.Jf.--.-.-L---- MORNING Page 24 Departmental Club Every Thursday between 10:15 and 10:55 oiclock, more than 1200 students at- tend clubs. Early in the year through A. M. Seaman, chairman, they were given opportunity to choose two A- M- SEAMAN from among the twenty or more clubs meeting in activity period. ilThe Spanish Club promotes friendship with our neighbors on the south. Members learned much of the customs of Mexico and South America from Miss Mabel Fry, faculty member, who re- cently visited Mexico and from Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Derby, who presented moving pictures taken on their trip to South America. Miss Olive Collins, Miss Merle Fowler, and Miss Vir- ginia Welty are sponsors. Ofhcers: President, Chester Sparks, Vice-President, Betty McGrath, Secretary, Elizabeth Coates, Program Chair- man, Carol McEntire. 1lA new type of program was introduced into the Math Club this year. Puzzles and gambling games were presented in connection with the binomial theorem. Prof. U. G. Mitchell of the University of Kansas was a guest speaker. Miss Edna Austin and Miss Bernice Boyles sponsor the club. Oflicers: Presi- dent, Ted Moser, Vice-President, ,lim McDer- mott, Secretary, Roberta Kingman, Treasurer, Bill Wveber. 1lThe Science Club has been edu- cated into the idea that more civil engineers are needed. Robert Justice, resident engineer of the Kansas State Highway Department, gave the club information on the new Kaw River Bridge. The University of Kansas furnished motion pic- tures of scientific value. J. W. Jones is sponsor. Officers: President, Richard Orr, Vice-Presi- MORNING Page 25 dent, John Barber, Secretary, Virginia Galitzki. 1lThe purpose of the Junior Press Club is to give students opportunity to write for school publications before they are eligible to take journalism. Joe Lovewell and uPeggy of the Flint Hillsf' Topeka journalists, addressed the club this year. Officers: President, Stephen Phelps, Vice-President, Tom Martin, Secretary- Treasurer, Chester Hamilton, Program Chair- man, Harriett Snyder, Student Sponsor, Margie Edmisten. ilThe Girl Reserves strive to promote high ideals in the school and give service. The club took part in the fiftieth anniversary cele- bration of the Y.W.C.A. this year, gave a tea at Benton Hall, and had charge of the lost and found department. Mary Menninger, a senior member, was president of the City-Wide Girl Reserves. The Little Sister Party scored high with its presentation of uFerdinand.,' The cabi- net served as hostesses at the city-wide Christ- mas banquet. Miss Amy Swenson is sponsor. Ofiicers: President, Margery Lawrence, Vice- President, Elvajean Dittemore, Secretary,Helen Burkhardt, Treasurer, Mary Louise Belcher, Program Chairman, Catherine Wliipple, Little Sister Chairman, Mary Belle Tillotson, Service Chairman, Florabelle May, Music Chairman, Ulista Moser, Social Chairman, Emily Jean Milam, Conference Chairman, Mary Men- ninger, 1lPia Societas fpatriotic societyj is for students of Latin IV and V. The Lati11 Club, organized this year for the first time, is open to students of Latin II and IH. The clubs usually hold joint meetings, but each has its own offi- cers. They sponsored the Armistice Day pro- gram. Miss Ruth Burkholder and Miss Jean Robertson are sponsors. Pia Societas officers: SPANISH CLUB 120200118--F. Alonzo, M. Alonzo, Ulrich, McGrath, Maike, Burkhardt, Bummell, McEntire. Row Two- Muchow, Haskell, Oyler, Wilson, Nelson, French, Schoonover, Sholander, Novo Gradac. Row Three- Trinidad, B. Johnson, Belcher, Ackerman, Garcia, Mc- Millan, Forsell, A. Johnson, Often, Miss Merle Fowler, sponsor. Row Four-Ladenes, Lieurance, Coates, Har- rison, Howe, Daneke, Kenne, McFarland, Kerns, Higgs, Sparks. Row Five-Gentry, Hopkins, Jenson, Fenton, Hinojora, Ortega, Miss Olive Collins, sponsor. SCIENCE CLUB Row One-Weaver, Jean Anderson, Foley, A. Ander- son, Howell, Hoehner, Lewis, Galitzki, Collier. Row Two-Baldry, Foster, Halladay, Monroe, Statts, Draper, Hinricks, T. Williams, Davis, McEuen. Row Three- Stinson, Gustafson, Yarnell, Hunter, Payne, Bures, Jennings, Herrick, Knapp, J. W. Jones, sponsor. Row Four-Reeder, Barber, Barnes, Adams, Webber, Bach- man, McBride, Cowgill, Wehe, John Anderson. Row Fi11e4Yewell, Gray, Beverly, Moser, Edwards, Free- man, Dunham, Checksfield, Foulks, Orr. Row Six- Johnson, C. Williams, Heald, Wege, Norvell, Nohrn, Johns, Clary, Thompson. Consul, Kathryn Iliff, Scriba, Dorothy Lemertg Quaestor, Chester Hamilton. Latin Club ofhcers: Consul, Dale Palmer, Aedile, Sharil Zarkerg Scriba, Bill Vin- cent, Quaestor, Florabelle May. ilDr. Dor- othy Benn of St. Maryis Academy in Leav- enworth Was the outstanding speaker at Le MATH CLUB Row One-Barbarow, Galitzki, Wallace, Kingman, Merillat, Sweet, Horner, Watson, Bowman. Row Two-- Thompson, Honstead, Scott, Haskell, Trautwein, Novo Gradac, Richards, Kelsey, Bigelow. Row Three- Nickelson, Webber, Williams, Kidd, Halladay, Bach- man, Dagg, Wingate, Durow. Row Four-Villee, Mont- gomery, Fetters, Pratt, Wingerson, Dornan, Barnes, Warren. Row Five-Weeks, Gentry, Washburn, Checks- field, Wehe, Moser, Tilghman, Burson, Orr. JUNIOR PRESS CLUB Row Oneflifidmann, Groat, Logan, Chase, Terp, Scott, Wardin, Zarker. Row Two-Lowe, Hill, Neill, Parrish, Hahn, Beckman, Snyder, Snook. Row Three-Page, Lynn, Larson, Pennartz, Baird, Marshall, M. Edmisten, Mechem. Row Four-Tillotson, B. Edmisten, Engle, Smith, Williams, Menninger, Orr, Sehenck. Row Five --Grabham, Voigt, Goodrich, Phelps, Parks, Day, Bay- ley, Hamilton. Margie Edmisten, is student sponsor. Cercle Francais this year. Club members had a line party to '6Emile Zola." Mrs. Nelle C. Terrill is sponsor. Oilicers: Presi- dent, Patricia Long, Vice-President, Alex- ander Frenchg Secretary-Treasurer, Betty Burg. ii'I'he Sophomore and Junior Dra- matic Clubs and Masque and Wig provide MORNING Pa e 26 the plays and pageants of the school year. The Sophomore Cluh starts future actors and actresses on their careers. Meetings are devoted to reviews of current plays and movies. Nliss Ruth Grandon is sponsor. Officers: President, Dick Grahham, Vice- President, Ann Domingog Secretary, Betty ClRL RESERVES lflroup Oncj Ron' One- -Beltz, Wilkes, Scott, Williams, K. Hender- son, Marchand, Uyler, Heaton, liirt, Di-Bord, Walls, Page. llutson. How Tico-F. May, Higgs, Pearson, Van Ness, Thompson, Loveless, Bleehem, Larson, Blil- ler. llill. Belcher. Montgomery. Row Three --Dee-ver, Van Nice. 'l'urnlvull, L. Henderson, Dreyer. Close. Oppitz, C. Nay. McDonald. Briar, Drown. Row Four-A Coates, Tracy, Tillolson, Moser, Dittcmore, Burkhardt. Cummings. Palmer, Vlleigand. lfyth. Ackerman, Coll. Began. Row Fire--Memiinger, Spiegel, Whipple, Smithmeyer, Lawrence. Olson, lfegert, Nichols, johns- meyer. Roderick, White. GIRL RESERVES fflroup Twoj Rom 0l1e -Ramslmarger. We-igand. Veale, Marshall. Norvell, lJt'A1itI1lll'1ll, Larson, Milburn. Hamlin. Row Two --Moser, Xllllllllitblllll, lloehner, liurkhardt, ATIIIQIIIIUIII, Cave, P. llcliarland, .l. Mclfarland, French. Spielman. Hour T,1l't't'f'P2.llIIlE1', lsaaeson, ,lohnson, Cirvin. Orr, Rulnottoin, Carpenter, Nelson, Miss Amy Swenson, sponsor. ILOIL' l'l0IlT'A.'hCl21I1lS, Meyer, Callahan. lfasley, llagmuson. Bliss Ruth Ftout. sponsor, Spiegel, Pennartv. Potts, White. NIORNING Page 27 Rose Schenckg Program Chairman, Vir- ginia Jenkins, Sergeant-at-Arms, Jac- queline Meyers. ll'l'he Junior Dramatic Club presented the comedy, Hflrowing Pains" as its annual play, it also gave the Christmas play, Wllhe Adorationf, Miss Annabel Pringle is sponsor. Ullicers: PIA SOCIETAS AND LATIN CLUB Row One--Coll. Shafer, Croat. llamilton, Thatcher. Iliff. Lemert, Watson, Begley. Parrick. How Two-A Smilh, Page, M. Riddle. Groening. Spurlock. May. Keller, Briar, Young Sourwine, Zarker. Rum Three-A Somer, Brown, Lee, llammett, Cave, D4-Crall, Stitt, l'l2lI1lIHt'l, hlaeferran, Nleyers, Wiardell. Row Four- Nlorrison. Burdick. Tener, Baysinger, Greene, Nleliin- ley, Eidmann. Marshall. Trott. Hou' Fire-Nlonlgomery, King. Nichols. Nliss .lean llolmertson. advisor. Vincent. Miss Ruth Burkholder. advisor. SlE1lISll0I'4DtlQll. Brindell. Row Six --Rexroat. Warlen, Reed. Pahner. B. Riddle. Keller. LIC CICRCLIQ FRA NCQUS Rau' One-Greene. Coates. Alltltwl. Christner. Johnson. llll'Slt'I'llt21lt. Colniery. Smith. R010 Tlt'0"'l'llI1I1t'j', Rog- litz. Marsh. Cartlidgre. llerndon. Heed. Atmel. Lusk. Row Three--Whileoinlm. Scott. llitl. Lueas. Long. Burg. Slnilley. Yardy. H0141 Four- -Monroe. French. Bartlett. Thorn. Keelingr, Place, Mrs. Nelle C. Terrill, sponsor. Rauf l"i1:e-Lixenherry, Darrow, lflclcn, Saul. President, Lucien Cray, Vice-President, Tom Martin, Secretary-Treasurer, Paul Stephens, Program Chairmen, Buth Ann Hamilton and Marjorie Horner. ilThe Masque and Wig Club this year presented '6Dulcy.,' Members also had a line party at the screen version of HStage Doorf' Miss Gertrude Wheeler, dramatic coach, is SOPHONIORE DRANIATIC L B i i C U Row One-Schenck, May, Knight, Wardin, Domingo, Ballard, Pierce, Sargent, Meyer, Reissig. Row Twos Scott, Elmore, Goff, Jenkins, Waller, Lyon, Miehe, Allen, Cummings, Neilson, Lowe. Row ThreefNickels, Grabham, Whitcomb, McFarland, Durflinger, Scott, Crabb, Leason, Williams, Tomlinson. Row Four- Voigt, Kell, Phelps, Bergqnist, Wlalsh, Singleton, Cow- ger, Bayley, Lutz. Row Five--Coodrich, Engle, Parker, Easton. ATHENIAN CLUB Row Une-Sawyer, Dark, Trautwein, Slade, Weigand, Gillespie, McConnell, Wanner, Dodd, Kirk. Row Two -Gifford, Johnson, Hickman, Keep, Petterson, Beklite, King, Hodges, Bowman, Criflee. Row Three--Cloephl, Snyder, lohnsmeycr, Hughes, Page, I-lolford, Deshler. Dunagin, J. E. Mayer. Row Faure-Quinlan, Einstein. Parr, Burt, Elden, Sant, Cogswcll, Dick. sponsor. Oflicers: President, Stuart Ham- ilton, Vice-President, ,lune Richards' Sec- retary, Bud Place, Parliamentarian, ,lack Cessell, Sergeant-at-Arms, Bill Davis. At one of their joint meetings, Mrs. Theron Hunter, president of the Topeka Civic Theatre, presented facts about the Chinese and Japanese theatrical organizations. Mil- .lUNlOR DRAMATIC CLUB Row One-Hamilton, Larkins, Finney, Johnson, Bowling, Snyder, H. Smith, Horncr, M. Smith. Row Two-Harris, Pnrkable, Long, Boose, Mechem, Ncil, Parrish, Martin, Armentront, Alexander. Row Three- Abernathy, Paulette, Lamar, Palmer, Roberts, Beeler. Kidd, Potts, Edinisten. Row Foursfwolfe, Shoaf, Lat- timorv, D. Smith, Martin, Hoxy, Temple. Stephens. Row Five-Cades, Badsky, Dryer, Willard, Ruckman, Gray. MASQUE AND WIC CLUB Row One--De Pui, ljams, Richards, Ellis, Mauzey, Lee, Clarke, Williamson, King, Sweet. Row Two- Milam, Kingman, Wedell, Shields, Hoehner, Merillat, Stephens, Pugh, Danekc. Row Three-Cessell, Davis, Bankin, Hamilton, W'illiams, Yocum, Dempsey, Waslrs lmurn, Scott. Row Four --Chapman, Colihe, Richardson, Wlingerson, French, Perry, Qnell. Row FivefPlace, Everett, Lillard, Craliliam. MORNING Pa e 28 P tv. J ww la .ll L' Q FOOTBALL CLUB Row Une-Nelson, Foster. Washburn, Mix, Fvaker, Lopez, Brown, Scott. Row Two--D. L. Erwin, sponsor, Yan Slyck, Jenkins, Cox, Epps, Francom, T. O'Neil. Roux Three- Pollom, Rogers, Pierce, Davis, Zarker, Holloway, Short. Ron' 1'l0llffTvlllflilIl1lC, Shaw, B. O'Nt'il, Morgan, Hardman, Mallory, Bond. Hou' l'll.L'l"7 Lane, Shakesliafl, McCall, Kilmartin, Lillard, Morris, Sawyer. STAMP CLl'B Row Om'-Phillips, Riddle, Tosh. TPL'gC3ffllll, Tllfhcy, lN'le-ek, Mabry. Lf-cson. Row Two -McBride. Wtmrlmer, Walton, Cooke, Barber, Whit. Slaybougb, P. B. Graves. sponsor. Row Three- B. Menningt-r, Magill. .I. Barhcr, Silk, Chapman, lime-rson, Blakely. Ballard. Row Four-- Porterfield, E. Klcnninger, Cossct, Wlilliains. lard Bryan of W'ashburn College gave a demonstration of his marionettes. lllVlany important issues were discussed hy the Athenian Club this year, such as reorgan- ization of pep cluhs and a student court. The cluh also made use of the new public address system. J. Edmund lVlayer, dehate coach, is sponsor. Ofhcers: President, Ruth Weigandg Vice-President, Clen Cogs- wellg Secretamy-Treasurer, Bohhy McCon- xioiwiive Page 29 ENSENIBLE CLUB Row TTIIU' Staten, Stout-street, Fantroy. B. ,l. Carlson, Bowling, Adams. Ret-fl. Jones, Nelson. Row Two-- llorgan, H. Carlson, llaminett, Christie. Lucas, Colvin, Johnson, Diehl. Row Three--Miller. lj. Reed, Kelley, llerriuk, Badsky, lluinhr-rt. Row l"011r---Morris, Christ- man, Don NI. Gleckler, sponsor, Williams, Buckley. STORY TELLINC CLUB Row One - Woltje. Doel, Younghlom, Kietxrnan, Vvlerth. Meyer, Rhodes, Melburn, VVoodworth. Row Two-Oyler, Flory, Davidson, liuwer, Allen, Rummell, Shearer, Bayer, Bradshaw. Row Three--Spnrlock, Bic- Farland, Dwyer, Brian, llindsley, Crifft-e, Stephens, Croat. R010 Four- -R. Roberts, Suddartli, D. Roberts, Kleliain, Olflara, Egbert, Wolfe, Rosehrough. nellg Program Chairman, Martha Page. lllxlew plays and requirements of football are studied hy the Football Club. Member- ship includes the foothall team and other hoys interested. There are no othcers. Coach E. B. Weaver is sponsor. llAuctions give Stamp Cluh memhers opportunity to trade and huy stamps. Dr. Wfilliam C. Menninger, Topeka stamp collector, showed the club new methods of obtaining INTERNATIONAL CLUB Row 0nefClose, Collins, Powers, S. Wilson, Armstrong, Eyth, O'Gara, Cartlidge, Schroeter, Kendall, Cunningham, Johns, Easterday, Hart, Mellenbruch, Richards, B. Wilson. Row Two-Moser, B. Johnson, Weidling, M. XVallace, F. Wal- lace, Loveless, Traver, Weigand, Scott, Suddarth, Carson, Menninger, Reed, M. Deever, Tillotson, Sherman, Terp, Menich. Row Three--Tilghman, Love, Laundon, Wise, Pearson, Collinson, Irwin, Lawrence, Callahan, Dittemore, Milam, Holmes, D. Deever, Hobson, Hill, Villee, A. Johnson. Row Four-4Ballard, Smith, Surritt, Dougherty, Matthews, Ackerman, McDermott, Petterson, Day, C-ossett, McElhenny, Miss Robena Pringle, sponsor, Rigby, Grassick, Blakely. stamps. P. B. Graves is sponsor. Ofiicers: President, Barrett Silk, Vice-President, Edwin Menningerg Secretary-Treasurer, Bob Chapman. ilThe Vocal Ensemble Club is a new division of the Ensemble Club. It gives students opportunity to receive criti- cisms on their singing. Groups practice together for outside programs. Don M. Gleckler is sponsor. The governing body is a committee of three?Don Johnson, Betty Jane Bowling, and Pauline Reed. ilMade up of girls interested in literature and story-telling, the Story Telling Club CAMERA CLUB Row Une--Martin, Hickman, Price, Sawyer, Slade, Taylor, Colburn, Gifford, Anderson, Leech, Larkins, French, Firestone, XVilliamson, Kenna, Whitcomb, Mack. Row Two4Williams, Kulp, Sargent, Johnson, Radcliff, Painter, A. Talbot, Stringe, Mankle, Dodd, Nielson, Weidling, B. A. Talbot, Richardson, Beerbohm, Garvet. Row Three-Clement, Mick, Pinet Pasley, Johnston, Dougherty, Doeding, Paulette, Ackerman, Nolirn, Walsli, Rankin, Butcher, Hart, Cray, Jenson. Row Four-H. F. Ellilhorpe, sponsor, Bowman, Wilcox, Rigby, Foster, McElhenny, Dempsey, Muse, Phelps, Yarnell, Knapp, Clary, Davis, Kilmer, Bishop, Hamilton, Johns, Ives. gives every member a chance to take part in programs. At one of the meetings, J. Edmund Mayer, debate coach, told the club of a Japanese wedding he witnessed in a Buddhist temple. Miss Harriet Tom- son is sponsor. Officers: President, Flor- ence O'Garag Vice-President, Ruby Rob- erts, Secretary -Treasurer, Martha Steph- ensg Sergeant- at- Arms, Nettie Davidson. ilForced to extend its membership this year from thirty-five to sixty-five, the Camera Club still has a waiting list. The club, as- sisted by the Topeka Lens Club, promoted MORNING Pa L 30 rp. v. H . .X v ' -t v. 2, kd' l , lt-4 LL -5 ' if I W s .' . 4 A" ' - 1 v A H , - N , 1 4. V , . "' L , . l le , V T4 I! il ,by by Qt . Lv ' it ff ' .f se ral fcontelsts, one open to the entire w .. I . . V -school'-WasA,Wonvby Mary Louise Gilford, a spp,homore..'-Bob Geoffroy of the Topeka ifiapitalis photography stall and John Rip- ley, member of the Lens Club, addressed meetings. H. F. Ellithorpe is sponsor. Officers: President, ,Ioe Logan, Vice-Presi- I A. ART GUILD Row One-Wills, Crowder, Shoherg, Miss Laura Han- ley, sponsor, Granger, Smithmeyer, Wilkes, Bailey, Walker. Row Tow-Bass, Sullivan, Simpson, Croll, Breidenthall, Hodgell, Cooper, Watson. Row Three! Cinder, Hill, Buhottom, Horton. CLEF CLUB Row One-Kenyon, Miler, Baxter, Benson, Kempton, Skidmore, Haynes, Firestone, Montgomery, M. Van Ness, Oyler, Christner. Row Tw04Reed, McCormick, Nelson, B. Van Ness, Scott, Lichtensdater, Schroeter, Birt, Hersh, Carlinghouse, Montgomery, Rivers, Jen- nings. Row Three-Colburn, Lucas, McPherson, Lynn, Fitzgerald, B. I. Carlson, Snyder, Novo Cradac, Dun- can, Johnson, Wilson, Horner. Row Four-Leech, Miss Irene De Mun. sponsor, Hammett. Christie, Murrow, French, McFarland, Euwer. La Claire, Crillee, Car- penter. Row Five--Hug, Colvin, Henik, Matthewson. Nagle, Miller, H. Carlson, Christman, Darrow, Vance, XVaehtcr, Washburn. dent, Frank Pinetg Secretary, ,lack I-Iart. ill-Iigh ranking history students are invited to join the International Club to study world problems. Miss Ruth Kittle this winter told the club of her trip ahroad last summer. Cecil Howes of the Kansas City Star gave a newspapermanis impression of PIE DELTA PIE lGroup Onel Row 0nefChase, Butler. Roudehush, I-Iitehcock, Hut- son, Sloop, Rieniets, Bohnsack, Miss Ellen Campbell, Miss Pauline Lair, sponsors. Raw Two-'Whipple, Montgomery, Place, Shuetz, Phelps, Crice, Hylton, Boon, Stanley, Svliliehter, Balmer. Row Three---llufL man, Forsell, Bryant, ,I. Wlilson, Shafer, Daw. Dahl- quist. Miller, Mannen. Row l"0z1r--Vllilliams, Haynes, Morris. McArdle, Lindsey, Holliday, Willett, Quinley, Miss Ora McMillen, sponsor. Row Fi1wfPetterson, N. Wilson, Wisc-garver, Peterson, Barkes, Demaree, Miss Katherine Tucker, sponsor. PI DELTA PIE fCroup Twoi Row One-Y MeCollister, Graham, Strickland, Norvell, Barharow, Scott, Martin, I-lenley, K. Henderson, Wil- liams, Page. Row Tim- Bradley, Belihan, Blackwood, Collier, Drs-yer, L. llenderson, Yilinkler, Mueller, Waldy, Mix, Daniels. Row Three-lNIichf-ls, McDonald, Orr, Whilmrire. Fisher. Baker, E. Lewis. Mchlillen, Fitzpatrick, Mills. Row Four- -Hagen, Reich. Morgan, Warren, Fegert, Price, Jensen, Blackhurn, II. Lewis, Barthel. Row Fire- -W'hipple, Paden, Crum, Spiegel, Crihhle, Ellis, Mixe, Stallard. Pierson, Cavert. MORNING Page 31 conditions in Europe. The club also pro- motes foreign correspondence. Miss Bohena Pringle is sponsor. Officers: Presi- dent, Bill McElhennyg Secretary, Frances Armstrong, Program Chairman, Ulista Moser, Secretary ForeignCorrespondence, Mary Belle Tillotson. ilThe Art Guild helps with teas given in the Art Gallery, hut devotes most of its meetings to sketch- HOME SHOP CLUB Row One---Weinberg, Eckert, Gelvin, Durow. Thompson, Carter, Surritt. Row Two-Burson, Sorenson, Sproul, Bose, Drake, Counsellor, Henley, Bundy. Row Three---Gilman, Sourwine, Robinson, Dahlstrom, Seal, Hudson, Ellis. Row Four-Wilson, P. W. Cliarnness, sponsor, Roloson. BOOTS AND SADDLE CLUB Row One- -McDonald, Haskell, Baddcrs, Boltz, Begley, Bal- lard, Peterson, Mrs. Sprinkle. Row Two-Stewart, Horton. Cook, Eidmann, Oppitz, Baysinger, Johnson, Miss Mildred Huddlcston, sponsor. Row Three-Roudehuslt, Maike, Wilson, McFarland, Miller, Creane, Scott. Row Four--lNlcEnl,ire, An- derson, Baker, Terp. ing and drawing. Miss Laura Hanley is sponsor. Officers: President, Beth Granger, Vice-President, Bohert Hodgellg Secre- tary-Treasurer, Betty Horton. ilThe Clef Club is a musical organization combining hoth instrumental and vocal talent. It is sponsored hy Miss Irene DeMun. Officers: President, Laura Marie Kenna: Vice-Presi- dent, Mary ,lean Haynes, Secretary-Treas- G. A. A. CLUB fCroup Oneb Row One--Petterson, Horacek, Michels, Begley, Ballard, D Martin, Taher, Snyder, Bieniets. Row Tw0fW. Martin Newberry, Hughes, Miller, Fisher, Graham, Wisegarver Stewart. Row Three-Peterson, Purkahle, Wright, Williams Mueler, Dnrflinger, Slatten, Gordon. Callahan. Row Four-4 Lindsay, Croening, B. Whipple, Palmer, Bradley, Greane Maze, Trulove. Row Fi1iC7Sl1CCtZ, Salzer, Ulrich, McGrath Miss Mildred Huddleston, sponsor, Booth, Duvall, Erwin McOuilken. G. A. A. CLUB fGroup Twol Row One-Henley, Baker, Dark, Ramsharger, Thacher Bueter, Ham, Scott, Terp, Winkler, Parr. Row Two-Saylor Miller, Hamhy, Horstmann, Keller, Phillips, Skilihe, May Harris, Reed, Anderson. Row Three-Yan Es, Lehenbauer Horton, Riddle, Bickenlmaugh, Mcfllillen, Orr, hleyer, Carter Kerr. Row Four-Haherkorn, Walter, Castor, Bahner Schlichter, Creeen, Woorl, Wright, Deller, Waller. Row Five-L Neill, Stewart, Crocning, Woodward, Cliaska, Palmer, l0ll, Daw. MORNING Page 32 a 1 1 v v v hon One -Tillinghast, llobson, Rexroat, Bt-xerly, C.Williams, ale Temple, Nlcnninger. Losey, D. Smith. .l. Smith, Xndcr- o oreinan. Nichols, Dodd. R014' Tivo -Nl. Smith. Nvatson. ICldlIl9, lfcakcr. Draper, Trotter. Johansen. Loveless. Bal- d Curtis, Foulks. Sinsabough, Quinlantl, Johnson. How lll-Y CABINI-Tl' mu One -Ccsscll, Feaker, Sol. D. Dice, Neiswangcr, Kirch- n 1 Rau' Tzro--lliggs, Gilpin, Recd, Place, Hall, Yan Slyck. Hou Tlzrcc- Odell. Klenningcr, Martin. Teniplc. urcr, Franklin Nagle. llPresentation of a silver tea set to the school was the special service of the Pie Delta Pie Club this year. The club stresses the value of a knowledge of home-making and fashions in Clothing. Mrs. Fred Kunish, homemaker of WIBW, spoke to the girls on vocational opportuni- ties in radio for home economics experts. The club gave a spring fashion show in the auditorium. Sponsors are Miss Katherine Tucker, Miss Ora McMillen, Miss Ellen Campbell, and Miss Pauline Lair. Officers: President, Roseleigh Montgomery, Vice- President, Dorothy Ellis: Secretary, Ar- NIORNIY C Page 33 lll-Y Three - Isaacson. Crahham, King. We-he-. Gilpin, Gt-ssc-Il Place, lliggs, Rc:-d, Dunham, Shaw, Stone, Oth-Il, Ripley Stallord. Kun' lfnur- Roberts. xi91'lI1llll0ll, Stephens, Du Charm. Yan Slyck. fllartin. Nr-iswanger. Williams. Cookingham. Fenton, Allison, Sol. D. Dice. sponsor. BOOKICR-T CA BINET Row One-Capelton, Johnson, Williams. Row Two- Cary, Scott, Pryor. lene Cavertg Program Chairman, Shirley Fegert. ilBoys exhibit their crafts at the Home Shop Club and demonstrate hobbies such as building model airplanes, ships, automobiles, and marionettes. J. H. Hoeh- ner explained his historical collection of work tools at one meeting. P. W. Chamness is sponsor. Officers: President, Ervin Sur- rittg Vice-President, Lloyd Durowg Secre- tary-Treasurer, Paul Hudson. llThe Boots and Saddle Club was delayed in organiz- ing this year because ol sleeping sickness among horses. Mrs. W. W. Reed discussed the Morgan line of fC0ntinued page l2lj llall -Mc UNCH HIIUR Between the morn and the evening When the sun shines over the tower, Comes a pause in the day's recitations That is known as the luncheon hour. We hear in the hallways around us The clatter of flying feet, The thud of a door Hung open, And a voice thatis indiscreet. From our classrooms we gaze through t As our friends go Hripplingv hy- lVlartha Sue, and cheerleading Bohhy, And Fiddle, with dancing eye. Laughter, and then a silence, So we know hy the sudden hush he doorway That a proctor has blasted their scheming, And blocked them in mid-day rush. The longed-for hell from the office! Our teacher gives us the sign! We hurtle around the corner To join in the gay lunch line. We,Ve gained the door in a twinkling- We're down the last short stair, We greet all our pals with gladness- Eidson, Deever, and Harriet, fair. We almost shout with excitement As the menu meets our eye, We can hardly wait for the hot dogs . . . Cream puffs . . . tamale pie . . . We hail yon eager observer With joy and a cheery smile, And he longs to sojourn in High School Renewing his youth for a while. For lunch hour's become a tradition That will last till our locks are gray, Till our echoing laughter is silenced, And our memories fade away. T528 r...i..? ' 'XJBEL-C..CLAs1-Ll... MORNING Page 34 MORNING P lftzd Ae 0 H iw V 9 X "-, l ll I A J I S. I0 Hifi? r time.. . , f . eff 4 I , 5 Y - Q 'CIE1 XX ?..,.v1 .T-,,. V r J-,,.:-,cv . Mr. Socrate .76 9 I I - I - - Q s An Honor T each year in high school plus all-A grades! This record gives indication of the many achievements that have made ,lack Gessell the All-Hound Student of Topeka. a'Hi-Y" and ,lack have heczome almost synonomous, as ,lack has held the three major oflices in the eluh, hesides managing the Book Exchange for two years. 1lMany a time classmates have put their faith in the uHonorable Jaekw as he repre- sented their interests in hoth the Representative and the Student Councils. He has had active part in dramatics and music. From strict proctor captain to peppy cheer leader, he stands for the best among all students. MORNING Page enior Class .NH PM ff -T... .NM 4 jfffi' V SENIOR OFFICERS -Top How: Presirh-nl, George Cohbe: Vice-Pre-sideiit. Charles Toddg Rep- resentative Student Council, Joi- Logang Representative Student Council. Jeanne Vllcdcllg Bottom Row: Representative Student Council, Bobby Jean Carroll, Secretary, Phyllida Whitcombg Social Chairman, Mary ,lc-an Meyers. After an enthusiastic election campaign in which 30 upperclass- men sought ofiice, George Cobbe was chosen Senior President in one of the closest tallies in years. This was the beginning of Senior activity throughout the two terms. illfarly in December, 410 boys and 410 girls were selected by the new Pep Club members to form the honorary cheering group. Dur- ing the sport seasons these 80 Black-and-Gold clad pepsters were the nucleus of the acrootinm section. 'liln their class play, Hliadies of the ,luryfi presented March 13, 22 Seniors won laurels in a courtroom-comedy star- ring Mayme Merillat. Here much hitherto-hidden talent was discovered -Catherine Whipplels snoring, for instance. But what most Seniors awaited with the greatest impatience was the Prom, March 25fin their honor. iiThe class party, April 29, built o11 barn- fffontinued on page 672 MORNING Page 37 - . . W.. Tllhmxn N Kl1',44J '1-.1 s, 1 in . co- x, .gi "A" K V119 I' 'VV 'l..-.ll 1' 45,41 1 If 3. L fv A: , f 1 fn fy, . , . , ff, ' 2. 1 g' 71 Q I 7 :N . ' ,f"'f'ff Kg- 2 ' f1,.7n,,Xj , x ,- . Class of 193 Top Row: ABELL, QIEANETTE-Honorary Pep Club, Proctor, Class Captain. ACKERMAN, VIR- GINIAfSpanish Club, Proctor, Hostess. ADAMS, ALTA MAY-Orchestra, Girls' Glee Club, Tro- jan Choir. ADAMS, MARGARET. ADAMS, MARIE--Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves. ALD- RICH, MAXINE-Proctor, Class Captain, Tran- scription Class. ALLEN, GERALDINE-Pep Club, Girl Reserves. ALLEN, GLADYS-Pie . M. . fAf?A, -1... tx Delta Pie, Banquet Club, Pep Club. ALONZO, jr? FLORENCE?Pep Club, Secretary Spanish Clubai AMIS, LEJEUNE. W uv , VA, Row Two: AMMON, REBA-Pep Club, Pie Delta A or Pie, Transcription Class. ANDERSON, ADDO- LEE-Pia Societas, Science Club, Proctor. ANDERSON, DOROTHYfPep Club, G. A. A., Mixed Chorus. ANDERSON, EMMA-Archeology and Travel Club, Boots and Saddle Club, Proctor. ANDERSON, EUGENE. ANDERSON, NELS. ANDERSON, THEO. APPLEBY, FAITH. ARM- STEAD, NAOMIfRepresentative Council, Tran- scription Class, Proctor. ARMSTRONG, FRAN- CESAHonorary Pep Club, Co-Editor Down the Avenue, Secretary-Treasurer International Club. u 1 : . .. 'O . 5 Q Row Three: BAILEY, CLIFTON-'Pep Club, Proo- tor, Class Captain. BAILEY, DOROTHY. BAILEY, JEAN-Art Guild, Pep Club, Class Cap- tain. BAKER, MARY ANN-Pia Societas, Class Captain, Transcription Class. BALDRY, CHARLES AScience Club, lnternational Club. BARBER, JOHN-Science Club, Math Club, Proc- tor. BARKES, LOlSfPie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Girl Reserves, fAbilene, Kan.l BARNES, ORVILLE-Math Club, Science Club. BASS, MILDRED-Art Guild, Pep Club, G.A.A. BATE- SON, MABEL. MORNING Page 38 'N' W? ,fif-f'6 ' ig w:'l3?3'Jb'7J-?5Qf"f3'5g jf? af-"5,.f"d'5 9 2'-. c""" Row Four: 5XTER, AL INE-Glee Club, Clef Club, Music Revue. BEAN, CLYOTA-Phyl- lis Wvheatley Girl Reserves. BEELER, RICHARD -Ensemble Club, Swimming Team, German Band. BELCHER, MARY LOUISE-Honorary Pep Club, Around the Nvorld Editor, Proctor. BELL, MlLDRED4Proctor, Tutor. BERGQUIST, CATHERINE-Art Guild. BERGQUIST, HELEN -Art Guild. BEST, CLYDE-Banquet Club. BEVERLY, MORGAN-Hi-Y, Ensemble Club, Band. BEZINQUE, CLOTILDA-Pie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Proctor. MORNING Page 39 41 Row Five: BLACKWOOD, MILDRED-Pie Delta Pie. BLAKELY, VICTOR-Camera Club, Class Captain. BLANKENSHIP, BLENDAAMath Club, Girl Reserves, Pep Club. BOAM, EDNA-Art Guild, Proctor, Class Captain. BOOTH, HELEN -Spanish Club, Transcription Class, Proctor. BOWMAN, HAROLD-Treasurer Hi-Y, Repre- sentative Council, Book Exchange. BOYD, CLAIRE. BOZARTH, VlRGlNlA4Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie. BOZARTH, VIVIAN-Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie. BRADLEY, DELLA-Pie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Class Captain. Q. CWM!! 'slr' NGQBQN XV f op Row' BROCK LUCILLE Pep Club, Proc- ransicrip-tio,n Class. BROSAMER, MARY ryp , 5 - r, Class Captain. BROOKS, BILLIE-G.A.A., X LOUISE-Pep Club, Proctor, Representative Council. BROWN, BOB-Science Club, Athenian Club, Football Letterman. BROWN, MILTON- Proctor, Trojan Choir, Male Quartet. Row Two: BRUNKOW, GALE-Pep Club, G. A. A., Proctor. BRYANT, BETTY. BUEK, BETTY -Pia Societas, Athenian Club. BUETER, ANNA -German Club, Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves. BURDETTE, ROBERTA-Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves. Row Three: BURG, BETTY-Hostess, Music, Secretary-Treasurer Le Cercle Francais. BURK- HARDT, HELEN--Honorary Pep Club, Girls, Sport Editor World, Secretary Girl Reserves. BUSH, RUBY-Banquet Club, Class Captain, Honor Roll. BUTCHER, O. D.-Glee Club, Tro- 'F mf UFS A 1' -mfatfll at I ,-.., x jan Choir, Proctor. BUXTON, MILDRED-Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves. Row Four: CALLAHAN, ESTHER-Honorary Pep Club, Representative Council, Vice-President G.A.A. CALLOWAY, RUTH-Proctor, Tran- scription Class, Representative Council. CAR- ROLL, BOBBY JEAN-Queen All-School Partv and Homecoming Ganie, Honorary Pep Club, Sec- retary Student Council. CARSON, BETTY ANN -International Club, Girl Reserves, Representa- tive Council. CARSON, JANE-International Club, Representative Council, Student Council Representative. Row Five: CARTER, ERNIE-Proctor. CARTER, PAT-Proctor Captain, President Home Shop Club, Fisher Body Contest Winner. CARTLIDGE, ALICE MAY-Pep Club, Proctor, Vice-President Le Cercle Francais. CASKEY, MOLLIE-Stamp Club, G. A. A. CASTOR, SHIRLEY-G. A. A. Award, Mixed Chorus, Junior Glee Club. MORNING Page 40 we Z Maid. yawamw 'Phe Class M193 Top Row: CHAPMAN, BOB4Hono1'ary Pep Club, Stamp Club, Cut Editor World. CHECKS- FIELD, DlCKfMath Club, Representative Coun- cil, Basketball Letterman. CHRISTIE, DON-Le Cercle Francais, Radio Club, Class Captain. CLARK, TED. CLARKE, BETTY-Honorary Pep Club, Senior Play, Secretary Sophomore Class. Row Two: CLOEPFIL, KlETH-Honorary Pep Club, Circulation Manager World, Proctor. COATES, ELlZABETH-Honorary Pep Club, Around the Yvorld Editor, Quill and Scroll. COBBE, GEORGE-Honorary Pep Club, Circula- tion Manager SunHower, President Senior Class. COLE VIRGINIA-Proctor Re resentative Coun 9 7 P ' ' eil Assistant, Honor Roll. COLLlER, RUSSELL- Le Cercle Francais, Proctor. Row Three: COLLINSON, BILL Y lnternational Club, Manager Basketball Team, Junior Diplo- mats. COOKINHAM, FRANK-Honorary Pep Club, Lithographing Manager Sunflower, Quill and Scroll. COOKS, ISAAC-Booker T Club, lntramural Football, Basketball. COON, THELMA 4Transcription Class. COOPER, RAY-lntrw mural Basketball. Row Four: CORKHILL, lOHNgHonorary Pep Club, Sport Editor Xvorld, Football. COUN- SELLER, BOB-Pep Club, Home Shop Club, Ban- quet Club. COVEY, CARL-Home Shop Club. COWGILL, BOB-Honorary Pep Club, Junior Debate Squad, Track. CRAMER, HELEN. Row Five: CRITH, ALBERTA-Phyllis Nvheatley Girl Reserves. CROLL, DON!Art Guild, Li- brary Assistant, Honor Roll. CROXVDER, EVELYN-Art Guild, Girl Reserves, G.A.A. l.Sea- man High Schoolfl. CRUM, BERNlECE-Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves. CUMMHYGS, JOHN. f-.fl-f,yw,,a, ,Q 1 4 ,,-,ffff j guki MORNING Page 41 Class of I93 Top Row: CUNNINGHAM, MARY ANNE- Spanish Club, Girl Reserves, Proctor. CUNNING- HAM, NANCY LOU-Honorary Pep Club, Mixed Chorus, Club Editor Sunflower. COULSON, IRWIN-Pep Club, Basketball Club, Intramural Football. DANEKE, JEAN-Proctor, Tutor, Masque and Wig. DANIELS, LELA MAE-Girl Reserves, Music Club fManhattan, Kaul, Pie Delta Pie. DARROW, DOROTHY-Girl Reserves, G.A.A., Proctor. DAVIDSON, NETTIE-Story Telling Club, Public Speaking Club, National Honor Society lBauXite, Arkfl DAVIS, BETTY- Honorary Pep Club, Dramatics, Girl Reserves. DAVIS, MARY JO--Proctor, Assistant Class Cap- tain. DAVIS, RAYMOND. Row Two: DAVIS, BILL-Masque and lVig Club, Junior Play, Thespians. DEEVER, DON-Proc? tor Captain, Business Manager Sunflower, Quill and Scroll. DEITZ, RORfHonorary Pep Club, Proctor Captain, Honor Roll. DEMAREE, ESTETTAfPie Delta Pie. DEMPSEY, MERRILL -fCamera Club, Masque and Vlfig Club, Honorary Pep Club. DE PUI, MAE4junior Dramatic Club, Masque and Vllig Club, Girl Reserves. DITTE- MORE, ELVAJEAN-Honorary Pep Club, Vice- President Girl Reserves, Sunflower Stall. DODGE, VIOLET-Science Club, Junior Life Saver, Na- 0' f' I2 l I I fe XR! G ji o" ' I 19 S X l kk-fs at ,-- e . - 1. -W .ff , ' lj' f CN r fi , , , X 51-PM 'Ur-' ' qxtjf-.5 'f wt .xbglkilkwxyxslx Xp V V pf, K . ' LT? Y 'J I mf KK so Wjxlxra F .X . 1- F p c ,,,, it Y se ins? 1 it 1 tional Honor Society fRochester, Minnesotal. DOMINGO, FRANCIS-Honorary Pep Club, President Student Council, Football Letter. DOR- NAN, DALLAS --Class Captain, Honor Music Pin, Honor T. Row Three: DOUROS, DON. DOUROS, GEORGE -Auditor World. DOWNIE, JOHN. DOUGH- ERTY, WALTER-Glee Club, Representative Council, Class Captain. DREYER, VELDA-Pep Club, Proctor, Hostess. DU CHARM, PROCTOR -International Club, Proctor, Class Captain. DU CHARM, ROY-Proctor, Class Captain, Honor- ary Pep Club. DUNAGIN, JACK-Debate Squad, Representative Council, President Athenian Club. DUROW, LLOYD-Math Club Honorary Pep Club, Vice-President Home Shop Club. EASTER- DAY, LOUISE-Math Club, Senior Play, Proctor. MORNING Page 42 f, 'll' RL Q Ria ,V V: . LFVA we J if E t al Row Four: EDMISTEN, MARGIE-Honorary Pep Club, Proctor, Quill and Scroll. EGGLES- TON, BEATRlCEfPep Club, Proctor, Class Cap- tain. EIDSON, BOB-Auditor World, President Sophomore Class, Treasurer White Peppers. EBEY, JOHN. EINSTEIN, BOB-Proctor, Rep- resentative Council, President Archeology and Travel Club. ELDON, ,lOHN4Debate Squad, Program Chairman Athenian Club, Program Chairman Le Cercle Francais. ELLIS, CHAR- L0TTE4lVlasque and Wig, Honor T, Quill and Scroll. ELLIS, DOROTHY4Proctor, Vice-Presi- dent Pie Delta Pie, Honor Roll. ERlCKSON, RETTE-Quill and Scroll, Representative Council, Sunflower Staff. FAlRRANKS, THOMAS-Math Club. MORNING Page 43 Row Five: FEAKER, DICK-Pep Club, Proctor, President Hi-Y. FENTON, RALPH4Spanish Club, Hi-Y, Proctor. FETTERS, GEORCEfSci- ence Club, Archeology and Travel Club, Track Team. FANTROY, KATHRYN4Phyllis Wheat- ley Girl Reserves. FINNEY, EVELYN-Arche ology and Travel Club, Mixed Chorus, Musical Revue. FINNEY, LARRY-Senior Clee Club, Proctor, Football Letterman. FIRESTONE, EVE- LYN-Cirl Reserves. FIRESTONE, SARAH- Honorary Pep Club, Good Reading Club, Proctor. FLORY, ALICE-Story Telling Club, G.A.A. FOLEY, KATHLEEN-Pie Delta Pie, Science Club. ',-44, 'I ,A 5 C f s - , xy, ,xx V 55. at' ,L T, . .K ,. up f ' L. Top Row: FORBY, LARRY-Stamp Club, Busi- ness Stall World, Host. FORSELL, BETTY. FOSTER, ARTHUR-Honorary Pep Club, Proc- tor, Class Captain. FOULKS, SIDNEY. FRAKER, HAROLD-Intramural Basketball, Intramural Football, Intramural Baseball. Row Two: FREEMAN, JACK-Science Club, Football Squad. FRENCH, ALEXANDER-Mas que and Wig Club, Senior Play, Thespians. GAINES, MELVIN -Intramural Basketball. GALITZKI, VIRGINIA-Proctor, Business Stall World, Secretary Science Club. GESSELL, JACK -Football Manager, Proctor Captain, President Hi-Y. Row Three: GIRVIN, VIRGINIAfPep Club, Girl Reserves, G.A.A. GLAZE, BILLIE. GRABHAM, LAWRENCE-Masque and Wig Club, Proctor, Wil t-lt' I Q, , , Witt? bf I W awe r'if"Wr fs W' Tennis Squad. GRANGER, BETH -Proctor, Representative Council, President Art Guild. GRANT, JOSEPH-Proctor, Class Captain. Row Four: GREENE, FLORENCE-International Club, Proctor, Representative Council. GRICE, DOROTHY-Pie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Pia So- cietas. HALL, BETTY. HALLADAY, BOB- Honorary Pep Club, Sport Editor World, Quill and Scroll. HALLORAN, JOSEPH-Host. Row Five: HAMILTON, BETTY-Athenian Club, Proctor, Class Captain. HAMILTON, STUART- Honorary Pep Club, Proctor Captain, President Masque and Wig Club. HAMMOND, DEAN- Horne Shop Club, Proctor, Music, HAMMOND, MARY-Camera Club, Senior Glee Club. HANKEY, CLARENCE-Honorary Pep Club, Trojan Choir, Representative Council. MORNING Page 44- 'lhe Class M193 M Top Row: HANSON, CLYDE-Science Club, Class Captain, Intramural Basketball. HANSON, GEORGE-Trojan Choir, Boys, Glee Club, Proctor. HARGIS, BERNARD-Pep Club, Proctor, Captain Intramural Basketball. LINES, BILL. HARRIS, MARY JANE-Phyllis Wheat- ley Girl Reserves. Row Two: HART, BETTY-International Club, Banquet Club. HARVEY, PAUL. HASLETT, DOROTHY-First School Prize, First State Prize, Sixth National Prize in Sewing Contest. HAWES, EILEEN-Pep Club, Proctor, G.A.A. HAYNES, DOROTHY-Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Secretary to Miss Kerr. Row Three: HAYNES, MARY JEAN-Honorary Pep Club, Accompanist Glee Club, Nominee Queen All-School Party. HEBERLING, NORA- Spanish Club. HENDERSON, GENEVA-Story Telling Club, Transcription Class. HENDERSON, KATHRYN-Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves, Class Captain. HENDERSON, LOUISE-Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves. Row Four: HENNEY, VIRGINIA--Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Head Hostess. HERBERT, BILL-Pep Club, Trojan Choir, Senior Glee Club. HERSH, LUCILLE-Clef Club, Trojan Choir, Senior Glee Club. HEWITT, EMBERT-Proctor. HICKMAN, BESSIE. Row Five: HICKMAN, CLAUDINE -Camera Club, Athenian Club. HIGGS, GEORGE. HIGGS, KENNETH-Proctor, Representative Council, Student Manager Concession Stands. HILL, FLOY --Sophomore and Junior Dramatic Clubs, Masque and Wig Club, Prom Programs. HILL, THAYNE -International Club, Mixed Chorus, Class Cap- tain. X p. Q, MORNING Page 4-5 f 1 fffifzf .J fr ri W, ,F Top Row: HINDSLEY, CAROLINEAStory Tell- ing Club, Senior Girls' Glee Club, Revue. HIN- RICHS, CLYDEfHonorary Pep Club, Proctor, Senior Play. HINSHAW, MARGARET-German Club, Archeology and Travel Club, Transcription Class. HOAD, GERTRUDE-Mixed Chorus, Honor Roll. HOARD, ERIVIER-Deputy, Student Council Representative, Juryman in Student Court, t'Lincoln High School, Kansas City, lVIo.j HOB- SON, STANLEY-Proctor, Exchange Editor World, Home Room Chairman. HODGES, lVIARTHAhStory Telling Club, Class Captain, Proctor. HOEHNER, BETTY-Honorary Pep Club, Proctor, Honor T. HOFFHINES, MAX- Proctor. HOLCOIVIBE, DICK-Good Reading Club, Proctor, Representative Council. Row Two: HOLLOWAY, JIM-Proctor, Football Letterman, Track. HOLIVIER, DON- Home Shop Club, Senior Boys' Glee Club, A Cappella. HONEYIVIAN, W A N DA - Transcription Class, Proctor, G.A.A. HONSTEAD, IVIARJORIE-Pep Club, Math Club, Proctor. HOOVER, DOROTHY. HOPKINS, BUSTERQAII-School Party Pro- grams, Spanish Club, Junior-Senior Prom Pro- grams. HOTZE, ETHELDA4Trojan Choir, Home Room Captain, Class Captain. HOWE, DOROTHY -Spanish Club, Proctor, Honor Roll. HOWE, WARREN-Hi-Y. HOWELL, RUTH-Girl Re- serves, Honorary Pep Club, Proctor. .Q Bi - Q5 Row Three: HUDSON, PAUL-Honorary Pep Club, Home Shop Club, Captain Intramural All- Stars. HUEBNER, BETTY JEAN-Glee Club, Treasurer Ensemble Club, Honor Roll. HUFE- IVIAN, SUE-Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves, Boots and Saddle Club. HUGHES, JOSEPHINE- Athenian Club, Pep Club. HUNT, BRUCE-Band, tCastle Heights Military Academyl. HUSBAND, GEORGE-Science Club, A Cappella, Proctor. HYLTON, DOROTHY-Pie Delta Pie, Tutor, Prizes in Insurance Essay Contest. IJAMS, LOTS -Feature Editor World, Senior Play, President Banquet Club. IRELAN, JUNE. IRELAND, ANITA-Pie Delta Pie, Proctor, Hostess. MORNING Page 46 wil' Row Four: TRVTNG, ZANABELLE!Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves. IVES, BILL-Honorary Pep Club, Co-Editor High Life, Quill and Scroll. JAMES, FLETA-Pep Club, Secretary for Miss DeMunn, G.A.A. JAMES, VALESKA. JENKlNS, LLOYD-Dramatics, Music, Football Letterman, fCentral High School, Kansas City, Mo.l JEN- SON, JIM-Camera Club, Spanish Club, Proctor. JOHANSON, ALICE-Spanish Club, Tutor, Class Captain. JOHNS, EDAEnsemble Club, Camera Club, Proctor. JOHNS, RlTA4Pep Club, lnter- national Club, Proctor. JOHNSON, BEATRICE -Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves, A Cappella. MORNING Page 4-7 Row Five: JOHNSON, CHARLES-Booker T Club, Topeka High Ramblers, Basketball Letter. JOHNSON, HARLAN-Dunbar Club, Secretary Booker T Club. JOHNSON, HARRIET-Pep Club, Camera Club, G.A.A. JOHNSON, ROBERT -Spanish Club, Science Club. JOHNSON, VERNA-Pep Club. JONES, LE ROYwHonor- ary Pep Club, Proctor, Class Captain. JONES, MARlE4Vocal Ensemble Club, Trojan Choir, Representative Council. JONES, RUBY-Pep Club, Glee Club, G.A.A. YSL. Marys, Kan.J KEE- SHAN, CONSTANCE-Proctor, Glee Club. KEL- SEY, SCOTT-Pep Club, Math Club, Proctor. .QQ X H X l. 't if l Nl for , .Q Y sky SJ? I I fi l E 15 Top ow: KENDALL, MARTHA SUE-Honob X ' 'ig X-Q, ary Pep Club, Proctor, Co-Editor Down The Y 25 f. - Avenue. KERNS, FRANCIS-Spanish Club. t ' BQ KESSINGER, ARLINE. KEYES, DOROTHY R- '3 Q5 xg Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Story Telling Club. X 33 Dx KIETZMAN, IUANITA-Pep Club, Class Cap- X, N N51 tain, Honor Roll. 4 Y t N' Rolo Two: KILMER, BENNY-Pfoolof, Football, .o I Golf. KIMES, BETTY. KING, SARABETHW '11 Masque and Wig Club, Trojan Choir, Thespians. 'X'lf'? l E KINGMAN, ROBERTA-lvlooqoo oool Wlg Club, i X Representative Council, Secretary Point System. K , NN. KINGSLEY, GAIL-Ensemble Club. Sl Row Three: KIRK, MARVIN. KITTRELL, MAR- ls GARET -- Tutor, International Club, Math Club. ll 5,3 tg KNAPP, LYLEEScience Club, Proctor, Safety NCI s. -Club. KNOWLTON, DEAN., KOCH, FLOYD-A i XY' Q5 Class Captailamei -L ' X- ., 5? - "' I Y iiX'll+?'l -' I X N , ., 'X Q ' if: il ' X A ,. p ig H I . x N f X .ole Row Four: KOFFMAN, JACK--Pep Club, Proc- tor, Representative Council Assistant. LAW- RENCE, MARGERY+Honorary Pep Club, Girls, Sport Editor World, President Girl Reserves. LEATHERMAN, JAYNE-Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Representative Council. LEE, MARTHA- Honorary Pep Club, Pl'octor, Class Captain. LEECH, MARJORIE-Representative Council, Class Editor Sunflower, Quill and Scroll. Row Five: LEWIS, HELEN-Proctor, Pie Delta Pie, Honor Roll. LEWIS, ,IACQUELINE-Hom orary Pep Club, Proctor, Debate. LILE, MOYER -Ensemble Club, Intramural Football, Intra- mural Basketball. LILLARD, TOM-Honorary Pep Club, Basketball Manager, Senior Play. LOGAN, ,IOE-President Camera Club, Editor SunHower, Vice-President Student Council. MORNING Page 48 'the Class M193 Top Row: LOVELESS, NORMA-lnternational Club, Proctor, Stall Senior Play. LUCAS, MAR- JORY-wSenior Glee Club, Trojan Choir, Girls' Quartet. LUNGSTRUM, RALPH-Pep Club, As- sistant Class Captain, Tutor. LUTZ, LEOLA- Pep Club, Proctor. LYNN, KENNETH-Math Club, Representative Council, Class Captain. Row Two: MACK, HELEN -Class Captain. MACK, ,lEANfArt Guild, Girls' Glee Club, Proc- tor. MACKHN NON, KATHLEEN. MAGNUSON, JACK-lntrainural Football, lntrainural Basket- ball, Track Manager. MAGNUSON, JOY-Girls, Glee Club, Pep Club, G.A.A. Row Three: MAIKE, DOROTHY-Pep Club, Boots and Saddle Club, Proctor. MARSHALL, ANDREA-Honorary Pep Club, Assistant Sun- flower Editor, Quill and Scroll. MATHEWS, ROBERT-International Club, Good Reading Club, Science Club. MATTHAEI, LOlS-Presi- Ensemble Club. MAUPIN, SHIRLEY-Honorary Pep Club, International Club, Girls, Gtee Club. Row Four: MAUZEY, ROSEMARY --Honorary Pep Club, Masque and Wig. Social Chairman Sophomore Class. MAY, ARNOLD-Proctor, Class Captain, Representative Council Assistant. MAY, LINDEN-German Club, Proctor, Wrmrld Cut Editor. MEAKlNS, RUTH4Pep Club, Ran- quet Club, Pie Delta Pie. MELLENRRUCH, VIR- GlNlA4Pia Soeietas, International Club, Mixed Chorus. Row Five: MENICH, ELAlNE-Assistant Wcmrld Business Manager, Representative Council, Band. MENNINGER, MARY4Honorary Pep Club, Elec- tion Conimissioncr, President Girl Reserves. MERILLAT, MAYMEfHonorary Pep Club, Senior Play Lead, Representative Council. MEYERS, MARY JEAN-Honorary Pep Club, Secretary-Treasurer ,lunior Class, Social Chairman dent Junior Class, Junior Play, LAxtell, Kanj, MORNING Page 49 Senior Class. MICHELSON, MARY tion Class, Trojan Choir, .EMM 'My Classiof 193 Top Row: MILAM, EMILY JEAN-Honorary' Pep Club, Proctor, Masque and Wig Club. MIL- LER, GARNETTEvSecretary Spanish Club, Tro- jan Choir, Girl Reserves. MILLER, HENRIETTA --Girl Reserves, Pie Delta Pie. MILLER, BILL! Trojan Choir, Mixed Quartet, Druni Major. MILLS, ,IEAN'ETTEfSpanish Club, Proctor, Class Captain. MINER, VVENDELL-Honorary Pep Club, Transcription Class, Trojan Choir. MOCK, MARJORIE-Le Cercle Francais, Senior Glee Club, Proctor. MODELL, MYRTI'I-En- sernble Club, Proctor, Band. MOLZ, NAOMI- Pep Club, Transcription Class. MONTGOMERY, BETTY-Honorary Pep Club, Proctor, Represen- tative Council. Row Two: MONTGOMERY, HELEN-Athenian Club, Ensemble Club, Proctor. MONTGOMERY, ROSALEIGH-Senior Play, Proctor, President Pie Delta Pie. MONTHEY, BESSIEgPep Club. MORAN, CLETIS-Spanish Club. MORGAN, GERMAIN-Treasurer Athenian Club, Football, Track. MORGAN, EVELYN-Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Class Captain. MORGAN, SAMUEL-Booker T Club. MOSER, ULISTA-Program Chairman International Club, Representative Council, Proc- tor. MORTON, IYELLIE MAY-Senior Girls' Glee Club. MOSER, TED-Basketball, Honorary Pep Club, President Math Club. Q sal" ' 190- .fg '- f 'gui 'L xl ' if f I' ' " tj -A.. a 'E sz 6 K, U l Iii, f ' QQ is -Kia' Row Three: MONNELL, CATHERINE-Pep Club, Girl Reserves, Girls7 Glee Club. MUCH, VIRGIL-Mixed Chorus. MUELLER, FLOR- ENCE. MUELLER, VIOLAfPep Club, Pie Delta Pie, Proctor. MUMMERT, CALVIN. MURPHY, LLOYD-Booker T Club, Rambler Basketball. MUSSON, ROIVLAND-Track, Class Captain, Spanish Club. McATEE, JACQUELINE-Travel Club, Girls, Glee Club fEllis, Kan.j, Reporter School Paper t'Plain View, TeX.j. McCARTER, VIRGINIA. McCLELLAND, OLIVE. MORNING Page 50 WW, -yu-f vlwaa, 4 4 gr I H Z' 'LVL' How Four: lVlCCllfRE. Hfllifqldl C lb, Class Captain, Proctor. lVlcCOLLlSTER, lRlVlA-Pie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Proctor. MCCONBELL, FLORENCE-Le Cercle Francais, Ensemble Club, Band. NICCONNELL, Vi7lLLlAM+l3ooker T Club. McDONALD, GRACF4Phyllis Wheatleyr Girl Re- serves. MQCULLOUGH, GLORIA-lnternational Club, Representative Council, High Honor Roll. McDERNlUTT, jlMfHo11orary Pep Club, Editor wlorld, Quill and Scroll. McELHl'lBNY, HILL- President International Club, Honor T, Golf. Mc- ENTIRE, CAROL-Proctor, President Spanish Club, Honor T. MCIFARLAND, ,lEAlN-Viee- President Boots and Saddle Club, Honorary Pep Club, Spanish Club. MORNING Page 51 Row Five: lVlcFEliREN, DOHO'llHY4Art Guild. McGRA'l'H, BETTY4Honorary Pep Club, Presi dent G.A.A., Honor T. Mc:MlLLEN, GRACE- Spanish Club, Pep Club. Proctor. McQUlLKlN BETTY-Pep Club, Proctor, Hostess. NAGLE, l7RANKLlN4Honorury Pep Club, Clef Club, Rep resentative Council. IYAILL, HELEN-Pep Club, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus. IXEELY, NEIL. lNElS WANGER, DAVID-Honorary Pep Club, Elec tion Clerk, Quill and Scroll. NELSON, NlNA- Clef Club, Spanish Club, Senior Glee Club. NEW TON, HAROLD. ii'- -Q..-f A9f.A6 64,429- A-ff-C. Top Row: NICKELSON, PRED-Honorary Pep Club, Proctor, Intramural Basketball. NOHRN BILLYiInternational Club, Band, Proctor, NORTHUP, PEGGY-Pep Club, Mixed Chorus, Proctor. OFFICER, VIVA-Dunbar Society, Hostess, Vice-President Phyllis Wheatley Girl Re- serves. OLSON, GERALDINE-Archeology and Travel Club, Pep Club, G.A.A. -Row Two: 0'NEIL, BOBfProctor, Football Let- terman, Basketball Letterman. ORR, RICHARD- Senior Play, President Science Club, Honorary Pep Club. ORTEGO, ANDREWfPia Societas, Class Captain, Representative Council. PADEN, EUNICE-Pie Delta Pie, Pep Club. PAGE, COR- NELIA DALEW-Girl Reserves, Hostess, Proctor. Row Three: PARKHURST, IVIARY-Pep Club, G. A.A., Girl Reserve Cabinet. PARKS, RALPH. PARRETT, CECIL. PARSONS, HARRY-Pooh ball Letterman. PATTERSON, BILL-Science Club, Proctor, Debate, tPampa, 'I'ex.D. Row Four: PATTERSON, PHILLIP-fBoys, Glee Club, Intramural Teams, Proctor. PAULSEN, WANETE-G.A.A., Glee Club, Girls' Basketball Captain. PAYNE, DENNIS-Proctor, Class Cap- tain, Basketball Letterman. PEARSON, DONALD -International Club, Proctor, Class Captain. PERKINS, DORO'I'HYfPie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Class Captain. Row Five: PERRY, THEODORE-Sophomore Dramatic Club, Art Guild, Masque and Wig Club. PETTERSON, PERRY-German Club, Interna- tional Cluh, Honor Roll. PHELPS, ELVERA- Pie Delta Pie, Banquet Club, Snack Shop Origina- tor. PI-IILLIPS, DOLORES -Pep Club, Class Captain. PIERCE, PEGGY-Honorary Pep Club, Girl Reserves, Pie Delta Pie. MORNING Page 52 The Class M193 Top Row: PIERCE, DICK-Proctor, Football Let- terman, Intramural Basketball. PINET, FRANK -Honorary Pep Club, Proctor Chairman, Assist- ant Business Manager World. PIPKIN, LEON- ARD-Pep Club, Hi-Y, National Honor Society, lWicbita East, Vlficbita, PIXLEY, MAR- GARET. PLACE, DUD-Representative Council, Executive Council Pep Club, Nominee All-School Party King. Row Two: POGSON, LEONA --Transcription Class, Proctor, Tutor. POLENEK, SYLVESTER. POWERS, BETTY-Honorary Pep Club, Proctor, Class Captain. POWERS, FRANCES-Vice-Presb dent Junior Class, Senior Play, Operetta fRush- ville, Mo.l. PRATT, ALLEN-Math Club, Clee Club. Row Three: PREER, FRANK-Booker T Club. PRICE, NADINE-Camera Club, Pie Delta Pie, Honor Roll. PUGH, JEAN-Masque and Wig Club, Representative Council, Tbespians. QUELL, TED-Masque and Wig Club, Junior Play, Repre- sentative Council. QUINLEY, HAZEL-Pep Club, Tutor, Representative Council. Row Four: RADCLIFF, CLAUDINE-Pep Club, Proctor, G.A.A. RAHN, MAX-Pep Club, Presi- dent Trojan Peppers. RANKIN, HOWARD- President Thespians, Senior Play, King All-School Party. REAGAN, WILMA-Girl Reserves, REED, PAULINE-Pep Club, Trojan Choir, Proctor. R010 Five: REED, QUENTIN-Ensemble Club, Band. REEDER, CLEM-Good Reading Club, Proctor. REIM, EUGENE. REIM, WILLIAM- Proctor, Football, Track. RENTFRO, DOROTHY -Transcription Class. 433 Q, ,Q ,b.1.Q,vx cg fCA4.A,-A-A fo Jjm-PM-S f..M.,.:., ova fa-N039 MORNING Page 53 M Blass of I93 Top Row: RICHARDS, JUNE-Honorary Pep Club, Quill and Scroll, Business Manager World. R I C HARD S, LAVINIA -International Club, Proctor, Scrap Book Secretary Math Club. RICH- ARDS, IVIARGUERITE-Mixed Chorus, Proctor, Revue. RICHARDS, ROBERT-Good Reading Club, Pep Club. RICHARDSON, ROBERT-De bate Squad, President Representative Council,Thes- pians. REED, THELIVIA RIENIETSYPie Delta Pie, G.A.A. RIGBY, HELEN. ROBARTS, ,IESSIE -Transcription Class. ROBERTS, DOROTHY- Glee Club, Library Assistant, Tutor. ROBERTS, INEZ-Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club, Proctor. Row Two: ROBERTS, RUBY-Vice-President Story Telling Club, Class Captain, Assistant Class Captain. ROBINSON, LA VON. ROBINSON, VIRGINIA. ROIVIICK, BERNADINE4Pep Club, Glee Club, Basketball, tlVIaple Hill, Kan.l. ROSEN, CELIA. SALZER, THELlVIA4Procto1', Class Captain, G.A.A. SANDIVIEYER, GEORGIA -Pep Club, Pia Societas, Proctor. SASSE, ANITA-Basketball, Baseball, Operetta, tLinn, Kan.l. SAUT, IULES-President Le Cercle Fran- cais, Math Club, Senior Debate Squad. SCALES, GEORGE. N6 ?' 'iff 1 g ? IQ? jrff 5 Row Three: SCHAEFER, BILL-Proctor, Class Captain, Football Letterman. SCHIVIITTHENNER, EDITHfClass Captain, G.A.A. SCHOONOVER, NORIVIA-Pep Club, Proctor, Vice - President Spanish Club. SCHROETER, DOROTHY-Inten national Club, Down the Avenue Editor, Class Captain. SCHUENIGHT, VVILLIS-Interna tional Club, Hi-Y. SCOTT, EARLE-Masque and Wig Play, Senior Play, Sport Writer World. SCOTT, EVELYN-Math Club, Class Captain, In- ternational Club. SCOTT, ,IOHN F.-Pep Club. SCOTT, LUCILLE-German Club, Girl Reserves, G.A.A. tE1nporia, Kan.l. SCOTT, TED4Track Letterman, Proctor, Football Letterman. MORNING Page 54 Row Four: SEARS, PHYLLIS-Pep Club. SEIXNE, DELMAH. SENNE, CLYDE. SETTLR. MILDREDfClef Club, Ensemble Club, Band. SHAFER, AMELIA-Girl Reserves, Pie Delta Pie, Secretary in Athletic Office. SHANEH, ALBERTA Pep Club, Girl Reserves, Representative Council. SHAW, REX-Track. Proctor, Football Letter- man. SHEARER, JOHN. SHEEDY, EDNA- Proctor, G.A.A. SHIELDS, VIRGINIA LOU- Masque and Wig Club, Proctor. Class Captain. MORNING Page TJ Row Five: SHIRER, BETSEYiDran1atic Club, Art Club, Cleo Club, 1Can1aliel Bradford High School, Wellesley, Mass.l. SHOCKLEY, EVELYN Class Captain. SHOLANDER, DORIS4Pep Club, Proctor, Miller Hall Scholarship, SILK, BAR- RETT'-Proctor, Host, President Stamp Club. SIMON, REBAfMusiC, Athletics, lSt. Marys, Kanfi, G.A.A. SIMMONS, LOIS-Math Club, Proctor, Class Captain. SIMMONS, MAXINE- Pep Club, Proctor, Class Captain. SIMPSON, MARYfPhyllis Vlfhealley Girl Reserves. SKIN- NER, CHARLESfProctor. SLOOP, OPAL-Pie Delta Pie, Le Cercle Francais. E R . tl is l 453,24-J ' ' ' . 5'f'GC-ffvu aff 7"W'fJf'f'f1.?4 ow: SM H, WILLIANI-Librarian Free. MLJQ . om of Reading. SMITH, MERLE-Hi-Y, Proc- ' or Class Ca tain SMITH CHARLES Foot A 1 7 ' P ' 7 if - Q-,JI gfv' Eball Squad, Intramural Basketball. SMITH, DITH4Pep Club, Junior Dramatic Club. A MMITH,l HUGH--Boys, Glee Club, Class Captain. Ev ' f rw Row Two: SMITH, WALKER-Proctor, Class 'Captain, Honor Roll. SMITHMEYER, CLARA- Art Editor World and SunHower, Chairman Social Committee Art Guild, Pia Societas. SNIDER, WIL- LIAM-Proctor, Class Captain, Intramural Bas- ketball. SNOOK, RAYMOND-Hi-Y Cabinet, Proctor, Honorary Pep Club. SOURWINE, CLARA--Pia Societas, Mixed Chorus, Proctor. Row Three: SPANGLER, RAY. SPARKS, CHES- TER-Honorary Pep Club, Golf Squad, Repre- sentative Council. SPIKER, BERTHA-Tran scription Class, Secretary to Mr. Mayer. STAN- LEY, VIVIAN-Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves. STEPHENS, LOIS-Honorary Pep Club, Student Director uGroWing Pains," Quill and Scroll. Row Four: STEPHENSON, WILLIS. STEWART, BETTY-International Club, Alumni Editor World, Proctor. STINSON, LEE-Hi-Y, German Club, Proctor. STORE, VVILLIAM-Track, Bas- ketball, Class Captain. STONESTREET, JEAN- Phyllis Wheatley Girl Reserves, Opera, Colored Queen All-School Party. Row Five: STOCKDALE, WILLIAM. STRAT- TON, LUCILLE-Pia Societas, Girl Reserves, Proctor. STUBBS, MARY FRANCES-Pep Club, Proctor, Class Captain. SURRITT, ERVIN-Class Captain, Stage Manager Senior Play, President Home Shop Club. SWEARINGEN, ROBERTA- Pia Societas, Good Reading Club. MORNING Page 56 The Class of 193 - Q If-f Je. r DL M4 M4 J AAA!A4,q,A m fl, lv-go--:tal -tl.:-,Aqr 5-uh, Top Row: SWEET, MARY LOU-Masque and Wig Club, Girls, Glee Club, Honor T. TALBOTT, JOHN-Hi-Y, Proctor, Class Captain. TARR, THOMAS-Class Captain. TAYLOR, LORRAHYE. TENER, LLOYDENA-Spanish Club, Banquet Club, Proctor. Row Two: TERP, MARIORIE-Business Man- affer Wcmrld, Head Hostess, Quill and Scroll. TEW, BPETTY!Archeology and Travel Club, Proctor, G.A.A. THOMPSON, FRANCESaG.A.A. tHigh- land Park High School? Transcription Class, Math Club. THOMPSON, GALE-Pep Club, Transcription Class, Representative Council. THOMPSON, MAX-Science Club, Honorary Pep Club, Host. Row Three: THOMPSON, MAXINE-Girl Re- serves, Proctor, Hostess. THOMPSON, MAXINE V. TILGHMAN, .lOHN4Honorary Pep Club, xV,,Z.., J. K ac,.l2'W'A"'91 wtlw .fc w...JxQ,l,,,,? ,V MORNING Page 57 i 3 .AAA Boys' Glee Club, Quill and Scroll. TIPTON, JIMMIE-Proctor, Intramural Basketball. TODD, CHARLES-Vice-President Senior Class, Proctor Captain, Honor T. Row Four: TOSH, ALZA4Spanish Club, Math Club, Girl Reserves. TOWNSEND, FAYE. TRAUTWEIN, LOUlSE-Honorary Pep Club, Manager Concession Stands, Honor T. TRULOVE, FLORENCE-Pep Club, G.A.A. TYNER, JACK. Row Five: ULRICH, FAYE-Honorary Pep Club, Representative Council, President G.A.A. UNDER- WOOD, PHYLLlS4Pie Delta Pie, Girl Reserves, Transcription Class. VANCE, MlLBURN-En- semble Club, Clef Club, Proctor. VAN ES, DOR- OTHY-Sunflower Staff, Proctor, G.A.A. VAN HORN, ADRlAN4Pep Club, Charter Member Archeology and Travel Club, Sophomore Track Team. . J Milfyyv l t 'f QF , To cn. Qrrmtuk etgtt. WI , If . K . LL4 jJQAL,.',5Zq4vbADlLLp 6-I P9-kk T3 W-Wx l .'QJ4f1Js4L6..4S ' I YCLQO mkbx ATL 7 . aaa. e.,m2-fa., if K Y 14 . 1 -of: fs M544 Z3 QA? QA! ,pigs-adcfaw, Z fwlagw J7f,A.L,e Www .L I l, F awp 2044 ff' 4 K . J fig Class of I93 Top Row: VAN NESS, BETTY-Clef Club, Senior Clee Club, Hostess. VAN VLECK, ELLA MAE-Transcription Class. VEALE, CENE- VIEVE-Honorary Pep Club, Alumni Editor World, Quill and Scroll. VICKLAND, MAR- JORlE-Pep Club, Transcription Class, Proctor. VILLEE, l3lLLelnternational Club, Proctor, Class Captain. VINZANT, MARJORIE-Mixed Chorus. XVALDY, DOROTHY-Pep Club, Pie Delta Pie. WALLACE, MARY-Math Club, ln- ternational Club, Pep Club. WAREEL, SARAH -Clee Club, Class Captain, Point Secretary GA. A., fSabetha, Kanj. WARNEli, ARTHUR-Pia Societas, Class Captain. Row Two: NVARNER, WAYNE. WARREN, GLENN -Math Club, Proctor, Class Captain. WASHBURN, ROBERTACheerleader, M a s q u e and Wig Club, Boys, Clee Club. WASHBURN, HUGH-Proctor, Usher, Honorary Pep Club. WATSON, CRACEAPie Delta Pie, Pep Club, Proctor. WAUGH, JOHN4WVildcat Club, Wild- cat Head Award, Chairman History Class lMani- tou Springs, Colo.t. WEAVER, .lOHN4Pep Club, Science Club, lntraniural Basketball. WEBB, WILMA-Transcription Class, Proctor. WEBBER, BlLL-Honorary Pep Club, Trojan Choir, Science Club. WEDELL, JEANNE-President Boots and Saddle Club, Honor T, Thespians. Row Tlzrees WEHE, ROBERTWPep Club, Pia So- cietas, Science Club. WHllJPLE, CATHERINE- Trojan Choir, Senior Play, Third Prize Kiwanis Poster Contest. WHITAKER, DOROTHY. YVHIT- COMB, MARY JANEfLe Cercle Francais, Pep Club, Proctor. WHITCOMB, PHYLLlDA--Hon- orary Pep Club, Social Chairman Junior Class, Secretary Senior Class. WHITLOYV, RAYfClef Club, Class Captain. WHITMORE, BESSIE-Pie Delta Pie, Mixed Chorus. WILCOX, MAX-s Camera Club, Pep Club, Proctor. WTLDER, VIR- GINIA-Banquet Club, Mixed Chorus. WIL- HELM, MARlON-Proctor, Senior Clee Club, Mixed Chorus. MORNING Page 58 il Row Four: XVILLETT, KENNETH-4Ho1ne Shop Club. Automobile Club. WIILLIAMS. CHARLES M.-f -Sc-ivnm-0 Club. Orchestra. Captain Intramural Idootball. XVILLIAMS, CHARLES J.-Booker 'I' Club, Basketball, Basketball Letterman. WIIL- LIAMS, EVELYNfPic Delta Pie. Ensemble Club. Pep Club. WILLIAMS. CENEVIEVE4Pep Club, String Ensemble, O1'f,'I'1E'SII'H. XVILLIAIVIS, CENE- VIEVE M.4Pie Delta Pie, C.A.A., Boots and S a d d I 0. WILLIAMS HARRY 4 Senior Play. World Editor. President Junior Press Club. WIL- LIAMS, I'IIlCI'l-Honorary Pep Club, Assistant liusiness Manager XVorlcl, Concession Stand XVorker. VVILLIAMS, NORMA-Pie Delta Pie, Pep Club, C.A.A. NVILLIAMSOIN, ELLA MARIE -7--.lunior Play, Honor 'I', Tliespians. MORNING Page 59 Row Five: WIILSON, BETTY4Pep Club, Pic Delta Pie. International Club. WILSON, DOROTHY- Spanisb Club, Pep Club, Boots and Saddle Club. WILSON, CEIYEf-Proctor, Mixed Chorus. Class Captain. WILSON, IOSEPlllNEfPvp Club. Pit- Della Pie. Proc-tor. WILSON. LAKIN. XVILSON, SARA-Honorary Pep Club, Co-Editor Perisrope, Sunflower Editorial Stfafl. YVIBCEHSOB, GEORGE-Honorary Pep Club, llflasquu and Wig Club, Host. XVISE, PAUL--Provtor, Class Cap- tain. Head Host. WISEMAN, IIELl3lNfPep Club, Pie Delta Pie, C.A.A. VVOOIJINGTON, HALPII e Math Club, Transcription Class. Pia Socrielas. Top Row: WIOOLARD, JUNE. WRAY, KATH LEEN. YEYVELL, ROY. YOCUM, JACK-I-Ion orary Pep Club, Senior Play, News Editor World. YOUNG, LILLIAN - Proctor, Class Captain, Honor Roll. Row Two: YOUNG, NORMAN. DEMOSS, MARY --Phyllis Wheatley' Girl Reserves. DROYVN, ROY. DUNHAM, DEAN. GALLETLY, RAYfCaptain Intramural Football Team, Proctor. Row Three: MATHEWSON, HUGH-Clef Club, Honor Roll, Honor T. MATTINGLY, NADINE- Pep Club, All School Party Program, G.A.A. MEYERS, HELEN. MORRISON, RICHARD. RUMMELL, EVELYN-Spanish Club. MORNING Page 60 JUNIOR 0FFlCERSATup Row: Secretary, Bud Edrnisteng President, Bob Kirchnerg Vice-President, Pat Longg Representative Student Council, Harold Van Slyck. Bottom Row: Representative Student Council, Marjory Alexander, Representative Student Council, Charles Menningerg Social Chairman, Royce Palmer. UPPER GROUP Run' Oneflicnna. Hurtun, P. Marsh, N. Marsh, Uyler, Strirkland, Duel, Kenyon. Cunk, Skidniore, Sweet, Horner, Schztefer, Chrislner, Jnlxnsun. The Junior Class LOWER GROVP Rum OnefStrange, S. Smith. Meyer. W'ills. Welch, Harris. Freeman, Gmrnlnn. Curlsnn. Tuylnr. Cum'-. Birt. Wvest, XVl1ite. Antslnury, P. Buvvinan, llulluttonl. l.ux, Currlner. R010 Twnflsauesml. Ripley. 'l'ufll1'y, Murehaml, Cnllius. Yvztlsnn. Ren' Tu'u7V'ur1lf'll. Have. Areher. NVhil'I'l", Umm- 1'l1'519l'l, Nt-l-un. We-iguml. Lieurum-e. Haskell. liukins. Manning. Amlerson. Duncan, Mil:-r, Neill, B. Reed. Rnpe. Keller. Spiegel. ll:-mlersnn. P. R4-eil. I.. Novo Cratlae, U'Cm':i. Slillie. Duke, P. Kline, K. Kline. Run' Tl1reegOlin, liifhlln. Xlurrisun. .leuune Baker, .luue linker, Brmlshaw, Alu-rririlhy, Ki-levy, Iiull. Xlay. l.arkins. K4-eling. Sumltlurth, Olson. Slwlu-ig. Culmery. Staley, Rmvix. R-1-e. Shepaxrilsnn, Ruu' Three'-Ellis. Haunmelt. Xlnugle. Mix, Grim- F. Smilh. Dmtte. I.iehIenst:ulter. ,leun Xnnlersnn. l.. lieml. Cook. Bznirrl 'l'rnwer, Hurtuug. J. Smith. Hurrisrmn, Wvilkes. Run' Four--Alexumler, W'ilnler fllc-nrzer. Rau' Fnur- -Phelps. Cumpluell, Wat-on. Xluek. Duhlquist. Spiel- Smmk. W1-Qtling. liutlaky. Inxvse. John Amlersnm, Nihurs. liigluy. Rupin, man. VYnl'rf'n. Duty, llorstmun. liettermun. Paulette. Marlin. Gussett. Bul- NYull'e. U. Brown. lllartin. l'im'kerl. D. Smith. Johnson, Temple. Huw Fin. larsl, lilnkely. Lunggstrum. Atlaunw. lYhitf'. Lewis. Burl, Palmer, Vincent, --lllmnre, lfrwrenmrl. Jrllxzlllsull. Abernathy, A. Bowman. Carter. Raw Fivrfgllull, Mnnninger, Shukedhuft. Nipper, Foster, Lais, Doenling, Payton, Dillmuu, Fisher. Cray. Pl. Smith. Vv'elsh, Bailey, Euler, lJf'Sh0n. XV. Smith. Nleflzxflin. Herriek, Stephens. MORNING Page 61 Int .MJMW LOWER GROUP olm, Bznlrln-rs. Rau' Tzwfllf-Donulrl. Oylor. Xvnlfe. Melton. Wfillctt, Klamm. Larson. Davis, Rlmmlcs. Snymlcr. Scott, Sawyer, Weirlling, H. Smith, lcslcrman, l'. Long, Mu,-Xuan. Row Thnfc--Martin, Hull, Znrker, -Mlams, laumlon, Ballarrl. Xlurlry. Cornish. Bivkfrmrfl. Rigby, Yvray, Sl. Louis, unper. lmwlmlll, llloulgoxnery. Fisher. Rom Fnur4Kirchncr, Hill, Hayes, 4:Kinl1cy. Cray, lrovv, lX'illurnl. Nelson, Beasley, lfvge. Rnu' Ffz'r'4Kidtl, Wvhilnvy, Buvhmzm, Lunlur, Kivnc, D. Long, HL-alll, lllanion, Vlfecks. Rau- One-Palmer, Vvatson, Schwindt, Lawlis, Lusk, Jones, Lemert, Mc- osh, Osborn, Mize, G. Smith, Cannon, Leatherman, Somers, Roberts, 45 49' , 12 1 1 , ' 0- al ' 'I ', .4 PG G G df" new . 4 w 'ffl' ' 3' V 1 V ' H 7 . ," 2 I l ' t X iii!!- l w UPPER GROUP Row Ona-Page, McComb, Evers, DeBord, Tucker, Tholl, Marlow, Tracy, Cave, Heaton, Martin, B. Johnson. Christie. Hamilton. .lane Stir-klvy. Cum- mings. Council. Smith. Row Two- -Sl:-wart, lllu-4-lu-rn, Close. Kerr, Higgs, N I Motzncr, G1-men, Kim-4-ll, Mmm-y, Aunt-nnmux. Qlw-zz, Imall, Hylton, Holliday. Hullmzm, Slillarll, Fzxsig. Run' Tf1rfw'fKil1narlin. .lily Slivklvy, Yun Slyck. latlirxlorc, Drummonll. Phelps, Pzlrri-ali, hln'KnCl'ly, Mutlws, lmrsslic, Henley, Lane, Dodge. Nlvull, Potts. Ron' Fuufgliirnlulv, Morris, llc-nulcrson. Rogers. Stover, Und:-rwooll. llulklcy.DiIl1nun,Washlvurn.1'ridnlv, E. Jmvllllsoll, Hague, Flctclicr, Wlultun, Monroe. Starting the year off with a bang, by electing an excellent group of officers, it Was inevitable that the Junior class would make a name for itself in the annals of To- peka High School. President Bob Kirchner, assisted by Vice-President Pat Long, has led in the transition from lowly sophomoredom to mighty seniorhood. Secretary - Treasurer Bud Edmisten and Social Chairman Royce Palmer pulled together With Student Council Representatives lVlarjorie Alexander, Charles Menninger, and Harold Van Slyclc to threaten seriously the seniors' coveted limelight. lIHGrowing Pains," picturing the trials and MORNING Page 62 LOWER GROYP First R0u'fHe1-ndon, Finney, Baughman, Hill, DeGrz-iff, Brock, Hanson Draper, Bliss, Goorlnow, Deaver. Wciganrl. Nichols. Bruno, Coates, Larlencs Sr-rmzd Rim'--Clexnenl. Nlnchow. Wright. Pnrkixhlv, Mnsching. Hulson, 1'1l1f.onu. I,f-gan. iiyni. R..g1n,. Nh-'kr-llc. xt'il11tm.,. c,.m,,i.p11, Garcia T.'snmt..1, msn.-y. Thinl Razr' -xxn..Q.,n. xml,-,-, ina. cm-,a.,gt..n. YYilli.nns tim-ww, isawlsng, muy, M1-Cnig. nwy.-1-, cilima-ui..-m-.1, El..-y. finer..-ml, I.-It, Ht..-.I,. Higgins. fmnfi my 'Suk-. '14-1.11. o..l,,--I-, mifw.-.'. 'l't-.mill-, Holnu-S. Hotlhu Howard Carlnain, Nl. Johnson. Avkrrmalx. Harold Carxnalin, M. IJ. Johnson, Sayh-r, NM-gn-, trihulalions of a family with children of high school age, starred Harriet Ann Smith and Lucien Grey as the constantly quarreling brother and sister. This play gave proof of the talent and enthusiasm within the Junior ranks. ln addition to the splendid perform- ance of the actors, the ticket sale was the largest ill the history of Topeka High School. To lVlarjorie Jean Armentrout, husiness man- ager, and Margaret Oyler, the prize winning salesman, go the laurels for the financial suc- cess of the play. iiThe next and most spec- tacular victory claimed was the Junior-Senior MORNING Page 63 UPPER GROUP First Row-Markham, Alexander. Pennnrtz, Dark, Bohnsuvk. Trult. Bru baker, Benedict, Sullixan. Tidwell. Yan Nr-ss, Barlhel. lxnlp. Slade, Bran r-nre, Sodomek. Hahn. llillhurn. Srwolrrl Ron' -Cornish. Flcrlxivxgl. Grassick Parks. Ti-out-f, Hi.11z.l..y, in14i1,1,.-U, sn.-mms. N.,,-nm, AI.-r,.fn,..1, Farrim Hoxsty. llahlslrom. Harlwr. lilmlxcli. Euan. Jennings. Thirfl Run"-Vlagrur hanlou. Spin-r. Shoal. Nnyulnr. Hnrlhnznn. Ixlrk. I-,lwvwln-. Brooks, Mill lllmins, Xkvillncr, Trxlluutt, Nagin, l"lclning,:, Could, Eslmistcn. Prom. Again the Junior class boasted a rec- ord breaking ticket sale. After the program in the auditorium, which featured a train ride from snowy Lake Placid to sunny lVlalihu Beach, students in formal and in- formal attire made a colorful array, as they danced in the cafeteria. ilThe daisy chain composed of Junior girls is the last service of the Junior class. The girls in pastel for- mals with picturesque hats and bouquets of flowers, will form the aisle down which the seniors march to take their seats for com- mencement exercises in Moore Bowl. 'Phe Junior Class Q The ophomore Class SOPHOMORE OFFICERS-Top Row: Social Chairman, Orville Anderson, President, Harry Beerholimg Representative Student Council, Betty Ann Rhodes, Representative Student Council, Jack Odell. Bottom Row: Secre- tary, Ann Doniingog Vice-President, Donna Dodd, Representative Student Council, Virginia Ruth Scott. After a deluge of more than 890 sophomores, last fall, upper classmen at To- peka High found themselves somewhat jostled and disgruntled, hut quite intact. Nine hundred students, all searching nervously for rooms, are somewhat disturbing. llThere was one circumstance, however, which made the sophomores less conspicuous and more at home the first few days of school-the Little Sister program, directed by the Girl Y -- 1 Ji . lj 'nl Ap 'rt 1 j ,lf f F Ji' Razr Olin- Smith, Kinder, Sargent, Roniick, Shafer. Ret-cv. YVulkcr. Komp- f' t lun. Audcrsun. Klirhcls, DVC. Mut'Doiml4l, Gritliu, Holcomb, Gillespie, 0 PJ' 1- Haskell. Row Turuflfwing. Roberts. Spark-, Sanilxnt-yer. Pt-tcrson. NVallucc, ' , XI Meyer, Scott. Nvwlicrry. Chustku. liimlmunn. Rmlerivk. Bcttklnan. Phillips, I- - ,I 1' l.utx. Knight. Row Tl:rmef'I'rl1lovc, IJ. liccnl. Parker, Ernst:-ulixy, Perney, , A , " Cox, Fleming. Sinsuliaugh, Burke. Cooke, l7eWittie. Long, Taylor, S. Reed. ' . ri- 3. Row FuurfOwslcy, Brown, Bricry, Redmond, Toothinau, Casper. l -- MORNING Page 64 2 LOWER GROUP Run Om'-Shc-rrill, Dresclwr. Harris. Mc-Plicrson, Martin, Fitzpatrick, Pit-rr:-. MvConnu-ll. Nielson. Hoatright, Norm-ll, Birt,Wfaller,Miclic,Dz-nslow, Parrivk, Cronin, Row T1a'u7D:iw, Coleman, Adams. Hughes, Vvright. Hamm. Xivrtli. Xlillxorn. Peterson. Wvvir. Wvurtlin. Nlact'crrau, Dietz, Wiise- gzirw-r, YX'ilson. Lewis. Sruilinlvrs. -Xlexumlcr. Rml' Tfzn!r:YRi4ltll0, Hawks, Vvilliains, XIQKA-1-lay, Warner, B. Johnson, Collrurn. liiey, Shorty. Halloran, Nlanmcn. Horam-1-k. ltiukalmugh. Coopz-r. Ni:-hols, Wyrnorc. Row Four- Ingvls. Ashby, XIcGrn-w, Hunter. Kramer, Clement, Vermillion, Mohney, Buyers, Alvarez. Atwcll, Fink, Woollartl,--Siclmcrt. Row FivefC. Johnson, Baxter, Richmond. Reserves. The Little Sister party the second week of school is always the first opportunity for the sophomore girl to show her talent and meet other girls. The party this year pre- sented an entirely new idea. On the pro- gram each junior high was represented hy one or more students. The sophomore girls showed much ability. 1lAll 900 hegan their school life with flags flying as election drew near. Campaigning with high enthusiasm, MORNING Page 65 UPPER GROUP Ron' Una-M. Scott. Vifinklcr, Oifcngclcl. Neely. Ayers, Burke, Iott Marshall, Tliavhcr, Kanorlc, V. R. Scott, Mvl-'arlziml, Rlmdcs. C.Sf1ott Butler, Simmons, Braun. Rum Tu'n4Hf'Call. Ht-ck, Griffith, Green, Hamlin Baysinger, McKinley, Cummins, Sn-hwaru. Routlelsuslx. Ham, Xlillcr, Hay Walks-r, Thorn, Jay. Raw Tlucwf'1'aylor, Stone, Betzs-r, Woolly, Neil McNutt, James. H. Baughmun, Fitclitncr, Dick, A. Buughmun, Gager Wilson, Rodgers. they elected an ellicient hunch of otlicers, namely, Harry Beerhohm, president, Donna Dodd, Vice-President, Ann Domingo, Secre- tary-Treasurer, Orville Anderson, Social Chairman, ,lack Odell, Virginia Ruth Scott, Betty Ann Rhodes, Student Council Repre- sentatives. iThe social function of the year was the party. Harry had charge of the ticket sale, selling suficient tickets to make a small profit for the class. ,lack Odell was LOWER GROUP Rum Onefl-lahn, Brann, Bartlett, Burdick, Morris, McClain, Zarker, Ben- son, Kirk, Hunt, Pearl Chase, Jensen, Dc-an, Mayfield, Ham, Painter, Rad- clill. Page. Smith. Raw Two-Gilliland, Durllinger, Haysc, Shearer, Tschantz, Hill, Lowe, Hamby, Kictzman, Dicke, Bruhns. Buchanan, Brian, Elmore, Gillct, Bcaman, Fitzgerald. Yarnly, Lyon. Row Three-Voigt, Perry, lzlvcrsull, Pat Chase, Schenck, Rickenbanhcr, Ballard, Wilson, Str-imncyvr, Irwin. Rcissig, Greanc, Holford, LaClairc, Carpenter, Petter- son, Hedge, Hastings. Rau' Fourglrrhnsun. Bowles, Stotts, Cutting, Hamil- ton, Sorbcr, Humbert, Milam, Darrow, Dodge, Ashley, Dornan, Polley, Collier, VVolf, Underwood, Sproul, Honstcad, Becker, Kccshnn, Muchow, Coffman, Nelson, Bond, Rexroat, Rau' I"iuegl.izenbcry, Bick, Roberts, Mt-nningcr, Recd, Williams, Kanalzar, Bccrbohm, Blankenship, Yarnell, Ripley, Anderson, Quinlan, Sutton, Brown, Ulmcr, Crabb, Allison, Peyton, Ortman, Blackwood, Hartwick. in charge of the refreshments, Ann Domingo headed the decoration committee, and Donna Dodd Was chairman of the dance committee. Faculty supervisors were E. A. McCoy, Miss Ellen Campbell, Miss Mildred Huddleston, and D. L. Erwin. ilThe program was a school- room converted into a study of swing with Margaret Pierce, the teacher, having all her recitations in rhythm. ilMuch of the credit for the program goes to Betty Ann Rhodes and Margaret Pierce, assisted by Miss Ethel UPPER GROUP Row Une-G. Richardson, Greening, Goff, Walters, Blackburn. Bratten Larson, W'ilcox, King, Grilles, Domingo, Euwer, French, Garlinghouse XVarren, Pearson, Stricklcn, Sadler. Row Two-I. Knight, A. Knight Lindsey, Ethel Jones, Habvrkorn. Snider, Groal. Brock, Hitchcock, Cooper jenkins. Rcklites, Boon, Kay, Kauffman. Dubach. VV4-ntworth, Oylcr, Tabor Row Three-lfllnora Jones, Charlotte Johnson, Mitchell, Richards, Newbury Terp, Woeltjc, Marlow, McGranaban, Hcwilt, Millen, llcnlcy, Harrop, Rice May, Brookhouser, Atkinson, Wilson. Row Four-Ebersolc, Guntermnn Tosh, Winters, D. Richardson, Hosier, Schoonovcr, Phillips, Althauscr Harris, Barber, Walsh, O'Ncil, Gilman, Rose, Charles Johnson, Goodrich Lccson, Drown, Talbott. Row Five-Tyree, Mattson, Hamblin, Gcttlcr Burson, Loveless, Brindcll, Honcyman, Christman, Porterlicld, Isaacson Critcs, Guild, Mayer, Dunham. Frizell. il'l'he notable feature of the party was the complete participation in the social danc- ing after the program. Ernestine Kirk and Donna Dodd became the enthusiastic callers of the Hbig applef, during which Mr. McCoy and Don M. Gleckler responded to the call to ushinef, ilThe Sophomore class has made a name for itself in scholastic ability, athletics, debate, dramatics, and social life. Topeka High School is proud of its class of l94l0, which promises so much for the future. MORNING Page 66 l.OWlIli GROUP UPPER GROUP Rin' One--Lvhenliallor, Parr, Skilrhv, Yan Nice, Conkle, Yonnglllom, Hum- Row Urlefvogel. Stewart. Howe. Fisher, Berlin. A. Curfnizin. J- Cnrflnan null. l.. Orr. Dvshlvr, Cnrrothers, Jones, Dwyer, liartvll, Eason, Xlcfilain, Kcnilall. Cainplpvll, Stanley, Trapp. llasis, Kirkpatrick. Grooms, Rogers .1 mer. H.iwn's. Ron' Tu'ufl'owr-rs. Alonzo. Svhrnicll. ,I. Orr. B:-nun. Rams- Suvlilarlh. Starr. Shull. Tippin. Yolngxnzui. Lovell. Run' T11o-- Killer lugvr, l..firson, Dodd. hlcCovini4'k, Nlilluurn. Snook. Little. ffznnie, Klilslcr, Wiarilers, Schlichter. E. Huhncr, Virginia Kvivli, Saylcr. Spurlook. Still litlon. Murray. Cil'fornl, Miller. Run' Tlilcf--Xlartin, Somers. Allison. Ncrnamline Reich. Clark. Arnicl, Caskey. Painter. Baldwin. Hirkiix, Butler lh-los. Donros. Gardner, Taylor. llivt-rs. llainmcl. Nlvllrinlc, ,l. llaxis. Gila Naylor, Wlilliams. C. Cummings. Jay. Parsons, Rau' Tlirvw'--Gilpin. Engle: liii. Cloud, Fusion, Johnston, Dahlstrom. llnghvs. Rau: Four--Royr-r, Jennings, Hoist, Woodwaril, Nl, Nlontgoim-ry, Houil, Cassity, Juanita Smith ilconilr. Push-yr llilcll l', Dmia, Gordon. Nan X4-ss. Xlnse. Cowgvr. Her- Harily. Long. Rilihan. Xl. Bahm4'r. Somers. Myers. Pierson. Hivins. Tholnp in k. l-lherlc, Baylz-y. Jann-n, Tillinghast, Kell, Hun-y, Hinojosa, Whitmore son. Eggleston, Hurley. Juno Smith. Row Four'-R1-4-il. Day, D. Mont v. liicksun. Nlaloncy. gornz-rv. Scrirmpskiv, Nollcr. Xlercvr. Lagerstroln, Cnllvcrlson, D4-inzirec Wailleigh. Sz-ruler. Snyder. Slevin-k, Long. Keller, Morgan. Jolley, Carlson Kelsey, Colvin, Laird, Gralmham, Tni-ki-r. Row Fizvcff-Bishop, Kinney 4Continnerl from page 373 dance lines, had the Seniors rollicking through three dizzy hours of dancing and en- tertainment. llSenior vesper services, con- ducted hy Dean John W3l'1'CH Day of Grace Cathedral, will he held at 4 o'cloek, May 29. llGuiding all these activities is a faculty com- mittee including P.B. Graves, chairman, Miss Ruth Stout, Miss Edna Austin, Miss Pauline Lair, and Kenneth H. Meyers. llwvhen June 3 comes, these 550 graduating Seniors will wend their way between the lines of the tra- ditional Daisy Chain and take their places on the west side of Moore Bowl. There in the sunset they will receive diplomas. High school days are over lor the class of '33, MORNING Page 67 -Xlrxanuler. Crnnilcy. Dickson. .l. Cummings. NY. Smith, Crook, Finuf Jackson. Potts. Trantwc-in. Cnryca. ltr-1-wr-. Harrison. Erickson. John Smith 'l'ovinlr'y, Schobvr. Trott, Svrailswll. Run' Six-fllariiplwll, Singlvlon. Tom linson. Carxcrt, Clary, Phelps, Blick, Schindler, Foreman, Brieilcnlhzil llmlgcll. u"2lLl L, -, 2 .3 fl- gb l O .2 2 -,'?' ' Four Friend .... Miss Grace Bixler 'Four friends have left the school this year, Don Oliver Left the little community Where ties are close, Wll61'C even those we do not know Ella Mae Van Vleck Are friends of friends of ours. Moyer Llle 0The first a teacher Whose merry laugh And flashing quips made English classes gay. Quick to enjoy She shared the things she lovede- Good books, flowers, hospitality. At last she Went Hon leave of absence," Her final message a uthank youw To those Who granted her request for rest. ODon Oliver, for one Who spent So little time Within the school, had Friendships far and Wide. A sportsman, he lived ln sports, in games of skill and feats Of strength. He looked at life With an athlete's steadiness and buoyant zest. 'The third, a girl Who would have smiled That praise should follow mention of her name: Quiet grace and kindly services Wvere natural to her. In classes, in her home, She did the Waiting tasks so happily They were no longer tasks. Her resence Hmade a sunshine in the shad lace.'7 P Y P 'And last, When spring time drew To out-of-doors all boys Who love a fishing rod and reel, Moyer Lile went to his death. With him a friend, one as true And fine as he, both loyal to the best. They gave their best in church and home and school. QThese friends have left the school this year: Wie think of them with love and proud esteem. MORNING Page 68 lW0 ALHO UR UUIETY R010 0lll"'l1lI'lCliStPll, Belcher, L. Richards, xVllllL'1ll'I1ll, lloehncr. II. Ellis, Schroeler. Trautwein, J. Richards. King. Adams. Bt-ll, Ahcll, Michelson. Arinstcad, llendcrson, Ackcrinan. Row Two-- Yealc. fiunninghani. llayncs, Sweet, Carroll, Stcplu-ns, W1-dell, ftlilam. Nll'I1lllHgL61'. Wallace. Brunkow. Nlerillat. Kingman, li. Xloscr. Terp, Anderson. lXlOlllfLllI1lHl'Y. Eflmistcn. ljalns. Row Three -lilnrow. Yocuin. Sant. llnnagin. hlallu-wson. Lucas. D. Because it was felt that many Topeka High graduates merited recognition for superior schol- arship, outstanding leadership, exemplary char- acter, and loyal service, Chapter 388 of The Na- tional Honor Society was installed in Topeka High School in l925. Since that time ahout 15 per cent of each graduating class has heen honored with memhership in the organization. Only 2l an- swered the roll in '25, hut of the Class of '38, 86 were ollicially given memhership May 20 in the annual initiation creinony. llAs a reward for ex- cellence in journalism, the Arthur J. Cai-ruth, Jr. Chapter of National Quill and Scroll has since l927 recognized annually hetween 25 and 30 Tro- National Forensic League tx 9 1 25 .gif-ax' 5 .- ug ... ik:-f Ellis. lialitzki. Lawrence. llurkharill. Ditlcmorc. Granger. Mc- Enlirc. Easlcrday. Armstrong. Gcsse-ll. lliggs. D4-ever. Collinson. Logan. Row FOIIF-'Pit-'1'l'C. Dr-itz, Pinct. Nagle. Clleclislicltl. T. Xloscr, Orr, Todd, lfoulks, Domingo, Nll7Dl'Tll14Jll, lludson. Mor- gan, Rankin, Stockdale-. Row Fire' -Wiise, Tilghman. llalladay, Rirzlmanlson, French. Cohllc, Williams, llamilton, Nlclflhenny. Ns-iswangcr. jans. Requirements for appointment to this inter- national society, of which Miss Ruth E. Hunt is local sponsor, are threefold: first, a high standard ol journalism work, second, a WB" average in all suhjects for the current year, and finally, ap- proval hy the National Secretary. ilFounded for the purpose of promoting competitive speech in high schools, The National Forensic League is represented in Topeka High hy Chapter 235, estah- lished in l928 and sponsored hy J. Edmund Mayer. Three degreesethose of Merit, Excel- lence, and Distinctionf-may he earned on the hasis of points from the many interscholastic for- ensic contests which are held throughout the year. Quill and Scroll mt Hou'-J. Eilntnnrl hlaycr, coach. Dunagin. l'lverctI. Cogswell, Top RIIIVY Cornish, Yocnxn, lie:-ver, Cookinliani, Logan, NlClj6l'I1'1lJll, RCPIISK Front Row- lfllis. Traulwcin, Lewis. hlcrillal, llicliarfls. llallanlay. Neiswanger. lves. llizlzlle Ron' -Tilghman. Les-ch. Neale, l,awr1'ncc. Terp. llowe. ljanis, Yi'illian1s. l'il'tll1f Kon' llurkllartlt. N I 111 lIl't'fIll't" -Wie-cli-ll, Sweet, Sant. and Rankin. l'lKlIIllSlf'll. Marshall. Erickson. Slt'IJllf'I1S. llicllards. lxlllillll. Dille- NIORNING Page 69 more. Elizahcth Coates and Charlotte Ellis are not in the picture. gag' CHIHIL I Slam! Bang! Crash! As one man, the Topeka High School student body closes its books with a mighty flourish and hounds out of the door to freedom, with the ringing of the final bell at 3:15. jlThe Snack Shop, with its candy bars and cold drinks, opens immediately after school to furnish refreshment for those who .remain in the building for extra-curricular activities. jlliefore long, the Gem and Ace's fnow Owl Drugstore No. Zj become congested with a'relaXing" students. jlWith football and basketball seasons over, the Trojan uwarriorsi' have their choice of tennis, track, golf, and baseball practice. jlSunlight Dances, this year called Lunch Club affairs, helped the average Trojan get better acquainted with his fellow students. jllioom 2l9 means much more than a room for all students with journal- istic aspirations. jlThe music rooms are always busy, in the mornings before school, during the day, and again after school, in both vocal and instrumental departments. jlThe Boots and Saddle Club and the Junior Press Club hold regular meetings after school. jlnSeventh hour" for makeup work, while it does not hold the same interest as other after- school activities, plays a part in the life of the average Tro- jan. jlwhether it be practice for the Christmas assembly, the Senior Play, or just the lowly Sunflower skit, the stage in the auditorium is always occupied after school by student actors earnestly going over lines and actions in preparation for the next production. jlFrom whatever angle you care to look at it, the average Trojan's activities, from the time classes end until the dinner hour, play an important part in his well-rounded education and add much to his pleasures. AFTERNOON Pa 1- 70 'X FTERNOON Page 71 TIME MARCHE Expressions relax considerably as Roy Hotze guarantees a Mclean More than four thousand feet do the closing hell rings at 3:15. sweepw of all High School rooms. tread this path year in and year out. The Trojan team off for a tough Footliall heroes are ni a de-not Starving students get satisfying scrimmage at Chandler fiield. born. Ask our championship team! snack from the Trojan Snack Shop. AFTERNOON Page 72 - L pjlgtm P, Q SN 'L ia Lit +4 if Qt fl Q' f- iv! ' fLf7,!7 ily. ' ight YQ-L "' J ' 91' 5L,t 1-Q13 X ,Lt 'Q Knights and Ladies of ,IOll1'I1illlSl1l Home room basketball teams go Da' y patrouizers oftl10C0m worry X at work at the Hrouud tablef' over biff with all High School bow. Pat las' orcleriuff and 1'e-oi'clm'i1w. lb C' F . . O C' A Snappy clique at Ac-cis aftm' Miss Burkholdor and Bill Davis The hlmig apple" is now just a school hours heckling f0l1I1t21lIlC6l'S. work ou All-School party program. memory. hut it was so much fun. p a' K4 1' fp, I. ' ' X ll o B 0 ..,.. p , 3 B V 912 h Q Q x -2 41 xg ' ' g , K' . A A S XXX a xv' ' A X V- A l , AFTERNOON Page 73 T Y ' "" Q gui-vfJ?, Q ?iY Y,..if : ff:.: ..., g - fr' i i 5 Track and Field Track ViCt0I'i6S Came to Topeka High with great frequency dur- ing the season of 1938. Coach Fred R. Powers started the schedule with a bright outlook and soon discovered that he had cultivated a winner. jlWith the first call came scores of answers. Sophomores displayed such inter- est that a sophomore squad was formed. jlFirst on the list of opponents was Highland Park. Trojan trackmen scampered over the cinders to win this meet 108W to 2356. jlEmporia came, saw, and was conquered 102 to 30. Wlyandotte and Argentine invaded Topeka to match strides with the Men of Troy, but went home on the short ends of the score. The Trojans cap- tured 6536 points, the Bulldogs 64, and Argentine 13Z. At first this meet was won hy Wyandotte, but a new ruling gave Topeka the victory. ilNow came the Kansas Relays. Coach Powers selected his outstanding performers to compete in this classic and was Hoff for Lawrencefi Cop- ping a first here, a few seconds, thirds, and fourths there, the Trojans amassed a 25 point total. When the day's activities were finished and the scoring checked and re-checked, who was on top? Topeka! Not since 1915 had a Topeka team won this coveted title. Don Pollom turned in the outstanding performance, smashing the 200-yard low hurdles record hy 1.3 seconds. Pollonfs time was 22.1 seconds. ilNeXt the Topekans entered the Baker Relays as defending champions. Wyandotte nosed out the Tro- jans on the final event to win 34W to 33Xz. Three new marks were set hy the Topekans. Pollom again shattered the low hurdle time, traveling the distance in 22.8 seconds to lower the old record of 23.7 seconds. Charles Zarker stepped off the mile in 4:37.23 to set a new time in this event. The Trojan medley relay quartet of Darrold Davis, Dick Wulfktthle, Forrest Slaughter, and Morris Zarker set a new record of 3:33.7 in this cruise. This mark was 7.1 seconds lower than the old mark. Next on the schedule is the conference meet. With the Trojans having defeated several of the league teams in previous meets, the dope at this writing points to a Topeka victory in this meet, and perhaps in the state meet-the championship! Raw Om-v--Clxrisman. Rehn. Wulfkuhlc. Scott. Polloin. C. Zarkcr. Davis. Dunner. Rn-ell. NI. Zurkcr. Row Twu-Slaughter, Finney. Hoduell. Welie. Briedrnthnl, Hardman. l"ettz:rs. Shoup. Shaw. Burke, Row Three--Jenkins, Haas, B. O'Neil, liolverts. Williams. Nippzer. Morgan. Lattimorv. Morris. Gentry. Run' Ifuur-D. I.. Irwin. coach. Kniilht. Duncan, Bachmun. Palm:-r. Cox. Johnson. Luna. Anrlr-rsun, T. O'Xr'i1. Magnuson. stnnlent manager. Frml R. Powers. couch. AFTERNOON Page Row Ona-Wise, Talbot, D. Crabham, Leslie, Carter, Reed. Row Two--L. Grab- ham, Smith, Blakely, Lamar, Hudson, Losey. Row Three-Kell, Neighbors, Slioaf, Holcombe, Petterson. Row Four---Halliday, Logan, Kilmartin, Kirchner. Golf and 'Penni A fighting will to Win and the desire to attain perfection was about all the 1938 golf squad possessed at the start of the season. After a few Weeks, conditioning under the guidance of Coach H. D. Shotwell, the team began to take form and, though maybe not of championship caliber, it has given evidence of winning at least its share of the matches. jlWyandotte cut down on the Trojan share in the first match, winning in an-eight man con- flict. ilNeXt on the campaign was a triangular meet with Wyandotte and Argentine. Again the Trojan fairwaysters lost to Wyandotte, but this time had the satisfaction of turning back the Argentine delegation. ilAfter plac- ing fourth in the Lawrence invitational meet, the Tro- jan linksmen traveled to Emporia and lowered their own record to 331 strokes. Charles lVlenninger, number one man, won medalist hon- ors in this meet. 1lWith the team improving rapidly Coach Shotwell looks for- ward hopefully to the re- gional, Topeka invitational, and state golf meets. AFTERNOON Page 75 With the first seven men of the 1937 squad lost by graduation, Coach W. J. Bar- nett found his squad depleted of veterans. His hopes hit a new low in 1938-until the squad began its matches. jILack of courts on which to practice was another difficulty. As the first match approached, the Trojans had not had a dayis practice on outside courts, while their opponents, Wichita East, had already played several matches. lICame the Wichita East match-the teamis 1938 debut. Sur- prising even themselves, the Trojans trounced the Wfichitans 5-1. jlNeXt, Coach Barnettis crew swung their rackets in true form to down the Kansas Citians 5-4. illVleeting a strong field, the doubles team of Bob Kirch- ner and Roy Shoaf captured this section of the Emporia lnvitational meet. Kirchner lost in the finals of the singles division. 1lWith the conference, regional, and state meets ahead, Trojan 11et stock is rising rapidly. Sclioonovcr, Kilmer, Clawsey, Mennin er, Temple, Brown, Cades. 1 'wx .., - as af EMILY JEAN MILAM, Tennis GALE BRUNKOW, Golf GERTRUDE TRACY, Golf BETTY MCCRATH, Baseball Q,,J5'nO,vlyjQNQ afQf54f+fs"Q95 wyogy' aww Girl ' Athletic Chasing a little ball around may seem silly to the uninitiated, but the dames of Topeka High consider it serious business. MGoing athleticw for these four senior girls means bringing in trophies. ilwieldirig the racket has proved easy for Emily ,lean Milam. Copping both Girls, Singles and Doubles champion- ships for the city in '34 and '35, Emily ,lean deserves her fame. illfour years a golfer, Gale Brun- kow has fought her way upward. She proved her ability last year as Medalist for the city and winner of the first flight for the state. ilChampion of the City Wo- men,s division, and runner-up for the State Consolation and Alexandria Wo m e n' s tourna - ment in '37, Gertrude Tracy is heading straight for other honors in her golfing career. WIA mem- ber of the D-X Oilers, a city team, for six years, Betty Mc- Grath has helped win city and invitation championships for two years. Basketball is her hobby. From the antiquated plan of physical education by formal exercise and vigorous sports, Miss Milicent Hosmer and Miss Mildred Hudclleston have developed a new program with the emphasis upon the individual girl. ilA weekly period has been devoted to culture and etiquette so the girls may discover how to make themselves more attractive, while acrobatic stunts train them in muscular coordination. ilThrough a new and more ellicient system of physical and medical examination designed by Dr. Elvenor Ernest, a more thorough check is made on the health of all girls entering Topeka High School. iITournaments have been held in shuffleboard, bowling, and ping pong, as well as in the four major sports of the year, speedball, volleyball, basket- ball, and baseball. ilThe Girls' Athletic Association and the Boots and Saddle Club are sponsored by the department and have a total enrollment of 160. Many girls have also taken advantage of the swimming and golf lessons which are offered without charge. AFTERNOON Page X Elzfffiiili 4' ff 'ffyfi' ,aim The untlower JOE LOGAN DOW DFFX FR Editor 1111 'Xlana Last May, before the 1937 SUIIHOWCI' was off the press, Joe Logan, Don Deever, and A11drea lVlarshall stepped up from their positions as staff assistants to become staff heads of the l938 Sunflower4,loe the editor, Don business manager, Andrea assistant editor. 1lDuring the surnmer these three let contracts, worked on plans, chose a few staff members, and by Sep- tember were Mready to gof' And go they did! Frank Cookinhain began sending out senior picture appointments the second Week of school. George Cobbe launched a subscription campaign in October. 1lMlVleet the Deadlines' was the slogan i11 tl1e Sunflower office, and with Editor Logan as chief hustler, the staff has followed the school year uaround the clockv without last minute rushes. The o11e let-up in the year,s work came with the prep- aration for the Sunflower skit, which opened the spring subscription drive. ilNoW, even with the book distributed, the year is not over. Advertising must be collected for by July l, and John Tilghman must make out a finan- cial report. A copy of this with the yearbook will be sent for N.S.P.A. rating -- and the Work of the 1938 Sunflower staff will he complete. l AFTERNOON Page 77 EDITORIAL-Standing. Bud Edmisten, Bob Halladay, Charlotte Ellis. Seated: Clara Smithmeyer, Elva ,lean Dittc- niore, Andrea Marshall, Joe Logan, lVlarjorie Leech, Nancy Lou Cunningham, Sara Wil- son. BUSINESS - Standing: Charles lVlenninger, John Lat- timore, Don W1'ay. Seated: Ruthvlfeigand, George Cobhe, John Tilghman, Don Deever, F1'3.l'lliCO0lill1l1HIH, Bill Rigby, Louise Vlfeidling. Fall World Under the guiding hands of Harry Williallls, editor, and Marjorie Terp, busi- ness manager, the lall Wo1'lcl greeted the average Trojan in a new dress4with modern sanserif type in 11ame plate and headlines, replacing the more conservative style of for- mer years. llNot all the renovations were on the exterior, either: new developments plan- ned by l-larry in his four-weeks journalism course at Northwestern last summer influ- enced the VVorld's policies. Among these was the determination to make the editorial col- umn voice school opinions that Trojans would read. Another was the vigorous campaign for pep clubs. llOther innovations were the co-edilorship of Periseope, elimination of Mdirtw columns, more Hcutsf, and a live-wire sport page under the editorship of Hob Hal- laday. llSuch celebrities as Albert T. Reid, Richard Halliburton, Glenn Gray, Earl Sande, Arthur Capper, and Walter' A. Hux- rnan were interviewed by the staff members. I f . The Topelccs r Schooi World Fafifmi f r i ' fiifmfil'-375-T5 A . Q r.. fsfz, . 1 K it ,131 Am smssw Tw pans ' igAb.n Port,Quarirv , .-,rife .rrj-,,. ' ' QI' .9 , ,,t W., W. ,, , -i5'AT'h'iY"it1 "' ..,.Al:.if, , 'TS H, . ,ii T152 A,"' NZ, 3 531. 575 ff swf'-..f.. V. ..,,,.. , Jigga, -ff.3g51f.'g.14Cfi5N . Dew-S l is if 'ff TQ P'lfal?l?'9 ff - 5 Ffiifg .,i....wR- iiii A Q Saw- oma- E .. ag, A . gy ,,.g..l1'iI ,.,,,, M .,., . ..,,.,-,.-, f.7.,,,L ,.1,,.W, .. -. Wfnrggwl fezgf..-ra. ft' 'V5.'V53T1 -- A K, ,.., f. LQMBPQS1 I gf, M K I' X ma e-r:,rx.- , 1 .5EQfi95liiiiimiifniiliilkseiiwno V' f 1 -.-.4 W .. ::4L:,Q,.'g '.-- r,.t 1 11- +fwOw' G ch WS '. "' A gfgzffwff- :rf 'Q M 1 , '- ' r . 225 ' . X .ft ,fs ,H- an t xa., .Q fi W M r wg 7 gf. if ' . .. z9:f?L'YiE5 .. 3':z-.,j,'j.:,f: 7 .yfqjffj-Miyagigggggifggggrs - mf- pa., iff 'fix :EEL if P 'W - w we-.Q f.w:.,1.fe1r, .. , s EDITORIAL A Stamling: Lois Stephens, Clara Smithmeyer, Bob Chapman, Hugh Willianis, ,lohn Corlchill, Bob Halladay, ,lack Yo- cum, Earle Scott. Seated: Margie Edmisten, Martha Sue Kendall, Frances Armstrong, ,lim McDer- mott, Harry Williams, Charlotte Ellis, Margery Lawrence, Eliza- beth Coates, Genevieve Veale, Sara Wiilson. BUSINESS - Stanrling: Betty Powers, Mary Bellerllillotson, Stan- ley Hobson, Linden May, Virginia Galitzki. Seated: June Richards, Dorothy Schroeter, L. M. Cornish, Marjorie Terp, Elaine Menich, George Douros, Mary Louise Belcher. AFTERNOON Page -il' HARRY WILLIAMS . . Fall World Editor KIABJOBIE TERP . Fall Wvorld Bus. Nlfll. ,IINI IXICIDEBNIUTII . Spring World Editor .IUNE RICIINRIJS . Spring World Bus. Nlffr - -4 Wg' EDITORIAL e Standing: Earle Scott, G. C. Parks, Boh Halladay, .Iohn Corkhill, Paul Vifilliams., Stanley Hohson. Seated: IVIary Louise Belcher, Emily Jean Milam, Helen Burkhardt, L. M. Cornish, ,Iim McDermott, ,Iaclg Yocum, Lois Ijams, Betty Stewart. BUSINESS -Stamling' Bob Eid- son, Larry Forliy, Kieth Cloeptil. Seated: Martha Sue Kendall, Frances Armstrong, Eleanor Os- liorn, June Richards, Louise De Graff, Bolmerta Wihippl n Mc Donaldjio Z -X FTERNOON Page T9 Xxufw F 'LQ X PLJIXLBXJ 4 fi-I-i" IPI - I- Mmmlv mach Y, ,Nj f5.ku i XYXT0? I ljinthll! iKf'lx.,LQ1.x.'5 I pri ng W Taking over a berth his predecessor had filled nlost capalmly, Editor Jim lVIcDer- mott proueeded to strengthen the World's position as a factor to he reckoned with in school affairs. His Willow Branch, in which he expressed his personal views on school matters, lrecanie the paper's strongest single influence in swaying student opinion. Its chief hattle was waged over the student court question. iijune Richards, as husiness man- ager, steered the Viforld gaily through Waters that were often trouhled. Several weeks she carried the full hurden of 'Gad ehasingn alone. iiThe spring Viforld made several con- tributions to the paperis history, among them its sensational April I front page and its eX- perinient with Hrocket headlines. iiHonors for the year: All-American CN. S. P. AJ, First Honor Rating CC. S. P. AJ, First Place Human Interest Feature and Honorable Men- tion News Story QUniversity of Kansasj. orld Joe Logan . . Andrea Marshall . BIId Edmisten . Clara Smithmeyer Bob Halladay . . Charlotte Ellis . . Nancy LoII Cunningham . . . . llarriett Snyder Marjorie Leech . Dorothy Howe Dorothy Van Es Bette Erickson . . The Publication Sunflower Stalf EDITORIAL BUSINESS STAFF . . . . . . Editor . , . . Assistant Editor . Associate Editor . . Art Editor . . Sport Editor . . . Feature Editor Club Editor . Assistant Club Editor . . Senior Class Editor . . Asst. Sr. Class Editor . . Asst. Sr. Class Editor .lunior-Sophoniore Class Editor Sara Wilson . . Class Identification Editor Don Deever . . . . . Bill Rigby . . John Tilghman . Ccorge Coblme . Frank Cookinham Don Wray . . Ruth Wcigancl . Charles Menninger Business Manager A I Bs as Mana 'r . ssociae u inirs I c . . . Auditor Circulation Manager . . Lithograplting Manager Advertising Solicitor Advertising Solicitor Advertising Solicitor . . John Lattimore . Advertising Solicitor Elvaiean Dittemore, Frances Armstrong, Stanley llobson, Estetta Dcrnaree, Pauline Reed . Copy Writers Louise Weidling . Advertising Solicitor World Staffs FALL SPRING EDITORIAL STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF llarry Williams ........ Editor Jim McDermott ........ Editor Jim McDermott ...... Assistant Editor L. M. Cornish . . . . Assistant Editor Charlotte Ellis . . News Editor Jack Yocum . . News Editor Hugh Williams . . Headline Editor John Corkhill . . . . Sport Editor Bob Hulladay . . . Sport Editor Paul Williams, G. C. Parks . . Asst. Sport Editors Margery Lawrence .... Girls, Sport Editor Helen Burkhardt . . Girls, Sport Editor Lois Stephens ...... Feature Editor Lois ljams . . . Feature Editor Margie Edmisten, Sara Wilson . Periscope Editors Bob Halladay . . Periscope Editor Genevieve Veale .... . Alumni Editor Betty Stewart . . . Alumni Editor Elizabeth Coates . . . . Column Editor Emily lean Milam . . Club Editor Emily Jean Milam . . . Club Editor Mary Louise Belcher. . Column Editor .lack Yocum . . . Exchange Editor Linden May . . . . Cut Editor Clara Smithmeyer . . Art Editor Stanley Hobson . Exchange Editor Bob Chapman ....... Cut Editor Clara Smithmeyer ...... Art Editor BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS STAFF Marjorie Terp ..... Business Manager June Richards ..... Business Manager Elaine Menich, L. M. Cornish . Asst. Business Managers Bob Eidson ........ Auditor Dorothy Schroeter .... Down the Avenue Louise DcGrafl, Helen Terp, Stanley Hobson .... Circulation Manager Margaret Scott, Marybelle Tillotson . . Solicitors George Douros ........ Auditor Betty Powers, Virginia Calitzki, June Richards, Mary Belle Tillotson . . Solicitors Linden May ...... . Collector Topeka High Life Bill Ives ......... Co-Editor David Neiswanger . .... Co-Editor L. M. Cornish . . . Co-Business Manager June Richards . . . . Co-Business Manager Topeka High Life is a new picture supple- ment Sponsored by the publications depart- ment. The idea was conceived and carried through by Bill lves and David Neis- wanger. Students contributed pictures. Q Martha SIIe Kendall, Frances Armstrong, Down the Avenue Kieth Cloeptil . . . . Circulation Manager Larry Forby . .... Collector Trojan-etiquette Margery Lawrence, chairman Charlotte Ellis Nancy LoI1 Cunningham Dorothy Schroeter Elizabeth Coates Marjorie Terp Margie Edmisten Sara Wilson Eight girls of the publication department edited the material used in T1'ojan-eti- quette, student handbook of manners which was compiled in home rooms and will be ready for distribution to students this fall. llill and SCI'0ll membership has been conferred on twenty-four journalism students this year in recogni- tion of their service on the publications. Five other stu- dents-John Corkhill, Nancy Lou Cunningham, Stanley Hobson, Dorothy Schroeter, and Hugh Williams-also gave unlimited service, but were not eligible to Quill and Scroll because of the HB" average required by the society in all subjects for a year. The stalls take this opportunity of thanking these students for their valuable assistance. AFTERNOON Page 80 w. I X X .Q .K ' Xl TICH E 'v 'Q x Q ' A g ' 'X 1 -Q I-I . h I . , A . 1 5 x l Q ll Ill? I A clear, slelldvgr, girlisll voice singing Hflocl Bless , 'A This Houscgi' a Slllldlxllt audience following cvwy worcl 1'eYc'r- f i R vnily-Willis memory of the lflasler assemhly will long remain w ' isilh Topeka High Srllool. To some il, was at Hrsl inlrmluc- 5 lion lo Murjory l,uc'us, whom girls of lhc music' llCIJill'lHl?llt C 'M A l vlevtml Most H0p1'0svl1lulix'c Girl Wlusim-imi. To ollwrs il was X x . U only illlillllljl' ol' Nlu1'ju1'y's lowly K'UIllI'llJlIli0l1S to musivul programs. qliqflllillly liuimiw-ml, Hill Nliillvr was numcml Most 0 ' y Q, li9Il1'USf'lllilliXt? Hoy Xlusii-ian hy huys ol' the music: mleparl- 5 l silent. Generous with his lalenl, Hill has illlp0ilI'l'Ll on count- X I lass piugrziiiis. Not only has he lwlmigml lo every HIlI!'41l'ill wgamiiimlimi il hor mm hc-long lo. hul he has mm hig h in ' x flixiclual lmnors luis year xxilh his Yuicv :incl his hom. i YUUY llilgll' Ill v J Mixed Choru Lovely voices lifted in lilting melody personified the Topeka High Mixed Chorus in the Easter assembly, which is annually presented entirely hy the music depart- ment. The mixed chorus, which had the predominant part, is made up of the more inexperienced vocal musicians. ln fact, the first outside chorus a music student joins when he comes to high school is the mixed chorus. From there, if he is selected, he advances to the small Trojan A Cappella choir or glee club. 'llThe chorus meets once a Week after school in room 332. There the student learns to blend his voice with other voices and to appear for the first time on outside programs. llThe concert which comes from the speakers, platform at commencement exercises is sung by the chorus for the outgoing seniors. The appearance of the group in pastel formals, senior caps and gowns, dark suits, and light dresses, makes an impressive display. Music rings clear through the dusk as another class takes its final bow. AFTERNOON Page 8 DAVID T. LAWSON Here they come! Yellow plumes glint- ing, down the street the Topeka High School band marches in black uniforms and gold cord, gorgeous drum majors and baton twirlers prancing, instruments shin- ing in the sun-a sight that makes To- pekans thrill with justifiable pride. For, more than ever this year, the Topeka High hand belongs not only to the high school, but to Topeka. It was civic enthusiasm and hacking that made possible the purchase of the uniforms that AFTERNOON Page 83 until this winter had been so sadly needed. llWinning high honors in the contest field, both in groups and as soloists, the members under the direction of Mr. Lawson have had a suc- cessful year. From the pep parade last fall to the Easter parade this spring, they have served Well. llThe organiza- tion of the Mothers, Club, the festival of five hands, and en- tries in several contests form a major part of the program of this fast-stepping group. ln return for its service, the band has been repaid by appreciation and support. The Band Ly-!NAlNA.?A,CJs9-S-'mf-I.Q5A.l3K arxar. Kwai - llrohestra aolltfllilfiius Mu,SiC hath charms, and this year the music of the vocal department of Topeka High has charmed many. The Girls' Glee Club under the direc- tion of Miss Irene DeMun, and the Trojan A Cappella Choir and Boys' Clee Club under the direction of Don lVl. Gleckler, have sung on many programs both at school and at public gatherings. jlln the fall the girls of the Glee Club were honored by having a number, MOh Mother A Hoopfl dedicated to them by its composer, lVlaX Krone. The climax for the fall and winter season for the girls was the invitation from Karl Krueger to appear with the Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra in its concerts of February 25. uThe Polevetian Maidensi' was the number in which the glee club Was featured. HThe girls sang beautifullyf, Mr. Krueger commented. jlThe Trojan A Cappella Choir had its Hbig moments" When it sang over station WIBW here, and over station WDAF in Kansas City. jIThe Boys7 Glee Club has appeared at various junior high schools and churches during the year. flSpring brought many contests. The first, Northeastern Kansas district con- test, Was held in Topeka. The Girls' Clee Club received Highly Superior rating. The Emporia contest was the last of the yearg in this, the Girls' Glee Club received Highly Superior rating, while the Boys, Clee Club and A Cappella received Superior rating. Soloists Marie Jones and lVlarjorie Leech rated Highly Superiorg O. D. Butcher and Nina Nelson, Excellent. AFTERNOON P 811- -1 '-- ' 9 if u 44 W " 1. "' i ' I A 1 , 1 6tAlways ready," a good slogan for the Topeka High School orchestra. Directed hy David T. Lawson, this group of student musicians supplies a great amount of the enter- tainment for Topckaas Cluhs and eivie organizations. Not always the whole group, hut small ensemhles trained in this ' manner, furnish music for numlaerless social functions. 1iAs a large group, orchestra mernhers give one or two con- certs and enter several contests each year. This program, which always attracts a large audience of music lovers, and their fine ratings in all Contests signify better than words the type of music' they are Capable ol' ollering to any audience. Pieces from operas, operettas, suites hy the finest composers, and even popular selections are in their repertoire. liwlany of the members of this group are aeromplished soloists and have gained recognition in several national contjsitsfl M Wa lr 1 - H1 - M - - - 0 I 5, ,A I 1 i AFTERNOON Page 85 I f . WZ! z- , 277. i f-4 444!J I , ,J lffw, Jyff., 4!,j,f,fa1,i 01" - ' a!Jff1' L' Ty, y,'fVQl-'JJ' I f3,7cfy,1,,vJZL-1.4 Qld! if "V""V M4 7191 M W 'hw MM ffrfffa LIFE HE UNIES AT Life RCSUHIBS at 82003 with the approaching night, a wide variety of interesting activities awaits the average Tro- jan. Parties, plays, and sports carry leading roles in this drama of nocturnal adventures. illn early fall, football games and steak roasts take students out-of-doors and away from the crowded ballroom and theater. Basketball games, followed by varsities in the cafeteria, bring out the crowd on winter week-ends. 1lFor the average Trojan's cultural recreation, this season offered the Kansas City Philharmonic Orchestra, the Music Festival, and the Passion Play. 'ilAlasl The most common and least instructive of all night-time activities is the picture show. illVlany Topeka high slu- dents have hobbies that keep them at home of an evening. ilOne often disappointing, but quite necessary activity is the dress rehearsal for each of the dramatic productions. iIFormals, which are Hthrillingi, to sophomore girls only, are always held on warm, windless nights. Even the weather during Christmas vacations tries to warm up just for the parties. 1lOccasionally the average Trojan and his date feel in a melancholy mood. Then a quiet evening at Edel- bluteis is probably in the offing. illnteresting radio pro- grams throughout the week offer a strong temptation for stu- dents to neglect their lessons. ilWe must not forget those lessons. While the social life of Topeka high forms the kernal of its well known democratic spirit, five-sevenths of the evenings during the week are supposedly spent in prep- aration of the next dayis lessons. Probably this is not actually the truth except around final time. However, the evening as well as the daytime must be included in a com- plete resume of the daily Hlife of the average Trojanf, EVENING Page 86 2 Qxk I 8.00 'HEWIGO Finney goes around left end for a Holloway is the only player left Cessell, Washburn, and Beerbohm- gain as team-mates open up a hole. standing after the usual pile up. those three eiferveseent uhlow-offs." The Trojans chalk up a uno-gain" ll looks like a HHeavy-Buekll session ltls the gang at the football game when stopped by a Wichita wall. between the halves of a tough game. arriving a minute before the kick oil. EVENING Page 83 TIP UP IN Cardlmard leaves. exhibited by the Miss A-X. Vringlm- and Miss Wvhec-lei' This yeafs xarsilies xselv the lwsl Pep club, make up the Trojan Wim. Hlnakv-up"i'z1slfu1'1m1jui' prudm-liun. Owl' held in lhm- Trojuii cafetvriu . p .R ffm .1 442' I3- ll -1 ' i 0' ' 1' i oi ' ', Z M4 ! X 5 if i-,4L?+l.SA,LglWi,,5"' .fir k W I Q V -TLW EX ICNINC Page 89 9 1 es' ,E l 4 f Junior- enior Prom ,,.-- - ,Y HAH Aboardlw started the Tro- jan Special on its colossal tour at 8 p.m., March 25-North, South, East and West. ilThe first stop was snowy Lake Placid, where skaters waltzed and a male quartette sang. ilNeXt came the Chase and Gettum radio program from Radio City, New York, where John Preachy and all the re gular cast E- including Wellsizig Ready, Dorothy Glamour, Charlie M. Smarty and Elmer Burden, and the Proud Twins-were decidedly con- vincing. ilSouthern belles and beaux dancing on the lawn of a Southern mansion followed. Colored students entertained with superlative pecking, truckin', shagging, and suzy-quing. 1l4'A11 out for Malibu Beachln came the cry at last. The sunrise cloud scenery prepared by the stagecraft class was well worthy of the spon- taneous applause which greeted it. 1lWith the uSpecial" home in the sta- tion again, guests retired to the cafe- teria for refreshments and Judkirfs music. ilDancing held forth, until the playing of HGoodnight, Sweet Dreamsi' at ll:3O fan unheard-of hour for school functionsj brought thewllrojan Tourvto a successful end. EVENING Pa e 90 Q fi' All- chool Smooth Sailing! The All-School Party, presented by the Student Coun- cil, resulted in unprecedented good time for more than 1,000 students. ilAlioard the good ship T.H.S. sailed a gala array of Topeka Higlfs most talented musi- cal, comedy, and dancing artists. Upon reaching the equator Father Neptune QBOIJ McClurel climbed ahoard to usurp the command from Captain Rich- ardson, and demanded to he royally entertained before the ship could go on. ilStowaway Kennais swingy singing and the daring physical eontortions of Brothers Shotwell, Weaver, Stark, and lrwin added to the success of the party. ilThe climax came when Queen Carroll and King Rankin, together with the Senior Favorites, Mary Jean Haynes, RCJl,l61'ltlKlIlgU1tlIl, Tom Lillard., and Bud Place, were revealed to the eager student hody. fllienneth H. Meyers and Miss Ruth Burkholder took the laurels for directing. 1lAfter the program the crowd danced until ll:00 olclock in the dancing salon lpcafeteria, of coursel. EVENING Page 91 4 ll 1 4 4 x. ,e bw, 1' .f ,GX 1 0- 4:,, A typical All- American high school girl, Bobby ,lean Carroll knows no social distinctionsg her smile and cordial greeting include everyone. Twice elected to represent her class in the Student Council, this year she is serving as its secretary. ilUpon that most eventful of evenings, December 3, Mslre walked in beauty like the nighlf' stately and gracious. It was no swell of popularity that made Bobby ,lean the Queen of the l937 All-School Partyg it was the result of years of sincere friendliness. 'Phe Queen Absolute Sillllerity is the keynote of Howard Rankin's place in Topeka High School. A leader for three years in high school, Howard will he a leader always hecause of his ahility and the confi- dence he inspires. 1lStudent, athlete, and good fellow -f each title in a superlative degree helongs to Howard 'shy right of conquestf, His active service has furthered every good cause in the school since he has heen a Hlfllllllttl' here. His many friends were glad to honor him as King of the All-School Party. Us QL QQ! ,X If 1 k 6. 'f l I2-X 00 r A QQ eff .vi 5 ko 3-4625- 'Phe King ht ENINU Page 93 K' on J ' R I is ij s S Twenty-two gridiron warriors swing into action, the Gold of the Trojans and the Blue of the Junior Wildcats reflecting the bright Thanksgiving Day sun to the 8,500 fans in the stands above. A shifty half-back snakes out around end- is slammed to the turf in a vicious tackle that characterizes the entire play. Time out! A corps of cheer- leaders hop out from each side of the sta- dium! HHigh school! High school! To-pe- ka!', booms from one side. Echoing back across the field comes the war-cry of the lVIan- hattan supporters. Time in! Slowly the Trojans move within yards of the final stripe. Bill Schaefer back! He plunges! Aitouch- down! The kick for extra point is missed, but no one cares, for Topeka has won the CLARENCE EDDY X The Gridiron most spectacular contest ever staged between two high school teams in the state of Kansas. 1!Filing out of the stadium, the fans look back over the day's game and over the past season. HEight victories, one defeatf' reads the Trojan record. A tough schedule for any team had faced the Black and Gold at the start of the season, but they had come through gloriously. j!Parsons was the first victim, falling 6 to 24 on the night of September 25. ,lim Holloway and Bud Morris treated the crowd to an exhibition of kicking that ac- counted for six points. Don Pollom, Ralph Danner, and Schaefer were the touchdown talliers of the evening, as they followed per- fect interference time and again for large gains. jllourneying to Lawrence the night of DICK FEAKER LARRY FINNEY HARRY PARSONS DON POLLOM BOB BROWN BILL SIIEAFER EVENING Pa e 94 Q Q "x X 3 3 . PAUL HARDMAN LLOYD JENKINS HKU H DXNNI R FRANK IS DONHNQJO JIXI IIOI IOWXY BUD NORRIS .QBIJH K Plrncl October 2, the proteges of Coaches E. B. Weaver' and D. L. Erwin hung the fuk" WU N SWIH second scalp to their belts. This contest resembled a HDust Bowln battle, Q, but the clouds of dust failed to daunt the Trojans, and they ran up a T4 to Od count. Danner scored in the second quarter, and Ted Scott, speed per- ' -Q 7 44 . . . . ,' , V ii' sonlhed, accounted for the second marker. The remaining two points came ' -if' 'J' as a result of a safety. jlL'Stormy weather. Since Topeka and St. Joe Central got togetherf, Rain all the day long had made the field of Moore Bowl a quagmire on October 8. Did the Trojans let that stop them? No, they went on to win 26 to 0. Pollom scored twice, Schaefer once, then Paul Hardman became the first lineman to score as he drew out of his guard -Jpost to intercept an Indian pass and trot over the goal line. Despite the ,Eslippery pigskin, centers Dick Pierce and Harry Parsons passed unerringly. ECharles Smith was another standout in the line, recovering a fumble that led to a score. lt was in this game that Dick Feaker, Bob Brown, and Dfjlfrancis Domingo were given chances to earn their letters. jlOnward pushed 'the lVlen of Troy. October 15 they traveled to Ottawa to encounter the Cyclones. Once more they came home victorious, this time 25 to O. Pol- 7 nn, Schaefer, and Bob ONeil banged in six-pointers. Reserves Lloyd ' Jenkins and Eugene Lane turned in first string performances. jlUnmasking a new style of play, the Black and Gold walloped Vlfichita North 19 to 7 in ithe next fray, October 23. Laterals were the mainstay of the Trojan at- Nack. Tom Lillard experienced the biggest robbery of the season after he had intercepted a Bedskin pass and sprinted 55 yards to a touchdown, only to have a penalty cancel the play. Scott was the fair-haired boy of the day, who scooted 102 yards to return a North kick-off for one of the scores. jlScoring on the second play of the game and almost at will thruout the remainder of the contest, the Weavermen trounced Emporia 27 to 6, Oc- tober 30. Rex Shaw was the outstanding performer in the Topeka line, while Larry Finney shone in the backfield. jlWichita Eastis Aces, November 5, met the same fate-20 to 7. Schaefer, who had crossed the goal line in the Hrst period, provided the thrill of the evening when he scampered 85 yards to score on the opening kick-off of the second half. Pollom put the next six points on the scoreboard. Holloway made two of his placement good. jlThen came the Wyandotte Waterloo! jluBite ,em, Bulldogs! Bite ,emI" And bite those scrappy Wyaridotte Bulldogs did on November attempts 12, sinking their teeth in the previously undefea e Trojans to evtune of Bows "T f -.lxwjfav of r?a'5fatM" ' EUGENE LANE fin TONI LILLARD BO ' EVENING Page 95 Athletic Manager i V The success of Trojan teams is due to the iight A T r of the players, the advice of the coaches, and the work I of the managers. The least conspicuous of the three are C i t the student managers. These boys have charge of equip- ii 'i., ment, serve as water boys, towel boys, and general handy men. Seldom do they receive public recogni- K if tion. Hats off to you, you have done a great job! HUGH WASHBURN Football Manager W ii if ii xiii l3 to 7. Two Trojan touchdowns were nullified by penalties. The Men of Troy kept right on fighting, but lacked the scoring punch evident in pre- vious games. Danner slashed 21 yards for the lone Topeka tally late in the fourth session. lllxlow the stage was set for the grand finale. The Chamber of Commerce, Downtown Quarterback's club, and Topeka High students united into one body to sell enough tickets to fill Moore Bowl. HStanding room onlyn was the pass-word that day, as Topekans furnished the money to purchase the new suits worn by the squad, new uniforms for the band, and pay off a deficit in the athletic department. The day, the crowd, the band, new suits, the league title at stake+all made up a fitting climax for the 17 Topeka high seniors who played their last game in a Trojan suit that day. 1lTrojan football teams come and go. Every team leaves an indelible stamp on the athletic records of the school and on the memories of the stu- dents. Still lingers in our minds the victory song of the Trojans as they brought to a close one of the most successful gridiron seasons ever enjoyed by a Topeka High School eleven-'CWe the Trojans go marching alongfv ATHLETIC MANAGERS-Back Row: C. A. Hays, Carl P. Snyder, E. B. WeaX'er, Fred R. Powers, W. J. Barnett, D. L. Erwin. Front Row: Torn Lillard, Duane Ackerman, Hugh Washbrirn, Jack Magnuson. EVENING Page 96 ll 651 1 ff 1.1 - Qgi'-'l-'flK', Typifying the ideals of the true Trojan Warrior, Bob O'Neil has carved a distinctive niche in Topeka High School athletic records. fivifith positions on the first squads Trojan Warior MGX s.. of football and basketball and a letter in track coming to him as at sophomore, Boi: started his vareer with at hung. iIHis junior year saw him working us un ullernutc in loot- hall, at regular in hzislicthnll, and at stundhy in tratvii. llln his senior year Boh has Mgone to town." First teznn posi- tions on all-lfiusteiwi Kansas 4'onl'ei'en1'e grid und hushethuli teams and honoruhle mention in the ull-state selections nero acvorded him. ilAdrnired, followed, respevledfliolm O'Nei! is an outstanding example of the true Trojan Warrior. EYENINC Page 97 i 1+ Kansas State Basketball Tournament t -+A 1 ffyfndnff' t 4 COPIliI1g five of their eight Eastern Kansas conference battles, To- peka lliglfs 1933 hasketeers ended up in second position in the loop. Three victories against three defeats showed on the non-conference slate. 1lWitl1 a scarcity of seasoned players to start the season, Coach Weaver turned to juniors and height. The height proved valualJ1e,hut inexperience toola its toll on the 44Wir1s7' side of the ledger. However, during the season these juniors develop into superlative courtsters who should give A-1 competition in next year's state meet. ilParsons and Manhattan were easy targets for the Trojans, falling 26 to 17 and 23 to 10, the latter providing the first con- ference win. 1lThe niarkinanship of Boh O7Neil enahled the Vlfeaverites to overcome a decisive lead at Qttawa to take the second loop fray 21 to 17. Non-conference foe, Sl. Joe Central, was trounced 28 to 22 the next night. ln a ragged game January 21, the Men of Troy slaughtered the Lawrence Lions 29 to 16 to capture the pole position in the league race. jlSweet re- DICKf,lltECKSlf1lCLD BOB O'NFlL DENNIS PAYNE BOB KIRCIINER DlCIKNlIXIxFNIlU I N ,- sssrss 1 1 , l - . fa l t. QF ft , LES- . , M k:v- s I ,LQ ,jq up I I. V A 5 , fili .1 zvzf ,:..:, ,..,... :- ICVICNINU Pa L Q8 ,QM gf! lla kethall venge was tasted by the St. Joe Indians the following night in a 32 to 25 gobble. This defeat ended the Trojan winning streak at five in a row. jllilmporia was bumped in a hotly contested 33 to 31 battle. Eugene Lane proved the hero of the hour when he came through to drop in the winning basket after O,Neil had scored six of the last nine counters for the Trojans. jlllflanhattan placed the first smudge on Topeka's clean conference slate downing the Trojans 26 to 24-. In the final event of a double-header Feb- ruary 18, the Black and Gold added another league scalp, taking Ottawa 28 to 25. jlThe week-end of February 25 and 26 gave the lVlen of Troy two doses of bitter defeat. Lawrence won in a 29 to 26 thriller and Wyandotte grabbed the long end of 42 to 24 count. 1lWith the circuit title at stake, the Trojans tangled with Emporia, but lost 35 to 25. The same night Lawrence drubbed Manhattan to capture the loop crown and leave Topeka and Em- poria deadlocked for second notch. jlSti1l smarting from the Spartan loss, the Weavermen smashed a small but flashy Salina crew 26 to 21 to chalk up a win in the season,s curtain fall. This game left only the regional and state tournaments ahead. llAfter defeating Seaman High in the finals of the Holton regional, the Topeka quintet was faced with the seemingly unsur- mountable obstacle of meeting Hutchinson in the first round of the state bracket. To everyonels surprise and satisfaction, the Trojans upset the seeded favorites 20 to 16. This win matched the Men of Troy against Ward High, ultimate state champs. Though the home five fought to the last whistle, W'ard's slashing attack proved too much and they fell 35 to 18. Wyandotte swept through the other bracket, knocking off Defending Champion New- ton in the semi-finals. In the final battle Wvard fought from behind to over- come the Bulldog's early lead and won 33 to 30. lIWith six lettermen re- porting again next year, the Black and Gold banner of Topeka High should wave in victory many times. Returning lettermen are Dick Shakeshaft, Ralph Danner, Bob Kirchner, Allen Nipper, Earl Lowe, and Eugene Lane. Bob O,Neil, Dennis Payne, and Dick Checksfield will be the only men miss- ing from this year's squad, the latter two leaving the team-:-rtlmid-season. , A. . I: - 1' igff " if t A - . l 't' . ,., Cf" y- I , I -.N 5 4 1 , - -.Q ' ' -- " f TOM LILLARD ALLEN NIPPER EUGENE LANE EARL LOWE TED MOSER RALPH DANNER Basketball Mana ef 1 . i 4 Lt., I' my 'L i . N 'iw EI, , ,. . b i . , I r EVENING Page 99 Dramatic 1 X ' 5 .4 , QU fx N' Q 9 A 0 goo 0.09 Nr' 'DXXX All was serene in the Mclntyre household until George, 17, fell for the new girl from the East and Terry, his 15-year-old sister, tried to change from roller skates to evening slippers. ilThe adolescent thrills and heartbrealcs that accompanied George's love affair and Terry's transition made 'GGrowing Pains,', the Junior class play, a hit with the average Tro- jan. Lucien Gray and Harriet Ann Smith were excellent in the leads of the season's first success for Miss Gertrude Wheeler', coach. iil'la1'ry Wvardin and Marjorie Alexander portrayed capably Professor and Mrs. Mclntyre, who suffered most from the 'cgrowing painsl' of George and Terry. After - Q2 X 'ir -'U J - hectic art at the Mclnt rels, Terr went back to skatin and Geor e KN- 4 V. ,fag 10 Y Y Y g g 33,9131 Qi' ,fell in love with another new girl. iiuluadies of the ,lury,', with two com- 5 YQ, by Stal' plete casts, oflered the Senior class a chance to show real dramatic ability. ' 2,Tl'E-3 class showed this real dramatic ability, and the result was another big rf' 11+ nikwxxl, v-" 10 ,ff H wr 0 83cm 01 't. flWith Mayme Merillat starring as Mrs. Livingstone Baldwin Crane, the society woman who changed eleven jury votes from HGuilty', to MNot Guilty," the play showed the trial of Yvette Yvet Gordon for the murder of lier husband. ilThe jury-all Hrugged individualistsn-went out convinced of her guilt, fought, courted, ate, slept, and ballotedg and came in convinced of her innocence. iiMain opposition to Mrs. Crane was furnished by ,lay J. Pressly, over-scrupulous foreman, and Miss Lilly Pratt, vice-crusader extraordinary, played by Alexander French and Louise Trautwein. fi u .1 'r ' n i vw , . , 4 J- J I 1 1 X if J is of EVENING Page 100 NATIONAL THF,SPlANS-- Row Une? Hoehner, Edmis ten, Vlfilliamson, King, Au gust, Smith, lVlerillat, Trant- wein, Ellis. Row Twofeljams lVlilam, Palmer, Wedell Stephens, Wliipple, Sweet Neill. Row TlL1'ee-Williams Mclflhenny, Van Slyck Lamar, Davis, Goodrich Chapman, Scott. Row Fourw- Rankin, Orr, Perry, Lillard Richardson, Gray, Place, Yocum. as M MM Things l00ked pretty bad for the Smiths in the third Wlleelei' tri- umph of 1937-38, the Masque and Wig production ol HDulcy.', lVlr. Forbes was going to leave Gordon Smith out of his jewelry merger, thanks to the business efforts of Gordon's wife, Dulcy, the pearl necklace was gone, Mr. Van Dyck was crazy, and everyone was mad at everyone else. llrllhen Bill, Dulcyis brother, brought Forbes' daughter, Angela, back as his bride, the butler brought the pearls back, Mr. Van Dyck went home, Forbes ollered Gordon 25 per cent in the jewelry merger, and everyone was happye-in spite of Dulcy. llThe leads-Dulcy, the well meaning, never-thinking wife, and Cordon, the worried husbandeewere played by Emily ,lean Milam and Harry Willianis. lVlr. Forbes was played by Harold Van Slyck, and Bill by Bill lVlcElhenney. llThe last big event of the year for high school actors was the Thespian picnic when approximately thirty-five actors and staff members were awarded the high distinction of initiation into the National Thespians, honorary society for high school actors. Howard Rankin, president of the club this year, had charge of the impressive ceremony. GERTRU DE W H li ELPH Coach EX ENING Page 101 Zi! ,, gk 7-g.,f,c.f,'fw J wi' 41,44 f , vw PLY sf' 1 J 7 jj usage.: gnx' 7.477-f 03 'T f 7 L 1 Q K 1 fci-vafi L A A l 484 5 epo tlight By her ability to portray Character, her abandon to the role she is playing, and her sincere charm, Jeanne Wedell has earned a reputation as one of the most talented actresses in Topeka High. Moreover, by her active service in the dramatic clubs and her helpfulness whenever a play is put on, Jeanne was the unanimous choice of the three dramatic coaches for the title of Mheading Ladyw of the department. HA lasting memory for Topeka High students is the auditorium, lights dimming, curtain rising slowly, and across the footlights 1 Jeanne. N Xijikf lie' io gr: .' ai N , V iii- J f L3 N K C lr ik fi 33 OyClNQ.,,JlXiXP'N i N K , Nfl H T EVENING Pa c 102 Memorie The Prologue: Football practise, late enrollments, and proctor appointments marked the beginning of the l937-38 school year before school ofli- cially opened .... Careful planning by the office force set the fall term going easily and smoothly soon after the first day of school. Reform: Greeting high school lunchers the first days of the new term was the host and host- ess system inaugurated to preserve order in Principal Yan Slyclt alll-nds senior barn dance' the cafeteria .... Another interesting feature was the replacement of the old glasses with a heavier variety practically impossible to break .... The much helittled Ripple system found its place as a helpful reform, hut the lunch ticket idea was permanently given up after the first couple of days ..... Many stu- dents found that the lavatories could no longer be used as 'csrnoking roomsf' . . . With the proctor system functioning as theo- retically it should, the age-old cry of ujailn rose from the restricted ranks .... Some Well- IYENING Page 103 meaning individual wrote a letter to the State Journal concerning this matter .... Shame on the rabble rouser .... Early in the fall Topeka High gained national recognition with the story of Principal Van Slyckis ques- tioning sonie cafeteria vandals while the stolen ice cream in their pockets melted and ran down their legs in a clamniy mass .... Letters concerning rowdyisrn written by in- fluential students were placed in different parts of the building during the days preced- ing the Prom, fffontinuezl on page ll0j ,lim ixl4'lJl'l'IlllilI and Nlarv Ji-an Ilaync chosen as Ilu- lucsl fL1l'IllK'I' and furnicrm Thelllook trike I2 uG00f1llight, Swfbeilleart, 'till we meet lQ0l1101'1'0VV.,, With the romantic: strains of the theme song of Topeka Highis most popular dance oreliestra, our average Trojan and Tro- jzlnette are reminclerl that all good things must come to 21 close. After the show, game, dance, or party, there is hut a short time for refreshment liefore they realize that they must turn their footsteps homewnrcl, in order to get in the required hours of Hbeauty sleepfa As the Clock moves on past midnight hundreds of front porches Witness the quite romantic scene of hesitant parting. 'aParting is such sweet sorrow, that we shall say goodnight 'till it be 'morrowf' EVENING Page 104 Good night Pugh- 105 Professional Directory F. C. Boggs, M.D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 606 Mills Bug. James D. Bowen, M.D. 700 Kansas Ave. Bowen and Miller Surgeons 700 Kansas Ave. A. 1. Brier, M.D. 508 Central Bldg. A. J. Buff, D.D.s. 726 Mills Bldg. Thos. P. Capps, D.D.S. 606 Natll. Reserve Bldg. L. M. Fleisch, D.D.S. 504: Central Bldg. Physicians E. H. Decker, M.D. 723 Mills Bldg. Arthur D. Gray, M.D. 723 Mills Bldg. Wilsoii K. Hobart, M.D. 623 Mills Bldg. J. H. o'c66661i, M.D. 613 Mm. Bug. Dentists R6y H. Heil, D.D.s. 719 Mills Bldg. John J. Helm, D.D.S. 710 Mills Bldg. C. A. Kraus, D.D.S. 713 Kansas Ave. Lindsay C. Osborn, D.D.S. 613 Mills Bldg. Lawyers M. G. Sloo, M.D. 618 Mills Bldg. Robert B. Stewart, M.D. 901 Kansas Ave. James G. Stewart, M.D. 627 Mills Bldg. Walter' H. Weidlirig, M Physician and Surgeon 700 Kansas Ave. E. E. Ramsey, D.D.S. 624 Mills Bldg. .D George P. Williains, D.D.S 61 1 Mills Bldg. G. A. Wenipe, D.D.S. 718 Mills Bldg. O'Neil, Hamilton and Griffith Wl1eele1', Brewster and Hunt New England Bldg. Columbian Bldg. WAKE UP TO LIVE! It is all right to worship your forefathers, but donit worship your fathers or grand- fathers, for they have done too poor a job. Respect them for having done the best they could, and love them because they love you, but analyze their faults, look them realistic- ally in the face and change the course of the nation if you would live out your lives in comfort and happiness. Do you know what a gentleman is? Well, welll tell you. A gentleman is a man whose life is dominated by ideas that do not pertain to his own self-government. Do you know what a patriot is? Well, we,ll tell you. A patriot is a gentleman who has a dearer concern for the welfare of future generations than for his own children and his own grandchildren. We do not abjure you to be patriots because patriotism is a virtue, but because youire going to have to be patriots in this true sense of the word if there is to be any chance of your living comfortably and happily in spite of the mistakes the last two or three generations have made. The first duty of a patriot is to be a hard worker. You cannot bring this country safely through the difficult years that lie ahead unless you are willing to toil from morn- ing until night. The second duty of a patriot is to be farsighted enough to lay aside some- thing for the well-known rainy day, not to prevent his own suffering but to keep from being a burden on society. The third duty of a patriot is to inform himself about the world, past and present, to the end that he may think accurately for himself in shap- ing his activity and his conduct to proper social ends. THE CENTRAL NATICNAL BANK DIEINIISETC FEDERAL DHPOSTT INSURANCE CORPORATION and THE CENTRAL TRUST COMPANY TOPEKA KANSAS Complete Prescription Service TheBeck-Baerllompany Plumbing and Heating Myers PrOf6SS1Onal Pl?1aI'I11aCy Contractors National Reserve Bldg. 1000 Kansas Ave. .... Phone 2-0521 C1 1 J Baer Prompt Delivery Service 30 Years of Experience phone 7251 722 Jackson TOPEKA'S POPULAR STORE A HOME INSTITUTIGN Harris-Goar's T. OCONNER, JVIamzge1' WHERE THE BEST PEOPLE TRADE The Finest, most modern independent baking plant in the Southwest Serving the Grocers of Kansas since 1911 The Jordan Bakers The TOIJGKH Stilfe Bank 1911 1938 Eighth and Kansas, N.W. Corner X"N"Hi" HE. . . Merifber Federal Deposit Insurance Corporat lstlnctl Ve 0 K . , kgewebny w Jlipe i 1 , ,jlddis 2 ,L , F ,, Iewelry Store I Q ' 929 Kansas Ave. 4 , . V I uf' , , 2, ' 9 e A is V- fs Dial 6315 ' - 3 WN '11, tif .. 'N l TOPEKA KANSAS 1- X 'i 1" It-4 I Xa .r ov E., 0 , ,e-,gary-GV 103 Hussey Insurance Agency 700 Kansas Ave. Phone 4175 Glenn D. Hussey Ted Hussey Erwin Keller Charles Gaid Staple and Fancy Meats, Fish, Poultry CROCERIES WALTER A. SMITH FRED H. KLESATH Smith 8: Klesath Raw and Pasteurizecl Milk and otller Dairy Products R.F.D. No. 1 Dairy Phone 2-2096 Residence 2-4202 Topeka, Kansas uThe Choice of the Connoiseuf' Choose Qlaqmoore CANDIES If 'tt G C ICE CREAM AND CANDIES rl 0. 112 West Eighth Phone 3-2153 WE DELIVER l F INIARTIN CHAS.J.lNlARTlN P d 1 S 1'1' et LJ1' y-Tre The McCIeery-Dudley Lumber Company Lumber and Building Material DOMESTIC AND STEAM COAL UU IBQPUIKSM Cgdor Qracfuatznon QMS BooK DIEPARTMENT Moore Stationery Co. 909 Kansas Ave. fCOIllil'lIlf'IIfl'0I71 page l0f3j nipping that diseipline problem in the proverbial bud .... After much hirkering in regard to its policies, the re-established pep rluhs made their belated debut at the basketball games. Surprises: Witll the installment of proetor lights this year a long talked-about improvement became a real- ity .... During the student eourt debate the rowdy aetions became so pronounced that Mr. Van Slyek was prompted to make his mueh-tamed speeeh concerning the Htwo per eenlf' . . . This badly- needed leeture, which lasted only Hve minutes, did more to combat rowdyism in Topeka High School than any other single effort .... Unpre- eedented pep was shown this year, not in the form of a shirt tail parade, but in a well organized pep parade .... The stream of ears and floats hlled Kansas Avenue for several minutes as rooters gave vent to their enthusiasm in anticipation of the big Thanksgiving Day game .... A large honhre on the athletic field back of the sehool was used alter the parade to barbecue a stu fled effigy of the Man- hattan Wildezit .... The two ehanges in audi- torium seating this year were profitable for some rooms, but disappointing for others .... The new hand uniforms were plenty snappy after they onee got here .... Topeka High decided to go in for drum majors on a wholesale basis this year. . . . When Roberta Kingman, senior favorite, began winning beauty contests, she was hard to stop .... ln eontrast to last year's soeial eompli- eations, the senior boys took to dating sophomore girls .... Result: several upperelass women had opportunity to follow the adventures ol UGrandpa Snazzyfi . . . The brightest thought of the whole year was the comparing of the characters in MSnow White and the Seven Dwarfsn to faculty members .... To wit: t'Dopey"-Mr. Graves, HSleepy"--Mr. Shotwell, MSneezy',4Mr. Vlfeaver, MBashful',-lVlr. Meyers, uH'appy,7efM1'. lVleCoy, HCri1nipy7'eWlr. l'lepworth, Mldoelifiwlr. Stark, and 6'Snow VVhite'7fMiss l.air .... To the enjoy- ment of high srhool t'jitterbugs," several hne bands were brought to Topeka this year .... Clen 110 Gray's Casa Loma, ,lan Garber, Herbie Kay, and Paul Pendarvis are orchestras which gave students a taste of big time music .... Everyone wondered how the Student Council could afford to bring Red Blackburn to Topeka for the last varsity .... So did the Student Council .... Because of a series of feature articles in the W'orld, car owners began desperately to think of unusual names they could christen their Mpuddle-jumpers.', . . . Further sur- prises of the year were the good assemblies, the day school let out at 3:00 olclock for a track meet on the school track that did not start until 4:00, and the close races in the election last fall .... Occasions: Do you remember those 'Aassembly singsw for whatever they were calledj led by David T. Law- son et al, where the wrong verses were thrown on the screen upside down? . . . Rigby should have learned the songs .... Then there was the thrill everyone got in hearing Laura Marie Kenna sing on Major Bowes, program in New York, and two minutes later when they phoned in their vote .... That night the basketball boys spent in the Hotel Robidoux in St. Joe .... Ask Payne if he linally got her address .... That lunch club dance where Miss Maude Bishop joined in the ubig applef, and enthusiastically responded to the call to 'ashinef' . . . The late spring snowstorm fthe day of the 'cspring swingf' that left our vice-principal snow- bound on his farm near Crantville .... Mr. Stark said that his horse saved the day and broke way through the drifts to the highway where he caught a ride into town with a highway patrolman. . . . Those trying days when the Nriders of the night" and members of the P.O.W. society were bothered by sudden flashes of light and howls of fiendish glee as amateur photographers made oil with their prize negatives .... Candid is no word for it .... ln some instances it was blackmail. People: We shall long remember the up-to-the-minute style of dancing of Mary Jean Haynes, Royce Palmer, Harry Smith, and the unruffled Richard Orr .... Charlotte Ellis, query in a national maga- zine concerning rings in the bathtub brought many varied and startling solutions from all parts of the country .... Dave Neiswanger and Bill lves with their HGlad l thought of thatw from the produc- tion uvvho Done It?', . . . Striking appearances: O. D. Butcher with that fconlinuezl on page l23j lll GOOD SHOES FOR FIFTY YEARS 9 971e ffzoeffore A HOME-OWN ED STORE Here You Always Find Real Good Quality Qzmmfzfeed .fower '?1'iC65 FURNITURE, DRAPERIES, RUGS PHILCO, STEWART-WARNER RADIOS FRIGIDAIRE, WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS MAYTAG WASHERS ELECTRIC RANGES Convenient Credit Terms RLAN' - .KANSAS AVENUE AT NINTN .71 Home Owned Store' For the Students' Health and Happiness TOPEKA HIGH CAFETERIA "A Student Service" Hall's Educational Service cil, For thirty-one years Hall's have sold to the students of Topeka High School their educa- tional supplies and this has been appreciated. An opportunity to continue that service is solicited by Hall's, who in return propose to furnish materials of the best quality, satis- factorily priced. Fountain Pens - Student Supplies e- Books -H Stationery MODERN OFFICE EQUIPMENT H A L L, 633 KANSAS AVENUE Superior FREEMAN BELL Fountain Service INSURANCE AGENCY 'ifugzesss General Insurance uQuality Cost N0 More' 505 Washburn Phone 2-7247 700 Kansas Ave. If It's Done with Heat '4You Can Do It Better With Gas" THE GAS SERVICE COMPANY PHONE 6435 200 WEST SIXTH AVENUE 112 NIEEHIWEXEES 'I I3 KANSAS AVE. High Fashions in Misses' and Women's COAIS, DRESSES, ALSO GIRLS' COATS, SUITS AND HATS suns AND DRESSES Fog INSURANCE SEE A ,I IIEALTORS W sronmom' msmmons .BUILDING ,-fl' I-513,533 '1""5'T LV?-.Ll, -. Z, O C Q lX.'l15f1S ik:-Chl ,CK ' O THE MEADE AGENCY MISS EDITH'S FLOWER SHOP Ph 6537 One EDITH MATHEWSON Member FLORISTS TELEGRAPH DELIVERY INC. ESSKRHXISESQ Eiiiflfggflid August Wahl Arnold Falk E Joe W. Hull John J. caan 929 Kansas Ave. T peka, Kansas C Home Loans Savings Accounts CONTINUOUS SERVICE 10:30 A.M. to 7:30 P.M. "Good Food is Good Health" OTT OTOR CO. DODGE-PLYMOUTH CARS and TRUCKS "Blue Sealu Used Cars Phone 3-2307 616 Quincy The Capitol Building and Loan Association 534 Kansas Ave. Topeka, Kansas LET ELECTRICITY DO THE WORK The Kansas Power and Lzght Company 113 A WORD TO THE WISE fSeniors Anal Others Who Will Be Seniors One Of These Daysj If you are looking for a good lilxeral arts college, do not overlook the home institution. At W'ashlJurn, seventy-three years of sound educa- tional achievement furnish the background for a wisely liberal policy that keeps the college abreast of the times. Distance may lend enchantment, lmut it does not necessarily mean hetter educational opportunity. WASHBURN COII Not Too Large, and Not Too Small Cafe D Q I I E 635 Kansas Avenue A. A. Normmz NQRMANS 9l I Kansas Ave. Where You Find Clever Dresses and Blouses for School or Date WCW! Food is Good Hmm? Air Conditioned 1879 1938 Scott BIQCS' Compliments of Ice Cream Company' MILK, CREAM AND ICE CREAM 810 West Fourth Phone 6622 Montgomery- ard 613 Kansas Ave. llll Cglze cgopefa Early Gapita! FIRST IN NEWS The only daily newspaper published in Topeka bringing the vvor1d's news into your home three hundred and sixty-five days of the year. Cglze Qgopeka Eddy Gapita! We Wklllt You To See Our NEW Store - J C Penney CO 704 Kansas Ave. Stormont Bldg. FORTY-NINE YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE VISIT OUR VARSITY HALL SHOP 'rhePct1dCe 709-ll Konsos Ave- IBUHVTIER KRLIIST BRIEMD HTS MADE WIHVIHI MIHLHQ Alexander Bros. Baking Co. The Topeka Morris Plan Co. Phone 8539 700 Kansas Ave. Whelan Lumber Com an P l L r S550 3100 p Y Topeka E 'ything To Build Anythin C M k S S k, B d, or New Cars STYLISH anal POPULAR SIX THE 1938 OLDSMOBILE EIGHT Jack Frost Motors Co. LAUNDRY J Step Up to in V-S Makes Driving Fun Again N 1 Mosby-Mack Motor C0. lincoln land ford' Dealers fO110W Crescent Drug No. 6. the trend F. E. ROWLAND to 12th and Taylor Phone 4.455 Topeka, Kansas RHYME for a REASON 9 When Summer comes Your furs are safe From heat and moths In just one place. CThe telephone number is 82655 Topeka '5 .Qading 'I' HE M U 'I' U A L Dgpdnmgmismre ICE 8i COLD STORAGE First Sz Quincy Topeka, Kansas For Better Baking Grocery' U s e CHARLES SHEETZ ff ' , Always a Complete Line of 1 V , ' Fresh Fruits, Groceries and Meats X F I Z Phone 6441 828 North Kansas U R Compliments of the At All Grocers THE CQPES Wholesale Poultry-Eggs-Feeds 118 Welob Woodward 81 Company PROPERTY INSURANCE WWWWWWWWWWWWWW The Preferred Fire Insurance Company Home Office - 701 jackson Topeka, Kansas IVY!! Qfflbprecifzre Your Support A KANSAS COMPANY for KANSAS PEOPLE Hofel lelghawlj 'TOPEKAN KANSAS I at Y gsm T! K 154' "' f! T -Ne an lrlalallll annum ll el? ifir 53:1 ":" 55El1f2s12f:Z Q-1 ' r c' ee , li! if E or on - ', ET T NL-,' ."a'a.... - T' ffl. TIT T Meer Your Friends in HOTEL JAYHAWK COFFEE SHOP PRIVATE DINING ROOMS ROOF GARDEN N. M. MOSBY, President and General Manager Topeka Spice Mills RoAsTERs or eooo Correa Tea ' Spices ' Ex'l'rac'rs Hotel China ' Glassware I09 East Eighth Phone 507l Peerless Pharmacy Clark C. Crzuner Phone 2-3232 Sixth and Buchanan Streets Topeka 119 Blevans Chevrolet Company Topeka - Kansas CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS HART SCHAFFNER GLENSHIRE and by . . . Falrbank-Mills Oll Co. MARX HYDE PARK CURLEE SUPER SERVICE STATION Out Goods Must Make Good or We Will Phone 2-l988 df' ' mm 222 West Sixth Avenue 511-513 Kansas Ave. 106 East Sixth 827 North Kansas Ave. TOPEKA KANSAS BANKING- SOUND CONSERVATIVE CONSTRUCTIVE Jfe National Bank gf Topeka Founded 1868 TOPEKA, KANSAS Take the Modern Step Use ICE REFRIGERATION ci Y .- ' V . CO. 115 Jackson Phone 2-7222 WHITE LOAF FLOUR Bakes Everything Right ASK FOR IT BY NAME AT YOUR GROCER'S 120 I Continued from page 332 horses at one of the meetings. Mrs. Lester Sprinkle is riding instructor and Miss Mil- dred Huddleston is sponsor. Oflicers: President, Jeanne Wedell, Vice-President, Jeanne McFarland, Secretary, Martha Biddle. ilThrough the Girls, Athletic As- sociation all girls have opportunity to take part in sports, basketball, tennis, baseball, volleyball, and golf. This year the club or- ganized a play day to which Seaman, WHShlJtl1'Il, and Highland Park girls were invited. Miss Mildred Huddleston is spon- sor. Oflicers: First Semester, President, Faye Ulrich, Second Semester, President, Betty McGrath, Vice - President, Esther Callahan, Secretary, Florence Neill, Treasurer, Thelma Salzerg Program Chair- man, Lorraine Duvall. ilBoys of the Hi-Y encourage through their organization high standards of living in school and commun- ity. Each term they manage a hook ex- change, provide needy families with food, clothing, and toys at Christmas, take care of the check stands at the All-School party, join with the Girl Reserves in arranging devotional assemblies, and take part in important Hi-Y conventions. The Club sponsored the picture uBorneo', and 4'Staples the Magicianf' Sol D. Dice is the sponsor. Sophomore Club otlicers: President, Stephen Phelps, Vice-President, Dick Grabham, Secretary, Eddie Davis, Treasurer, Jack Odell, Program Chair- man, Prescott Ripley, Devotional Chair- man, Stuart lsaacson, Wo1'ld Brotherhood Chairman, Orville Sinsabaugh. Junior- Senior Group ofhcers: President, Dick Feaker, Vice-President, David Neis- Wanger, Secretary, Bob Kirchner, Pro- gram Chairman, Jack Gessell. ilThe Booker T Cluh is an organization for colored boys, corresponding to the Hi-Y. lt promotes religious living. Sol D. Dice is sponsor. Officers: President, John P. Johnson, Vice-President, Arthur Capelton, Treasurer, Carl Williams, Secretary, George McGary, Sergeant-at-Arms, Charles Scott, Program Chairman, Ander- son Pryor. Lady Ezibella Sipped Sarzparella and High School Co-eds Drink "Special" Cokes GEM DRUG CG PAT MULLIGAN, Manager 510 WEST TENTH THE PHOTOGRAPHI-:R 714 Kansas Ave.eTopeka A Very Distilictive G i ft For An y Occasion is A H ozlge Miniature Use Photographs for Birthdays, G o o d b y e s, Forget- me - nots, School Days, Graduations. They are Greatly Appreciated. The Guaranty State Bank 435 Kansas Avenue Capital S200,000 Member of Federal Deposit Corporation COMMERCIAL SAVINGS The Sport Shop ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Our Capital Fund Tennis Rackets Restrung Trust Powers-Safe-Deposit Boxes 31257000.00 p 805 Kansas Ave. Topeka, Kansas "TQ We Can Give You Every Kind of Shoe Service Jfie State Savings Bank EVANS RAPID SHOE REPAIR SHOP 824 KANSAS AVENUE W. E. Whetstone, Owner Wm' MPCFMHA JL' President 722 KANSAS AVE. TOPEKA, KANSAS Nash NHSII The World's Finest Car with Conditioned Air DISTRIBUTOR 1015 Quincy EASY TERMS ON USED CARS Phone 2-1545 512 Central Bldg. TODCPIH snon oIF su smgs H Q H H lil 700 Kansas Ave. K-HU-SHS MONEY TO LOAN ON CITY AND FARM PROPERTIES LOW RATES WITH VERY EASY TERMS LOANS CLOSED PROMPTLY A FULL LINE OF FIRE INSURANCE Shoes You've QLEGQVCICQ 53.95 . I-I d I The Davls:WeIIc0me Mortgage 60. ea' O Phone 6467 107 West 6th St. If the Hair is Properly Shaped Combmgiion LMI it will take a more Beautiful High Arch' Permanent or Finger Wfave. Narrow Heel FoR BETTER HAIR STYLES ggi? S, , Y S 9 IZGS gwglfcll, Qgeauty egyzop Eggs Q N S En 809 Kansas Ave. Phone 2-1321 525 KANSAS I22 fffontinuerl from page lllj curl just so, Bob Deitz in his loud socks for shirt, or tie, etc.j, and Phyllida Wrhitcomb any old time. . . . Those peculiar voices of Lillard and Payne. . . . Cross between a mating call of a bull moose and the eerie croaking of a hoarse bullfrog .... So What! After trying out every kind of public address system in town for about three different times, the school board still has not purchased one .... Early this semester screen tests were given to choose actors for a forthcoming production of life in Topeka High School .... The production, we understand, is still on its way in a modified form of the original idea .... The dental inspection this spring created land office business for some den- tists .... Weaver, Barnett, and Irwin, had quite a time passing that hot poker back and forth one assembly period .... And with Weaver wearing a new suit and all .... The utwo per centn has come and gone .... Due to time and student agita- tion, this once well-known disciplinary problem is now forgotten .... HMuch Ado About Nothing" - the Representative Council .... The student court proposal topposition led by Jim lVlcDer- mottj fell through in the popular referendum by a Vote of four to one .... The lVlulvane Library drive created a stir around the school for several days .... This drive was again led by the veteran of all civic enterprises, 6'Bing Bang Bill" Biby. Goodbye : As we seniors prepare to pass out of your sacred portals, dear old Topeka High School, we begin to realize the fun we have had under your wing .... Probably never before nor afterwards will we spend three years in such interesting pur- suit of knowledge .... We have complained at times, but that has been because you have spoiled us with your leniency .... Though seniors pass out of your building annually, their memories re- main with you, their records will live long after they are gone, and their interest in your welfare is always in their hearts .... We have Hentered to learnf, and now ago forth to serve." . . . Goodbye, dear old Topeka High School. . 123 Visit Our Exclusive Toilet Goods Department FLAD SIWARSH PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS 607 Kansas Ave. ZERCHERHS FOR EVERY SCHOOL NEED ZERCHER BOOK 81 STATIONERY CO. T. L. Pattison-Owner 706 Kansas Avenue P . ff-Gia 3 ,244 2 Our Fashions Are Dijferent Uifiylzere you can see lonzorrowis st fes toalczf H H il Harry Endlicll Visit Our Junior Dress Department Hundreds of Frocks in Sizes 9 to 15 fl gi , .'e" 6 as . la-nz., .':f-.--f- 1.. , 'Qt 5 15? ' if-1 'lfi D X. "-. - I.,-1 is 1. A 14 ,. 1 2:35515 3 ti - ,j34,:1q,1gg,.V 51. - ' rw ,. l I 3 ff 4 -. 1 ' 8,85 J 1, , 'K -ff fi 5' y 44 , i Y'-M"""""'v-. 2 L ,G N ' I j 1 ' 51- 1 " 1 1 4 g ff 15,3-. I '. . ,Mi rg USN -' : ' 1-1-15 1 7 ,Li s f, ,E 3 ,, 2 ' , Q 'S . , 4' 5 5 fs , 3 ' fs f 1 2 3 gg , . , '3 , L .1 2 5 4 24 , , if fe 2 4 2 6 2 ' 4 , 3 BERHSOHS 817 Kansas Ave. A 1. 2: Rent Applies ., on Purchases N ,.. .. PM """ U 'P t -T-...P - - 1' P P . 'A Youthful Dresses I '- tw, ML newest Qgjtyfes .1 7Yewest in Cggczoricf Special Students' Rental Rates Western Typewriter Always Something New Qompany . . . and the Crosby Bros. 520 Kansas Avenue Co. label assures quality. 1401 LANE The AMBER-GLO BEAUTY SHOP 1004 Kansas Avenue Telephone 2-4191 UPDEGRAFF BUICK COMPANY 6th and Van Buren 124- A 1 I P Establifgmetlir 1895 B Q R U I S 5 1:1 QQORE 25055 5 S T l Q Q ll, 2 9 9 G 5 CCFMQEQXQQOQQSQQS C931 Ill DRINK High in Quality--Low in Price i ' . I See Our 1938 Sporting Goods Line Bathing Suits - Tennis Equipment 'eww ' Baseball-Golf-Softball Equipment IN BOTTLES Fishing Tackle That Really Meet Emw Compliments of P- ft erh 15311311 ySears Roebuck 8: Go. Owl Drug SIOYBS Topeka's Favorite Department Store "Forest" "Ace" "Don oczfities to meet your every nee COMMERCIAL BANKING DRAFTS, TRAVELERS' CHECKS INTEREST ACCOUNTS INVESTMENT SERVICE SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES BUSINESS COUNSEL COLLATERAL LOANS REAL ESTATE LOANS PERSONAL LOANS ESTABLISHED l87O CITIZENS STATE BANK B165 NORTH KANSAS AVENUE Anna Dale jo-Andy Topeka Wholesale Grocery Company 'Y 9 DISTRIBUTORS Y msunnace senvacs Columbian Abstract Company 330 Kansas Ave, Phone 6445 and Columbian Securities Company Columbian Bldg. Topeka, Kansas 126 Save Monthly Invest Lump Sums H 0 M E L O A N S Your Savings are Insured up to 85,000 by an Agency of the U.S. Government. SHAWNEE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 119 E. Sth Ave. Since 1885 Phone 3 3263 Qplcys aitzssssr A Reliable Fmn DYERS T 2ncl and Quincy Phone 779i Whell You Earn Money Save Some of It Invest It So It Will Earn For You We PCJSTAL Building and Loan Assn. Offers a Systematic Savings Plan and Pays You Dividends on the Balances J. L. Hersh, Pre d t 108 W. Eighth T peka. K All Kinds ot School, Society and Commercial Printing ll3RllNllllXlG The College Press Phone 8 I 57 606 Harrison 127 Fox TOPEKA THEATERS Thank you, members ot the faculty and students ot the TOPEKA l-lIC5l-l SCHOOL tor the patronage and time co- operation you have extended us during the past year .... GRAND JAYHAWK C-EM GRPHEUM

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

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


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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