Topeka High School - Sunflower Yearbook (Topeka, KS)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1952 volume:
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We, the staff of the 1952 Sunflower, have worked
long and hard to present a worthy record of the past
year. It is our hope that in the years to come this book
will become a key to unlock for you the memories of
a glorious high school year.
Take this key to that year and if, as you turn the
pages, the serious as Well as the happy moments are
again recaptured, our work has not been in vain.
THE 1952 SUNFLOWER
VIEWS .................... .
IN MEMORIAM ....... - .......
GOVERNMENT ..A.... --
Administration ........Y .....
Faculty ........................ .....
Student Government ........ ..,,.
STUDENTS ..............,.... --
Trade School .......
Girls' Sports ..,....,.
Boys' Sports ......
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As a teacher or a coach,
A husband, father or friend,
You were always above reproach,
On you we could depend.
As long as the sun rises at dawn,
And sinks low into the west,
Your memory will linger on
Because, to us, you were the best.
WILLIAM J. BARNETT
LOCKSMITHS WHO SHAPE THE KEYS
MARLIN CASEY CHARLES BENNETT MRS. DAVID NEISWANGER HAROLD CONRAD
M. C. OBERHELMAN JACOB DICKINSON
' WENDELL GODWIN
' Superintendent .of Schools
T. A. KERR MISS ELIZABETH DONALDSON MRS. LAVON ARMENDARIZ M. J. WHITSON
Business Manager Treasurer Secretary Asst. to Superintendent
RAVE5 E. B. WEAVER ,XCNN ,
PERDUE 9 , X Principal VETH MEYERS
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Each year the responsibility of keeping Topeka
High functioning properly falls on the shoulders
of the administration. Each year they strive to
see that their duty is fulfilled, that every Trojan
achieves his ultimate goal, graduation. In addi-
tion, they try to perfect methods to bring student
closer to success.
E. B. Weaver, Principal, does his utmos
keep the wheels of Topeka High running sm -
ly. The job of arranging and rearranging enroll-
ments keeps Mr. Meyers and Mr. Graves busy.
Guidance in social, curricular and personal prob-
lems is offered by Mr. Leonard Moulden. dean of
boys, and Miss Annabel Pringle, dean of girls.
Members of the school board confer to see that
students have every advantage. Mr. Wendell God-
win, newly appointed Superintendent of Schools.
visited Topeka High frequently. Executives of the
Board of Education are M. C. Oberhelman, Presi-
dent: Jacob Dickinson, Vice-President: and LaVon
Armendariz, Secretary, and Mr. M. J. Whitson.
the Assistant to the Superintendent. Through the
efforts of these persons, Topeka High stands today
as the symbol of education for the city of Topeka.
Dean of Girls
Dean of Boys
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OFFICE SECRETARIES-Seated: Mrs. Naomi Woodburn Mrs
Standing: Mrs. Norma Schwindt, Miss Erna Sibberson,
Miss Mary Alice Coonse, Miss Nadene Kneisel.
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As holders of the key to learning, the faculty of Troy
found itself in a precarious position: could it or could it not
fulfill its job? The answer was evident as the year drew
to a close. Faculty members could and did do their assign-
ments, and came through with flying colors. The labor was
hard, staying late and coming early, enduring trials, troubles,
and tribulations of students: but the educators were not de-
terred in their purpose.
Perhaps during the school days the younger citizens of
Topeka High grew to realize the loyalty and hard work of
their elders. Faculty members carry the entire purpose of
education on their shoulders, and deserve all the apprecia-
tion that can be given them. So the Sunflower offers huge
bouquets of gratitude to the wonderful faculty of Troy.
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MARY HoPKlNs FRANCESA.fHUifCl'lI5QN
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CHAREES MILLS JOSEPH MONTES
Physical Education Spanish
GEORGE NEADERHKSER JDHN NEFF
Bgnd 1 Biology
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Mr. Dilley demonstrates Jim Schlegel's hearing ability with Melba Massey
A scene of the Nativity with Janet Kesler
and Don Blair adds beauty to the Christmas
Left: Fredrica Voiland crowns Dubert Didier King of
the 1852 All-School Party.
Below: Earlene Kirkpatrick. Tom Sleeper, and Robert
Briggs try to prove George Staples' magic false.
Above: Mrs. Gladys Hannaford explains that
diamonds are a girls' best friend.
Right: Elizabeth Hopkins. Dixie Viar and
Phil Mills crown 1900 homecoming
queen. Jeanette Edmonds.
Mary Lindbergh cheers wildly for
age Day f
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sentatives about their f0PDoftunitie
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sEN1oR BOYS' COUNCIL .
Seated: Dan Halladay, Ralph Reid, Jerry Lutz, Mr. Moulden, 4
Standing: Jack Greenwood, Bob Gill, John Johnson, Bob Huebner.
Paul Lee, Richard Middleton. Jerry Griffith.
.gil fde of .xgcfiuifiezi
Elected by the Junior girls in their homerooms
last spring, the Senior Girls' Council is composed
of fifty members.
Senior Girls' Council sponsored the All-Girl
Party, were hostesses for Open House, served at
Vespers, sold Senior announcements, planned the
mother-daughter tea for all Senior girls, and sup-
ported the Pan-Hellenic Fashion Show.
Members of the Senior Boys' Council are elected
by the other senior boys in their homerooms at
the beginning of the year.
Faculty Advisor for the Senior Boys Council
is Mr. Leonard Moulden, Dean of Boys, who
helped them sponsor the Senior Forum.
With the assistance of faculty sponsors Miss
Annabel Pringle and Mr. Moulden, the Senior
Boys' Council and the Senior Girls' Council joint-
ly sponsored College Day where they also served
as hosts and hostesses.
SENIOR GIRLS' COUNCIL
Front Row: D. Garrigues, M. Steves. P. Fry, M. Borsdorf, S. Wall, N. Huffman, L. Gill. M. Dunn. C. Cook,
P. Reed, E. Pararnore.
Second Row: L. Force, S. Beattie, M. Sewell, P. Whitney, S. Hardman, P. DeLong, A. Bromich, F. Kramer, B. Braddy,
K. Choguill, M. Ecord, A. Jeffrey.
Third Row: Miss Pringle, sponsor, E. Euwer, B. Barnett, M. Welty, E. Major, J. Mills, V. Erwin, S. lhinger, M. Keim,
P. Benson, J. Brown.
Fourth Row: A. Colvin, J. Kesler, S. Parker, J. Henry, A. Lundgren, F. Voiland, W. Frank, B. Arn, M. Michener,
D. Tarwater, S. Curtis.
Student Congress President
Student Congress Vice-President
Like any high school that functions properly, Topeka
High has its own student government. Composed of two houses.
the Student Congress debates on all issues that threaten the
"peace and quiet" of Troy.
iThis year the entire Congress met to discuss the Honor
"T" problem. After a lengthy debate, the Congress decided to
leave the honor "T" as it is "due to popular demand."
Student Council members meet every Tuesday during the
fifth hour with Vice-President of the Student Congress acting
C-br fAe Mai in .gzltoof
Speaker of House of Representatives
Seated: Barbara Fargo, Ardeth Senne, Shirley
Curtis, Jane Grantham, Nancy Huffman, Mar-
lene Sewell, Marilyn Dunn. Standing: Sidney
Beattie, Robert Renfro, George Golliher, Rich-
ard Prager, Doug Sheafor, Bill Nowlan, Mason
Eagan, Larry Hansen, Sally Lindemuth, Mary
Secretary of the Point System
Chosen by his fellow council members Speaker of the
House, Charles Davis, presides over Representative Council
meetings every Thursday.
This year the Student Congress wants to revise the con-
stitution whereby it will have a set of by-laws which will
enable the councils to settle all problems that may arise with
greater speed and efficiency.
Representatives of the Student Congress have made trips
to the junior high schools to explain to them the way the stu-
dent government operates and also to tell the students about
the various organizations and extra-curricular activities,
Planned and sponsored by the Student Congress, the All-
School Party was their most important project.
Seated: Ralph Seger, Faye Kramer, Ann Colvin, Ruth Pickett, Yvonne Timm, Marilyn Perrin, Jack Greenwood, Tom
Moore, Harry Turner, Jim Griffith, Delmont Hadley, Collette Peterman. Standing: Bob Hobbs, Charles Davis, George
Swank, Jan Larson, Mary Michener, Connie Orr, Miss Grace Van Tries, sponsor, Suzanne Howard. Phil Mills, Phil
Coolidge, George Davis.
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Larry Shiner turns out dozens of posters for
Judge Woodell swears in the Senior Class officers:
Charles Evans, Faye Kramer, Ann Colvin, Fred-
rica Voiland, Nancy Huffman, Bob Hobbs, and
Don't tangle with him, pardner!
Music has charms but not this kind!
mon? 51-ying amiaaign Ciara 5
Election time! and what a time! Posters, cards,
bands, balloons, money, and dozens of other little
gadgets that cause custodians to bemoan their fate,
floated around the halls. "Vote for Snodgrassnl
"Elect Claghorn and get six months' vacation were
but samples of the strenuous campaign.
Color and excitement in election time surpassed
even other years, as close races and recounts aided
Trojans a great deal in seeing the value of democracy
and governmental participation. There was even a
case when a senior representative lost his position in
a vote recount.
Yes, democracy reigned for two hectic weeks.
Candidates left no stone unturned in their efforts
to get votes, and did not hesitate to make Wild cam-
paign promises. But it was all in the spirit of good
fun. As the results were made public, there were
handshakes and congratulations.,tears and smiles, but
through it all ran a trend of good Will.
Under the authority of Bob Gelvin, Election Com-
missioner, and Jackie Mills, Election Clerk, who were
assisted by the Election Board, the election moved
smoothly along. Even the lack of a jalopy parade
didn't make much difference. The primary served
to narrow the field, making competition just that
much keener. After the thrills provided by ties and
one-vote margins, the final election was an exciting
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THE KEY ITSELF
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LOIIIAN ADAR ' MARY ELLEN ADDY DICK ADMUSSEN MARYLIN AHLSTROM
lluhtttitl At!! I Co-op Retail Selling Library Proctor Honor Pep Club
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Time has come for us to leave the sheltered halls of Troy and
wander out upon the highways of life. What the future holds
for us no one knows. Yet, as we reflect, our days at Topeka
High stir memories within our hearts.
Remember our sophomore year? "The Red Mill" . . . Janie
. . . Christmas formals . . . The All School Party and E. B.
Weaver's hilarious portrayal of the "Blushing Bride" . . . our
Then we were Juniors and at last felt like full-fledged
Trojans. Who could forget the antics of Miriam in "Dear Ruth"
. . . "The New Moon" . . . "Tons of Money" . . . our first
Now we are Seniors. This is our year. "Father of the Bride"
. . . "Pirates of Penzance" . . . formal dances . . . the Junior-
Senior Prom. Class Day and graduation climaxed this, the most
perfect of all years.
But Topeka High has provided even more than a social
education, for here we have had the opportunity to learn how
to think, to govern and to prepare ourselves for tomorrow. Troy
has given us the key to success which will open our gateway
to the future.
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This page sponsored by
DALE C. KRATOCHVIL
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Co-op.Office Practice Honor Pep Club f Masque and Wig
Feature Ed. Sunflower
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ROBERT C. RENFRO
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WARREN G. ROOSE. JR. JOAN C. ROSENBE
Cc-op Retail Selling Clothing Major
Proctor English Major
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LARRY STRIMPLE RUTH A. STURM ELIZABETH SUDDIETH
Boys' Senior Glee Business Major
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BILLY TERRY ELDON TIPPIE JERRY 'UPTON
Band Band Jr.-Sr. Prom
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PHIL SPAULDING GEORGE V. STAPLES Q IRHA STARKEL
Mathematics Major Trade School 51380 Craft
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THOMAS E. WOODS J UANITA L. WOODSON DUANE WORKMAN
Basketball Home Economic: Bind "
Baseball History Major
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HELEN ZLATNIK HANCY BRINKER J. B- WU-,LlAMS
Accmp. Boys' Sr. Glee Masquz and Wig
Pmctor Troy Janes
Pep Club Debate
Shirley Wall solves problems in
measuring for caps and gowns
Dick Admusxen and Jim Gorden
study fraxmeally as finals near
Football crowd holds breath as kick is made.
FALL HIGH LIGHTS
Right: Senior Boys' Council work on their float for the parade. L
Lower Right: Cheerleaders try to keep warm at Homecoming game. 5
Below: Winning float in Homecoming Parade.
r d Series comin
.x L"' li' 'f"'::2
Peggy Fry and Phil Coolidge
Jane Henry and John Dixson
"Everybody loves a circus", and from
this theme "Sawdust Serenade" con-
verted Hoehner Auditorium into a Big-
Top. Despite a mortgage and its vil-
lainous holder, who threatened to fore-
close on the night of the big opening,
the show must go on: and go on it did.
Through hilarious circus acts and songs,
varying from a trained bear who wasn't
very trained after all, to a plaintive
singing of "l Cain't Say No", the
laughter mounted. The smart-alec
tramp, played by Gary Watson, man-
aged to trouble circus manager "Bar-
ney" portrayed by Jack Barrett, suf-
ficiently enough so that "Barney" was
scarcely able to capture the escaping
convicts "Little" George Neaderhiser
and dangerous E. B. Weaver. Barney re-
ceived enough reward money to pay off
the cruel mortgage holder, Larry Cun-
ningham, in time to start the show.
Mr. Hoehner produces another masterpiece in stage setting.
"Sa-ay, Buddy, can you spare
a dime for a cup of coffee?" Gary
Watson beseeches Jack Barrett.
KLSQQIL7 .743 a or
7 mfg, Cltifd, an! lancingii
Tension and excitement mounted as
the circus stars prepared to throw out
the welcome mat to the All-School
Party royalty. Jack Greenwood sang a
seranade to the queen, "A Pretty Girl
Is Like a Melody", and the spotlight
turned to attendants Jane Henry and
John, Dixson, Peggy Fry and Phil
Coolidge, Ann Colvin and Bob Gelvin,
and Jackie Mills and Karl Schowen-
gerdt. Then came the moment all Troy
had been waiting for, as up the center
aisle walked Queen Marlene Sewell and
King Dan Robison. In a beautiful cere-
mony, Student Council Vice-President
George Davis crowned the queen with
a wreath of white carnations, and pre-
sented her attendants with corsages.
Everyone left for the cafeteria, to
dance to the music of Louis Eversole
and his band, as King Dan and Queen
Marlene reigned. 'As the 1951 All-
School Party came to a close, tired but
joyous Trojans went home, assured that
a lovely queen and a handsome king
Were enshrined forever in the heart of
"l'm just a girl who cain't say no." Carolyn Condron, Martha
Harrison, Tucker Landeene and Lee Ann Johnston.
Ann Colvin and Bob Gelvin
Jackie Mills and
Peggy Fry tries her best to train mis-
chievous bear. Mary Steves.
Harry Snyder cowers while Bob Hobbs
proves weights aren't so heavy after all.
Secretary- Treasurer .......
Social Chairman .......
Our Junior Year. This is the most fun of all . . . we can no longer be called "sub-scrubs and
yet there is none of the nostalgia that comes with the knowledge that our high school life IS over
We are right in the middle of things . . . the Junior Play, that most memorable occasion, the Junior
Senior Prom, and the Daisy Chain.
Socially . . . this year has been a whirl . . . academically . . . we have embarked on the threshold
of obtaining our goal . . . the key to success.
Front Row: T. Landeene, D. Hawkins, J, Ijams, M. Barthuly, D. Lehnherr, M. Zachman, S. Brobst, J, Roush, P. Bass. J.
Radford, S. Slaughter, Z. Blackwell, B. Hardy, H. Hutson.
Second Row: E. Scheele, B, Carwein, N. Tussel, F. Bradshaw, B. Benton. E. Senne, S. Eliot, M. Lindbergh, N. Barnes, P. Shehi
J. James. S. Banion, M. Carruthers, J. McGuire, D. Thompsen, C. Morgan.
Third Row: S. Stenzel, B. Mitchell, Z. Long, A. Smith, D. Eastman. M. Flack, P. Wilkinson, A. Weathers, P. Tutt, E. Lake,
G. Ham, N. Hodgson, P. Cantrell, J. Hoelscher, D. Gilliland, W, Starkey.
Fourth Row: C. Harper, L. Pitcher, R. Westfall, C. Henderson, D. Brown, C. Roach, E. Graham, C. Kinder, J. McWilliams,
B. Burnett, E. Scott, J. Welch, C. Reade, R. Blum.
Fifth Row: R. Barron, L. Reser, J. Boling, B, Burlew, B. Burton, R. Albright, E. Munoz. T. Easten, D. Baker.
Homerooms-Hutchison, Fitts, Fergus.
Front Row: Joan Rosenwald.
Connie Glenn, Marlene Barit-
Bach Row: Beverly Benton,
Jerry McWilliams, Brent
Front Row: S, Wilson, S. McCain, S. Glaspey, E. Lewis, E. Bonner, A. Mellgren, C. Harris. D. Metzger, P, Ellis, C. Briggs,
D. Schoonover, D. Hoskins, M. Willis.
Second Row: V. Sneden, L.T'ulles, J. Roudebush, R. Taggart, J. Ebendorf, M. Riggin, J. Smith, R. Downs, L. Gill, D.
McNett, J. Rosenwald, J, Miller, G. Smith, B. Derritt, J, Hocker, G. Harris.
Third Row: F. Cross, C. Moore, D. Addington, J. Ketcherside, R. Shaw, C. Glenn, Z. Mariner, B. Brown, L. Abend, M. Rose,
D, McClain, D. Smith, D. Smith, J. Wesely, G. Brown.
Fourth Row: K. McNeill, R. Alonzo, L. Darling, D.Calderwood, L. Jordon, D. Fenton, B. Kington, D. Carpenter, S. Davis, B.
King, L. Davis. R, Schumacher, R. Hill, H. Emmet, E, Wilson: W. Lyle, R. Scott.
H omerooms-W ebb, Wheeler, Wolfe.
Front Row: P. James, M. Crooker, M, Rogers, P. Saar, S. Losey, M. Grubbs, Z. Law, J. I-laugh, B. Peterson, J. Bauman
N. Hamon, W. Gager. P. Esquibel, M, Henney, C. Egland, M. Ehrhorn.
Second Row: M. Stingley, N. Harper, J. Edmonds.
Third Row: M. Roberts, M, Crowley, P. Norman. D. Heydt, G. Riggin, S. Wilson G Warren C Shughart, B.Stoffer
M. Edwards, S. Henderson, S. Tabor, S. Line, M. McClymond, K. McFarland, M. Potts, S. Newman.
Fourth Row: J, Beebe, P. Peters, B. Boler.
Fifth Row: G. Riedel, B. Burgoyne, D. Schuler, B. Spencer, S. Dominguez, L. Hernandez, G. Walker, J, Unruh, J. Johnson,
R. Partridge, D. Reed, J. Hogan, J. Humbert, B. Christian, H. Johnson.
Homerooms-Snyder, Shannon, Thomas.
Front Row: Gary Watson,
Jay Davenport, Donna Hart-
Back Row: Marilyn Bacon,
14 - lpn.
Front Row: B. Sample, S. Carlson, V. Miller, N.-Atkinson, C. Bachman, V. Thornburg, C. Sander, G. Wood, S. McLaughlin,
H. Ellithorpe, L. Alberg, Y. Timm, B. Cade, D. Ledferd.
Second Row: L. Baker, E. Lambott, J. Woodward, J. Clausen, A. Phelon, D. Hatfield, D. Reed, G. Pinger, L. Waters, B. Stone,
T. Dalton, B. Armstrong, J. Knaus, D. Arthur, M. Bacon, N. Burns
Third Row: R. Ortiz, J. Burgen, B. Crawford, J. Bagby, D. Molter, G, Cook, K. Blair, B. Cotton, B. Snyder, D. Hadley,
J. Woodruff, E. Hainline.
Fourth Row: D. Sawyer, M. Durner, J. DeShazer, D, Garrison. E. Hudkins, D, Paxson, M, Reddick.
Front Row: M. Aguilera, K. Hill, B. Kelly, D. Miller, R. Pickett, L. Leonard, R. Van Hole, C. Wiehenkamp, A. Colvin
S. Kerbs, E. Wolfe, P. Yarber, D. Albin. M. Symes, L. Stratton.
Second Row: M. Felming, N. Dayton, N. Absher, C. Brown, D. Adams, M. Hearn, M. Parkerson, S. Alexander, G. Long,
W. Bullock, S. Davis, W. Anguish, M. Anderson, D. Kling, B. McCue, J. Crews.
Third Row: G. Miller, B. Martin, J. Swartz, L. Cobler, L. Minich, R. Lutz, D. Welborn, R. Nicolay, G. Vance, M. Cramer,
J. Bercale, R. Kibby. E. Peoples, J. Booth, W. Beskow, W. Meyer.
Fourth Row: W. Bohnsauk, B. Carter, G. Morris, T. J. Baker, L. Shultz, K. Linder. R. McCoy, B. Barrett, T. Parmenter,
J. Smith, D. Wallace, H. Hood, L. Israel, K. Arnold, F. Edwards, M. Yoho, D. Fox. C. Pinger.
Homerooms-Nelson, Colton, Bayless.
G F 1 9 5 3 Front Row: Ruth McKenzie, i
Carol Mize. '
Back Row: Carolyn Wiehen-
kamp. Larry Shultz, Donnis
M:'ssing: Collette Peterman,
Front Row: J. Gresser, M. Harden, E. Carlson. B. Keltner, D. Johnson, D. Crowell, M. Young, V. Vogel, C. Mize, B. Gabler
N. Utschen, P. Holman, L. Brubaker, N. Alfrey, M. Staples, E. Nicolay, J. Dutton, R. McKenzie, M. Hitt. '
Second Row: B. King, B. Thrush, J. Horton, P. Finkel, C. Fath, J. Lester, C. Ernst, S. Norris, D, Kennedy, L. Reece, P. Dykes
T. Henderson, C. Peterman, M. Rodriguez, E. Tunley, B. Gooch, G. Hassett. C. Vetter.
Third Row: C. Strong, J. Jensen, J. Renander, L. Smith. G. Schleder. J. Barrett, W. Thomas, L. Hirschberg, J. Fadely
D. Didier, R. Stewart. T. Crume, F. Wingerson. B. Stanley, B. Mott. C. Simons.
Fourth Row: N. Phillips, R. Boal, B. Miller, J. Tetuan, K. Clark, J. Nash, J. Griffith, B. Wilkinson, D. Berton, R. Longaker
B. Decicco, B. Burnett, L, Hale.
Homerooms--Neaderhiser, Kistler, Phillips.
Front Row: M. Williams, E. Schwindt, J. Lippitt, L. Cox. T. Johnson, R. Vogel, L. Hall, D. Schoonover, J. Skinner, S
Morton, S. Henzlik, S. Swigart, B. Beal, M. McNair. D. Bower.
Second Row: L. Kelley, P. Navarre, P. Gilbert, N. Underwood. H. Jager. D. Goodell, M. Tilton, D. Harr. M. Long. E. Trimpe
N. Mack, M. Harrison, C. Condron. M. Henry.
Third Row: R. Vines, W. Handy, R. Linder, J. Hendricks, O. Stroup, L. Carlson, D. Bleske, R. Benaka, J. Loomis. J. Nuzman
D. Blair, P. Mills. C. Casey, J. Gifford, J. Martinez, G, Patterson.
Fourth Row: R. Bayne, K, Hartzell, J, Akers, G. Babb. L. Anderson, D. Snook, B. Steadman, J. Cozad. B. Scrivner, W. Stoner
D. Zeferjohn, J. Whitson, R. Kempenar, Edds. N. Luna.
Homerooms-Mullenix, McCormick, Lund.
Front: Pat Hahn. Nancy
Deniston. Twila Henderson.
Bach: Duane Ginavan, Don
Blair, Bob Scrivner.
Front Row: M. Armstrong, E. Davis, A. Grahm. V, Matthiesen F. Myers, A. Heckel, M. Shuster, V. Helms, C. Smith, V.
Hyman, M. Zachman, P. Hahn, N. Carothers, S. Howard.
Second Row: M. Branson, S. Barger, J. Hedstrom, A. Christensen, S. Hansbearry. S. Tabor, W. Fenn, N. Stover, P. Ludwig,
B. Trimble, M. Renfro, C, Cook, P. Ruggles, S. Dewitt, B. Collins.
Third Row: F. Jackson, M. Ensign, J. Westlund, M. Redmond, H. Myers, M. Poort, L. McConnel, B. Danielson, C. King,
B, Harrison, D. Swan, P. Johnson, C. Pollom. D. Lewis. R. Carter, N. Deniston.
Fourth Row: F. Jackson, J. Eland, B. Morris, D. May.
Fifth Row: B. Dennis, W. Rogers, T. Buell, R. Harness, W. Jellison, L. Rumold, R. Von Riesen, F. Musser, R. Powell, R. Haas,
P. Deever. R. Nelson, D. Duby. D. Dixson, D. Ginavan, R. Negrete.
Homerooms-Pringle. Mrs. Erwin, Hill.
Dancers seem to enjoy the music of Del Weidner.
Un lie pofing eafi
and Shirley Ii? IOll1pOPv f. J
Olfwlckl OYce Ebendor
ee Ann Johnston'
fbelowp VJIVZTSQII seems to find
magnifying, the view
5 i-,.. ,,,., Q TA g
Ship Ahoy! Here comes the S.S. Troy loaded with a cargo of fun ge Wm,'
for all Juniors and Seniors attending the annual Junior-Senior Prom! r,-,
At 7:30 o'clock on April 4 a reception committee composed of L 'ilill "rf' J
the junior class officers, members of the board of education, and mem- e,r,,, f' A p.,p ' 'Q
bers of the administration was standing by to greet guests aboard to is'i
attend the 1952 Junior-Senior Prom. gggigg ,rr,1,, i "li r,rr,ir
In Hoehner Auditorium at eight o'clock, a program featuring an is' i "ili
all-junior cast was presented in a very nautical manner. To add just
the right realistic atmosphere Katy Choguill designed the set which 1" V , t
Mr. John I-Ioehner's stage craft classes obligingly created. at
Written by Delmont Hadley and Ruth Pickett the S.S. Troy, ygrr. r
a luxury ocean liner, was presented in the form of a musical comedy A V t,y1gh g ffiff'
and made the program the highlight of the evening. g pr
Del Weidner and his orchestra provided the music for dancing 7
in the student cafeteria after the program. ws, 'f -:' 5' rgy,, me .
, 571, ,,V Z, - i I V
A flea hop calls for the talents of Norma Amis, Beverly Benton, Ardyce Colvin. Shirley 'i
Eliot, Collette Peterman. Joan Rosenwald, Ruth Taggart, and Yvonne Timm.
Social Chairman ....
Represen tatiue ......
31,0 001 Ore Cftldri
Sub-scrubs! Yes, that was the first word we heard as we entered the halls and classrooms of Troy.
We were startled at first, then grinned and learned to take it in stride and with good humor. As induc-
tion time came up, we prepared to be tripped up, but also to listen to the speaker, and think seriously
of the rights and duties of true Trojans.
As the year progressed, we grinned and bore the jokes that headed our way up on "the shelf."
Bustling busily we made ourselves known by the "Roaring Twenties" sophomore party and the rabid
election ideas we presented. As the schoolyear came to a close, we, and all of Troy, knew that we had
made the beginnings of our mark, and were ready to use the key that would admit us to the hallowed
ranks of upper classmen, for we had gained knowledge and friends.
F ont Row: H. Danneberg. S. Estes, B. Mah, S. Quail, C. Hayes, M. Adams. J. Ferrin, R.
C, Valdivia, S. Reeder, T. Gill, H. Schlodder, D. Barham.
Second Row: B. Grantier, M. Dille, M. Ladbury. S, Butler, S. King, M. Bugg, C. Cochran, B. Norman, B. Bahr, D. Barner
' J. D vi , B. Cox
M. Charay, M. Maddux, P. Harris, J. Saylor, a s .
Third Row: W. Lindeman, S. Paige, J. Patterson, J. Stewart, L. Tew, F. True, R. Owen, M. King, J. Laidler, B. Lawson
C. Schaffer, F. Wile, K. Hadden, B. Harrison, J. Gall, D. Given.
Fourth Row: J. Davenport, J. McClain, D. Manley, J. Johnson, J. Jaramillo, B. Fisher, E. Bauman, L. Jones, D. Erwin,
E. Arbaiza, J. Fisk, R. Glasgow, J. Sawyer, H. Backues. P. Fay. K. Johnson, K. Adams.
Homerooms-Asklund, Chamness, Henderson.
Haas, S. Jahn, K. Karnes, P. Vega,
Front Row: Rex Roush
Rachel Pickett, Nancy French
Back Row: Colleen Hayes,
Ellen Gier, Don Erwin.
d , S. Hockensmith, D. Ceballos, S, Fisher, C.
Front Row: D. Miller, P. Tatum, M. Neill, J. Booher, J. Dryden, W. Ri gway
Kernohan, C. Kendall. S. Jackson, P. Farrar. L. Reece.
f ' . C
P W'ld C Stoneburner C Zeller L Oberhelman, N. French, S. Cov1ngton,C urnutt,
Second Row: K. Harris, R. Pickett, . i er, . , . , .
' ' . G' K. M ddock, D. Pagel, E. Sanders
C. Crosby, E. Hopkins, J. Boies, E xer, a .
T M , R. Freese. B. Bromich, G. Swank,
Third Row: R. Boldt, J. Robinson. J. Smith, D. Suddarth, D. Haines. N. Grove, . oore
O. Ramirez, M, Hollenbeck, B. Price.
' ' ' ' C. R d ll, R. Stockwell,
Fourth Row: P. Morton. A. Zirkle, G. Phillips, J. Bristow, T. McCoy, J. Lawson, M. Gravenstem, un e
K. Deeter, B. Reeb.
C h , D. Eberhart, B. DuBois, G. Gettler, J. Fernstrom.
Back Row: W. Jarvis, M. Rogers, T. Gutierrez, VD. l-lillis. I.. arna an
L. Landis, P. Baker.
Homerooms-Nall, Cagle, Schnebel.
Front Row: C. Brown, P. Preston, A. Moberly, C. Stewart, M. Owen, T. McKinney, A. Rust, M. Frazier, B. Stafford, J
Mitchell, P. Webb, S. Smith, J. Renfro. D. Dickerson, F. Anderson.
Second Row: L. Seal, A. Johnson, B. Stockert, P. Oden, H. Frederick, P. Pool, H.Hol'1berg, N. Dutt, J. Bronson, B. Morgan
B. Guerrero, R. Dutro, B. Boyles, P. Davis, J. Ewing, C. Barnett.
Third Row: B. Montague.F. Marshall, L. Kelly, J. Wolfe, M. Rosenberger, J. Litwin, R.- Hollister, J. Gonzales, R. Freeman
D. Pantle, D, Finger, J. Roach, A. Gibson, J. Seidel.
Fourth Row: J. Leuenberger, D. Brocken, L. Spurgeon.
Fifth Row: J. Wiscomb, W. Tilzey, J, Sterrett, G. Wolfe, S. Jerbic, D. Guthrie, R. Roush, R. Roth, M. Hodges, L. Brady
J. Poort, W, King, D. Abbott, H. Koehlor, D. Hoelscher, N. Negrete.
Homeroom--Rieniets, Fry. Nuzman.
Front Row: Jan Leuenberger,
Back Row: Joan Jennings
Janice Mitchell, Jim Roper.
Missing: Kay Berg.
Front Row: M. Halseth, E. Bain, J. Jennings,,L. Gerlach, V. Carlson, G. Thompson, S. Rhudy, L. Smith. B. Shaw, E.- Spencer,
K. Hettinger, N.Bennett, D. Decker, E. Clark, I. Clardy, E. Hamilton.
Second Row: L. Latta, S. Alfrey. S. Evans, M. Latter, A. Newbolt, T. McCune, K. Berg, Y. Johnson, M. Jameson, D. Lindholm.
D. Dotson, D. Viar, C. Green, Hiebert. M. Richardson, B. Fox.
Third Row: J. Kendall, J. Dealy, J. Hainline, K. Comfort, R. Hannay, D. Oxandale, G. Bebermeyer, I-I. Turner, J. Knight.
E. Foree, P. McMullen, W. Gay, D. Fox. C. Lawton, V. Revely, R. Hayes.
Fourth Row: R. Phelps, C. Smith, B. Hatfield, T. Jovalis, F. Weibel, R. Berry, K. Baker, P. Gomez, J. Roper, C. Simpson,
M. Moore. D. Feaker, J. Zimmerman, R. Cobler, J. Jaramillo, L. Condley,C. Patterson.
Homerooms-McCauley, Sutherin, Bitts.
Q 1 .
Front Row: B. Prager, J. Weese, P. Coffman, V. McGrew, P. Kington, V. Ramirez, B. Washburn, R. Jones, A. Paul, J.
Hendrix, W. Morrow, K. Webb, S. Smith, J. Chatterton, M. Barnes, D. Schroer.
Second Row: P. Wolfley, V. Werth, D. Truitt, N. Cox, M. Harrison, T. Standerfer, M. Peach, B. Seltsam, M. Perrin, C.
Bennett, M. Laird, C. Layes, P. Webb, E. Pierce, P. Kulp, T. Hodgson, J. Ridinger.
Third' Row: D. Bryant, D. McCall, D. Tipton, B. Anderson, J. Snell, C. McKay, J. Shields, R. Seger, D. Johnson, B. Domin-
guez, B. Johnson, J. Smetzer, J. Duff, J. Oliva, D. Boley, A. Grundeman.
Fourth Row: R. Fieger, E. Manning, R. Skillens. J. Snyder, F. Jones. J. Hockenbarger, J. Rinehart, B. Watts, M. Bean.
R. Hayes, R. Boldt, B. Gabel, K. Haas, J. Bolton.
Homerooms-Neff, Jones, Dean.
Front Row: Polly Webb,
0 F 1 9 5 4 Betty Seltsam.
Back Row: Ray Hains, Larry
Breuninger, Wayne Rolley.
Missing: Rodney Hayes.
an, G. Price, B. Preer, P. Weir. S. Gutierrez, S. Collins, G. Sloop, M. Henry, P. McClugguage
Front Row: N. Owsley, J. Wayl
C. Meyer, E. McCarthy, C. Arreguin, A. Llomas.
Second Row: D. Phillips, C. Miller, J. Tindell, G. Holberg, C. Stone, M. Brooks, D. Stuenkel, J. Morgan, B. Fretz, M. Prabel
B. Johnston. F. Peterson, D. Kisner, D. Hopkins, J. Libbey, J. McKemey, C. Miller.
Third Row: C. Covert, F. Foster, G. Smith, G. Heath, J. Royer, LBreu,ninger, L. Long, R. Jurgens, S. Strimple, C. Ward
R. Pelton, F. Sturm, J. Stewart, B. Todd. M. Hill.
Fourth Row: M. Winfgert, D. Drake, B. Stine, J. Miller, . ames, . e s
W. Rolley, J. Barnett, L. Graham, J. Morgan, R. Flott, F. Porta.
Fifth Roux: D. Bigman, O. Bloclher, M. Kreitman, D. McKinley, F. Siebuks, F. Gentry, C. Riley.
R H ' D W ll, L. Kraemer, J. Donnelly. J. Pate, L. Beaty
Homerooms-Dilley, Rue, Kelly.
Front Row: L. Hastings, M. Raines, D. Clothier, M. Wallace, F. Hupp, D. Pusch, G, Vallas, B. Myers, W. Swisher. P. Perkins.,
A. Magnuson, J. Work, S. Williams, B. Shaw, M. Sears.
Second Row: P. Gordon, V. Anguiano, V. Fleming, P. Woodruff, S. Clinkenbeard, J. Beal, J. Hartman, N. Howard, B.
Thompson, G. Webb, J. Metzger, M. Merchant.
Third Row: M. Vargas, B. Peck, M. Mendez, J. Alonzo, P. Buck, J. O'Brien, C. Major, B. Goff, K. Gatewood, J. Davis,
B. Wray, D. Beeman, C. King, D. Fountain.
Fourth Row: R. Orr, J. Gilchrist, D. Newman, A. Mustoe, S. Luebbe, R. McCracken, J. Fink, P. Dixon, P. Sanders, D.
Gillespie, P. Lynn, J. Warner, D. Killinger, C. Schaffer, B. Bartley, L. Shinn, C. Johnson.
Fifth Row: E. Johnson, C. Richardson, W. Swenson, R. Gingrich, J. Hubbard, B. Huttanus, J. Lindsay, D. Luse, W. Ricken-
berg, R. Dickinson, J. Lieds.
Homerooms-Gleckler, Fudge, Thorpe.
Fronr Row: Nancy Howard.
Carol Dailey, Bill Bean.
Back Row: Paul Dixson, A
Gerry Loveless, Raymond
Front Row: S. Hummel, L. Hyle, B. Wilson, IE. Scales, K. Keeler. A. Bacon, M. Pacard, P. Brown, M. Brooks. N. Swanstrom
J. Houdek, S. Swenson, C. Dailey, A. Baer.
Second Row: C. Brown, G. Swisher, C. Wilmore, J. Pulliam, S. Andrish, W. Mullin, E. Murray, A. Rust. A. Rust, A. Campbell
S. Brown, S. Workman, L. Woodrum, B. Howey.
Third Row: R. Haag, S. Eis, C. Garcia, J. Larson, J. Myers, P. White, P. Myrick, S. Wright, N. Jackson, B. Kampsen, J. Addy.
J. Fernstrom, L. Lyvcle.
Fourth Row: B. Ellis, K. Haas, J. Lacy, D. Luttrell, J. Casson, M. Lovett, G. Lovelessf P. Eldien, J. Holtwick, M. Brown
C, Swartz',,C. McManus, J. Stillie, J. Harvard, L. Janzen.
Fifth Row: D. Hughes, E. Backues, R. Briscoe, J. Unruh. L. Lund, F. Kelley, C. Witson, L. Barber, W. Atkinson, H. Baker
B. Bean, P. Moran, B. Swank, A. Atkinson.
Homerooms-Aly, Swenson, Dodge.
. Hobo Band is at it again
- Eddie Graham, Buz
Watts, Phil Baker, Mar-
. Candy seller, Ellen Gier.
proves a big attraction
for the boys at the Sopho-
. "Dead eye Orr" goes man
. J 5. i
fi.. Jen.. OJ,
ALL GIRL, SOPHOMORE PARTY
"Baby Face!" Yep, those tiny tots are mighty cute! It would be fun to return
to the days of our childhood where there were no worries, no studies, no problems.
With this in mind the Senior Girls' Council selected the theme for the All-Girl
Party. It was a kiddie party where every girl could play with her dolls and not be
kidded about it.
Everyone came dressed as a little girl or boy and prizes were given for the cutest
and most original costumes. Marlene Sewell and Nadyne Underwood as Tom Sawyer
and Becky Thatcher were the lucky winners.
Refreshments were served after the program and a parade of kiddies in costume
down the avenue followed.
The Roaring Twenties, those fabulous, hectic days of the past lived again for
the few hours of the Sophomore Party. But the acts presented and the talent in them
were strictly 1952 style.
Variety seemed to be the idea in mind, with song and dance acts such as "I
Double Dare You" by Sue Reeder and Jacque Hartman, and "Down By the Winegar
Works" presented by Janice Mitchell and Barbara Prager. Sentimental songs were also
the rage along with pantomime. The whole program finished wildly with a police
raid on the customers by the boys of the cast, to the accompaniment of a can-can
dance by the girls. As the party was a "Roaring Twenties" affair, costumes were the
trend, with flapper outfits running rampant. Prizes for the most novel and outstand-
ing costumes went to Betty Seltsam and Paul Eldien.
"Swish, swish through the tall grass." Helen Graves takes the All Girl Party on a lion hunt.
'UMM Wa.. ainf
Beginning a precedent at Topeka High was this year's staging
of "Y Sh " ' ' ' ' '
our ow . With the purpose in mlnd of giving more students
a chance to perform for the school, a committee representing the three
c asses started a campaign for talent and held auditions. A grou of
students, many of whom had never been in front of a Trojan audience
before, worked long and hard to put on a super-colossal vaudeville
s ow, and with Don Wallace and Ardelle Anderson as emcees the
show went on. Acts varying from a Charleston dance in "Roaring
wenties costume to an 1m1tat1on of the Bell sisters were presented,
and chorus lines and ' ' ' ' '
Rachel Pickett and Dixie
Viar go back to the days of
dolls and doll clothes.
Mary Lou Prabel and Eddie
Foree rest after their rendi-
tion of Slaughter on Tenth
comic opera renditions were featured. Receiving
a roaring Welcome from the students, "Your S
tops, and Trojans looked forward to 1953's "Your Sh
how" was proclaimed
Lyle Landis, Paul Lee, Ralph Kannarr, Roger Brown.
Above: "Down in Bermuda", Janis
Fernstrom and Carolyn Kernoham
imitate the Bell sisters.
Left: On a Sunday afternoon Peggy
Webb, Darlene Beeman, Carolyn Stone-
burner, Nancy Jackson, Kay Berg, and
Shirley Andrish take a walk.
THE DOORWAY TO CJPPORTUNITY
' Mari' Welty raves as
' IUCC, Qs.
t us something Condron star
1 "She mlght hkiloldsmgteer horfls and gll11illlllCrbolidZ9 is speechless'
Wayne KKHE WextY'g beauill
lmpressed bl' Mary
l"0l'l'l eCl,l"5 fo 6llfl.gA5
HFATHER GF THE BRIDE"
"Stanley! Look out! Your pants!"
The curtain rang down on the second act of 'AFather of the Bride" as a blush
slowly rose to the face of Phil Coolidge Who starred in the title role.
lt all happened because Carolyn, who portrayed Mrs. Banks, simply had to have
the grandest wedding in town for her daughter Kay, Mary Welty. Father was forced
to wear a tux twenty years old for lack of money to buy another.
"It will only cost a small sum . . . plus this . . . plus that . . . plus everything . . .
what do they think I am, a millionaire?" yelled poor "Pops"
But as all fathers really are, no one was prouder of his daughter on her wedding
day than the father of the bride.
Under the direction of Miss Gertrude Wheeler the Junior Play featured laughs,
tears, and an all-school cast.
D1 rector ..... , ............... ,
Assistant Director ,... .... . ..
Property Managers ..........
Choguill Mr. Banks.......... ..........Phil Coolidge
N-memmm-nmAede11e Anderson Mrs. Banks............ ........Carolyn Condron
.Eleanor Major, Peggy Whitney, """""' Bob Mott
Marcia Stingley. Lois Force
,.......Wilmagene Frank, Janet Kesler.
Sue Reeder Delilah ................... ...... C arol Powell
Stage Managers .......................... Jack Watts, Janet Hayes glLiZBf!LZ7g """ """" A IgiS2fiA16Ilgf:ligR
Business Manager .....,.................................... Jim Griffith
Assistants .......... Ruth Pickett, Jim Johnson, Ray Holman,
Douglass Wallace. Delmont Hadley
Promotion Manager ................... . . Phil Mill
Peggy Swift ........
Mr. Massoula ......
.. ...... Peter lngerman
, ' """"""""' l S Pete .............. ...... B ill Huttanus
Assistants .......................... Mary McClymond, Larry Heil, Tim's Mem ellele .-..---- J Gel Seenett
Suzanne Howard, Terry Eastin Mrs. Pulitzhi ...... ....... J udie Horton
Father puts his foot down as prices mount Left to ri ht W K' C
. g : ayne ing, arolyn Condron, Phil Coolidge, Mary Welty and
ugnfenf fo T
'P iaith A
UARSENIC AND OLD LACE"
Scheming sisters decide fate of
With this bellow Teddy Brewster dashed up the stairs of the Brewster home
to get his shovel. It seems there was a body which had to be buried in the Panama
Canal Cin the basementj.
The body had arrived in the Brewster household because Aunt Abby and Aunt
Martha delighted in their "charity" of bringing peace to poor old men who were alone
in the world. The aunts had managed to put away twelve old gentlemen before they
were discovered. However, the situation was complicated by the arrival of nephew
Jonathan, who also had twelve bodies under his belt, but for reasons other than
The innumerable corpses were quietly disposed of through the auspices of Teddy.
who thought himself Teddy Roosevelt, and fancied the victims to have died from
yellow fever in the Canal Zone.
From this point, hero Mortimer Brewster took over. Bewildered at first funder-
standablyj he soon determined that something must be done, and did it, to-the tune
of comedy and more comedy, Near escapes from death, fair damsels in the clutch of
villains, elderberry wine Cpoisoned, of coursej and thirteen dead bodies intrigued the
audience through two-and-one-half hours of solid hilarious entertainment.
Billie Sue Braddy and Katy Choguill did the honors as the two perfectly harm-
less UD aunts, bringing a great deal of entertainment to the on-lookers, Doug Wal-
lace, as Mortimer, confused but in there trying, finally came out on top in an extremely
funny denouement: and Ralph Seger, as Teddy Brewster, dug his canals and buried
his bodies with hilarity to top it all.
Yes, A'Arsenic and Old Lace" was a huge success, sponsored by the Senior class.
with the help of Miss Gertrude Wheeler.
Abby Brewster ........................ Katy Choguill Directors ............ Janet Kesler, Gene Swenson
Doctor Harper .................. ....... W ayne King Property Managers .......... Lois Force, Francile
Teddy Brewster ...... ........ R alph Seger Aronhalt, Marilyn Bacon
Officer Klein. ....... ..,..,..... T om Welch Costume Managers ........,....... Althea Bromich,
Officer Brophy ....... ..,.....,.r.. D ick Hillyer Evie Paramore, Faye Kramer Char I ,ggi
Martha Brewster ................ Billie Sue Braddy Stage Manager .,.......................... Janet Hayes
Elaine Harper ............................ Dale Barham Assistant Stage Manager ................ Tom Baker
Mortimer Brewster ....... ....,... D oug Wallace Business Manager .................... Robert Renfro
Mr Hoskins ..,........... ............ T om McCoy Ass? Business Managers ........ Nathan McGrew
Mr Gibbs ,...................,.....,,.,,, Gary Watson Bill Franklin
Jonathan Brewster ............ Larry Cunningham Promotion Directors ...........,.. Mary Michen er
Dr Einstein ..,.....,.,,,,, .,,...,,,,,., , ,Larry Heil Jackie Mills
Officer O'Hara ,.,.,..,.,, ....,,., D elmar Marsh Publicity Director ...,.. ....... J oan Pauley
Lieutenant Rooney ....... .,,..,, C harles May
Mr Witherspoon .....,. ....,. J ames Boling
The aunts are unsuccessful
and Mortimer stops Mr.
Gibbs from drinking elder-
Above Mortimer Brewster is aghast
as he discovers tvs elfth victim of aunts
Left Teddy Roosevelt takes latest
victim down to Panama
the Roll can
Ardelle Anderson Sig
SPIANS-Front Row: Mary Welty, Althea Bromich, Dale Barham
O.. ff.. 5.9. ...J of
This year has been an eventful year for
Troup No. 210 of the National Thespxans
Society. For, on December 27, 1951, a banquet
was held at the Ranch House celebrating the
reunion of members of the Thespian Club from
as far back as 1930 and up to and including the
recently initiated 1951 members.
Jane Grantham. Second Row: Janet Kesler, Ann Jeffrey, Evie Paramore.
Janet Hayes. Carol Pow ll, B'll' S
e 1 ie ue Braddy, Katy Choguill, Ardelle
Anderson, Lois Force, Eleanor Major. Back Row: Charles May, Wayne
King, Delmar Marsh, Larry Heil, Larry Hansen, Ralph Seger, Frank
Herdlicka, Marvin R h D
ous , ean Grittman, Gene Swenson, Larry Shiner,
Gary Watson, Doug Wallace, Jim Boling.
MASQUE AND WIG-Front Row: L.
Force, E. Major, J. Hayes, F. Aronholt,
D. Barham C. Caseb'
, ier, C. Powell, A.
Jeffrey. Second Row: H. Graves N.
Brinker, M. Rose, S. Beattie, J. Kesler
B. Braddy, K. Choguill, E. Paramore, S
Hardman, P. Whitney. Third Row: F
Marshall, R. Seger, S. Ihinger, G. Watson
J. Dutton, S. Heinz, V, Glover, M. Welty
K. Haskel, C. Brown, M. Bacon, J. Eben:
dorf. Back Row: T. Welch, L. Heil P
Coolidge. B. Johnson, D. Wallace,i I.:
Hansen, D. Hillyer, L. Cunningham, W.
King, B. Huttanus, T. McCoy.
To qualify for membership in Thespians a
student must have had at least 75 lines in a
play, or have held a major staff position
Larry Shiner, President: Billie Sue Braddy
Vice-President: Katy Choguill, Secretary Treas
urer: and Faculty Sponsor Miss Gertrude
Wheeler were the behind-the-scene persons guid
ing the Thespians through another smashing
Merging with the Junior Class the Masque
and Wig Club brought to the Topeka High
audience the hit play 'Father of the Bride
Sponsored by Miss Gertrude Wheeler Masque
and Wig is composed of all students participating
in plays, staff positions or in play production
Masque and Wig elected as its officers Phil
Coolidge, President: Althea Bromich Vice
President: and Sidney Beattie, Secretary Treas
WM ing .Mega
Under the direction of Miss Evelyn
McCauley the Play Cadets took tickets.
gave out programs, sold tickets, and did
many other things necessary to make a
play run smoothly.
"Audio-visual aids" were always
welcome in the classroom. They broke
the routine and if a movie was scheduled
it was certain that there wouldn't be
a shotgun test that day. A vote of thanks
goes to all the Movie Proctors, led by
Vernon Hayes, who have kept up our
morale during 1951 and 1952.
With the supervision of Miss Bernice
Finley the Usher Club has done a grand
job of seeing that everyone had the right
seat at the right time.
USHER CLUB-Front Row: S. Glaspey.
P. DeLong, N. Huffman, D. Reed, P.
Lindsay, D. Eastman, E. Bonner, Z.
Mariner, M. Brooks, B. Stafford, N.
Jackson. Second Row: A. Newbolt, N
K. Kames. F. Peterson. J. Fern-
strom, G. Holberg, S. Keith, M. Henney
E. Bulk. C. Cochran, T. Smith, E. Major.
Back Row: E. Force, M. Eagan, C.
Yockey, D. Halladay, J. Gordon, N.
Christman, P. Danneberg, G. Garhart, D.
Front Rotv: Janice Booher, Louise Smith, Shirley Smith, Dixie Viar.
Doris Dotson, Robert Martin. Bark Row: Elinor Carlson, Carolyn
Vetter, Marjorie Ladbury, Walter Handy, Joan Pauley, Marjorie
Richardson, Eddie Foree.
PLAY CADETS-Front Row: Jim Lacy, Audrey Baer, Martha Henderson, Phyllis
Wilder, Marilyn Flack, Pat Raymond, Yvonne Timm, Rex Owen. Second Row:
Leonard Latta. Ted Buell, Albert Hicks, Don Bracken, Warren Gay, Bud Bromich.
John Gall, Jerry Sawyer, Abe Dietz. Back Row: Jack Pate, Floyd Clark. Gene
Bebermeyer, LeRoy Darling, Vernon Hayes, sponsor.
Bob Harness and Barbara
Baker "remind" Jerry Tipton
that it is his duty to stay with
Barbara Gooch sin
gs to sweetheart. Jerry
Tipton, of her love.
HPIRATES OF PENZANCEH
Presented to an a
by the advanced music groups, "The Pirates of Penzance" once
again became a smash hit on Topeka High's stage.
Gilbert and Sullivan'
Frederic, an indentured pirate who attempted to enter a more
honorable profession and of his subsequent romance with the en-
chanting Mabel, his release from the pirate band after which he
meets the charming wards of the Major-General, their capture by
the pirates and finally the maids' rescue from the pirates.by
ppreciative audience in Hoehner Auditorium
s ever popular operetta tells the stor of
Don M. Gleckler directed the v
Above: "I'm a Perfect Model Major General,"
Harry Snyder informs Charlene Shughart.
Right: Rocky stage setting provides no diffi-
culties for Mr. Hoehner and stage craft class.
ocal groups with C. J. McKee
and Robert Rue directing the orchestra
Stage sets which were designed and created by the stagecraft
classes of J. H. Hoehner, added beauty and authenticity to the
Sam ,.....................,....... Gerald Walker Kate ......... .......... M arilyn Keim
The Pirate King ,... ...... John Fadely Isabel ....... ...... C harlerle Shughart
Frederic ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,, . ,Jerry Tipton Mabef .........,.................. Barbara Gooch
Ruth ,,,,,. ,,,,,,. B 31-bar-3 Baker Major-General Stanley ,... Harry Snyder
Sergeant of Police .....,,... Kenneth Blair
fmt, of on
Roaming through the fields and forests of i'Brigadoon," the music
department of Topeka High received ovations from two responsive audiences.
Magic and spells entangled the featured singers and those lucky enough to
get tickets to the performances enjoyed themselves fully.
In the enchanted forests of Scotland, Tommy and Jeff discover Briga-
doon, a lovely little town where everyone is dressed in fashions of two hun-
dred years ago, The two Americans are told that the village is under a spell
and is only visible once every hundred years. The townspeople sleep through-
out the disappearing period of the spell and awaken a century later. Tommy
and Jeff must either leave or remain for the next century, for if they stay
they will disappear, Jeff prefers to leave but Tommy falls in love with a
Brigadoon lass, Fiona, and naturally prefers the atmosphere of the Scotch
hamlet. Before the problem is straightened out to everyone's satisfaction there
are wild chases through a dark forest, lovely Scottish dances and songs, and
a beautiful love story.
The performance of the play orchestra was notable in the fact that it
played an accompaniment through the entire operetta, a difficult feat for
high school students. With such lovely songs as "Almost Like Being In Love"
and "Waiting for My Dearie", and attractive settings, the audiences could
ask for nothing more.
Tommy Albright ........, ...... J ack Greenwood Meg Brochie .... ......... ....... C 2 rolyn Chard
Jeff Douglas .,,,,,,,,,,, .,.,,., L Oren Morris Charlie Dalrymple ....... ...... J erry Tipton
Archie Beaton, ....... ,....... J arnes Boling Maggie Anderson ...... ....... C arol Brown
Harry Beaton ........... ........ A lbert Hicks
Angus MacGuffi'e .......
Andrew MacLaren ...... ........... J ohn Fadely
Fiona M acLaren ...... .......
Jean MacI.aren ..,...... . ....... Kathleen Haskell
Sandy Dean ........ .
Mr. Lundre ...........
Stuart Dalrymple ......
MacGregor .........,,.. .......
Jane Ashton .......
Larry Strimple .-
Billie Sue Braddy
Far Right: Carolyn Chard gives a
sly look as she describes her Mother's
wedding day. Right: "I Just Can't
Get Her Out Of My Mind." Jack
Greenwood informs Loren Morris
who doesn't seem to care.
Left: Albert Hicks waves swords at
wedding feast, Below: Jack Green-
wood sadly tells Carolyn Condron
that he is leaving Brigadoon. Center:
Kathleen Haskell dances in prepara-
tion for her wedding.
f ,ij T' X
i we p
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Q52 iv ff
GIRLS' SENIOR GLEE
Front Row: E, Euwer, M. McClymond, J. Edmonds, N, Dayton, R. Phelon, J, Baer, L. Gill, M. Dunn. B. Bartsch. P. Benson
E. Jones, H. Bryant. M. Zachman, R. Lassiter. E. Jones,
Row Two: D. Gleckler, D. Eastman, B. McCue, M. Long, V. Vogel, P. Hahn, S. Norris, P. Fry, A. Smith, B, Gooch, P, Bass.
T. Henderson, D. Hawkins, N. Hamon, J. Hedstrom, A. Phelon, B. Partridge, J. Mills.
Back Row: D. Garrigues, B. Collins, P. Downey, V. Miller, R. Van Hole, P. Wright, B. Fargo, M. Bigg, H. Ellithorpe, M.
Andres, V. Glover, M. Ahlstrom, M. Rose, K. Haskell, P. Peters, P. Hayes, P, Lindsay, J. Wolfe, B. Boler.
BOYS' SENIOR CSLEE
Front Row: J. Boling, M. Bean, S. Ramos, A, Atkinson, L. Landis. J. Walker, P, Webb, J. Barrett, P. Baker, A. Hicks
B. Steadman, R. Harness.
Row Two: J. Tipton, D. May, J. Ackers. D. Kratochvil, J. Hogan, L, Beaty, D. Ellis, K, Clark, J. Eland, K. Hartzell, D
Calderwood, D. Gleckler, director.
Back Row: P. Lee. J. Loomis, L. Adair. C. Brady, C. Tice, F, Coxen. L. Strimple, L. Cunningam, J. Fadely, R. Johnson
R. Brown, H. Harrison, J. Richards, D. Oden.
gcwfk a Song in jlwu' .irlearfzi
Hearing the finest in vocal music was the pleasure
' G1 e
f audiences to which the Boys' and Girls' Senior e
Clubs sang. The groups, directed by Don M. Gleckler,
. d . . d
resented a Christmas assembly to the students an Jome
in the Easter program. "The Pirates of Penzance" and
"Bri adoon" also received their attention.
Throughout the year the two choral organizations
have traveled to civic groups in Topeka to give programs,
and the junior high schools have listened to performances
by the singers. Various church groups, too, have
the two groups.
As music festival time rolled around, the music de-
partment prepared to send contestants to Lawrence for the
' ' t 1
district festival. String and vocal ensembles, mstrumen a
soloists, and vocal soloists attended the festival in April,
and gave Topeka High a showing to be proud of.
. p ,L Dale' 'k Warrs,
S ENSEMBLE: Margvjnenogoan Jenmixgsgttiaixcfferv Dan
Bi-TS Paul Lee, Lela Jung rw Harrison, Bernie
Ke Y' ' Force, 3
CORNET ENSEMBLE Dan Robison.
Bernie Stouffer.Marilee Poort, Dale Schuler.
DANCE BAND-Front Row: Dick Given, John Dealy, Bob Golightly
Victor Blankenship, Loren Morris, Charles Evans, Allen Anderson
Back Row: Tom Moore, Bernie Stouffer, Harold Hutson, Loren Hale
String sections practice for coming play.
OCTET: Janis Brown, accompanist, Carolyn Condron, Billie Sue
Braddy, Marilyn Keim, Elaine Jones, Zoanne Mariner. Virginia
Miller, Dorothy Reed, Ruth Van Holt.
Seated: Sidney Beattie, Jeannine El-
dien, Jack Greenwood, Ardelle
Anderson, Carolyn Chard. How-
ard Lyngar, Carolyn Cook, Jerry
Standing: Barbara Baker. Newton
Christman, Janis Brown, Ken-
neth Blair, Ann Colvin, Delmar
Marsh, Mary Ella Symes. Bob '
MADRIGALS AND CHOIR
Enjoying an unusual musical reputation
throughout this section of the state, the Madrigal
singers have reached the pinnacle of vocal music
in the Topeka High music department. The group
has participated in several school assemblies and
has sung for civic organizations. Songs known as
madrigals were sung in Elizabethan England, and
music presented by the singers is selected from that
In their striking black and gold robes, the choir
performs at many assemblies of a religious nature.
The Choir was the largest organized mixed vocal
ensemble at Troy, and upheld the reputation of
the music department in their varied appearances.
if iii. W e I
ii ' fi.. f n. ' r's.1 1, H
Front Row: B. Gleason, D. Marsh, J. Tipton, J. Brown, B. Baker, A. Anderson, F. Clark, C. Chard, C. J. Smith, H. Snyder,
S. Beattie, B. Hobbs, M. Symes, P. Whitney.
Second Row: J. Greenwood, S. Lindemuth, B. Cotton, D. Reed, D. Kratochvil. K. Baird, E. Jones, M. Keim, N. Christman.
M. Andres, Z. Mariner, L. Butler. M. Ecord, Donald Gleckler, sponsor.
Back Row: J. Grantham, H. Graves, C. Casey, B. Braddy, D. Hatfield, L. Strimple. J. Kesler, P. Ingerman, J. Fadely, W. Frank.
L. Morris, A. Colvin. C. Shughart. C. Cook.
Directors: Robert A. Rue, George Neaderhiser.
Violins: Fredrica Voiland, Larry Lauer, Joe Cozad, Charlene Shughart, Janet Dutton, Evert Rockey, Peggy Gilbert, Betsy
Stoffer, Sherry Tabor, Jacky Pulliam, Rachel Pickett, Faith Peterson, Delores Bowes, Wilma Jackson, Evelyn Hall, Ray Forsberg,
Herbert Bolyard. Viola: Marvin Sorg, Eleanor Scheel, Diane Eastman. Harp: Donis Kling. Cello: Darrell Parnell, Charlene
Brown, Carolyn King, Georgia Lortie, Linda Woodrum. String Bass: Allen Anderson. Charles Evans, Sandra Jahn, John Dealy,
Franklin Foster, Delores Lindholm, Bill Huttanus, Jim Corder. Flutes: Ann Norris, Maribeth Henney, Robert Snyder, Chlora
Lee Pelton, Sylvia McMullen, Madene Brandson. Bassoon: Raymond Haines. Oboes: Richard Haines, Joyce Lester. Alto Sax:
Vic Blankenship. Tenor Sax: Loren Morris. Baritone Sax: Dick Given. Bass Clarinet: Robert Boal. Clarinet: Huberta Elli-
thorpe, Shirley Collins, Robert Golightly, Danny Holcomb, Charles Mathias. Trumpet: Bernie Stouffer, Shirley Painter, Dan
Robison, Jim Roper, Marilee Poort. French Horn: Ralph Reid, Joan Jennings, Phil McMullen. Trombone: Lela June Stoner,
Harold Hutson, Larry Shultz, Tom Moore. Tuba: Jack Bruce. Percussion: Earlene Kirkpatrick, Loren Hale, Glen Boaz, Nadyne
Underwood. Piano: Marilyn Rose.
"I Love a Parade!" And so does the Trojan Band! Whenever there is
peppy music the familiar black and gold uniforms are sure to be in view. At
the football games they march at the half, play for the queen at the Homecoming
game, and strike up a song whenever spirits are sagging. Then come the basket-
ball games and the band is on hand to keep up the good work. The climax of
the year for the band is their annual spring concert given in Hoehner Audi-
Directed by George Neaderhiser and Robert Rue the 1952 Trojan Band
had quite a year!
"Say It With Music!" The orchestra does just that. Whenever it is needed
for assemblies, open house, intermissions at plays, accompaniment to the
operettas, Vespers, the processional at Baccalaureate or just to fill in between the
acts of a program, the orchestra is always glad to comply and express their
feelings with beautiful and inspiring music.
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
Directors: Robert A. Rue, George Neaderhiser.
Clarinets: Doug Sheafor, Huberta Ellithorpe, Joan James, Bob Boal, Mary Ella Symes, Robert Golightly, Dan Holcomb, Sally
Tabor, Nancy Burns, Shirley Collins, Sidney Beattie, Charles Mathias, Lynn Young, Jane Roudebush, Sharon Hansbearry,
Walter Hatfield, Dixie Viar, Lynn Davis, Duane Reed, Garland Patterson. Kelly Deeter, Dean Bryant, Marilyn Jameson, Jim
Lacy. Flutes: Chlora Lee Pelton, Ann Norris, Robert Snyder, Maribeth Henney, Sylvia McMullen, Ann Johnson, Nancy Mack,
Nancy Howard, Carolyn Covert, Becky Stafford, Yvonne Wamer. Trumpets: Dan Robison, Bernie Stouffer, Marilee Poort,
Dale Schuler, Alan Van Nice, Eldon Tippie, Shirley Painter, Jim Roper. Joel Sterrett, John Westlund, Kay Keeler, Billy Terry,
Joann Tindell, Minter Brown, Arthur Edwards, Frank Patterson, Dennis Fox, Shirley Barger, Raymond Lund. Baritones:
Francis Kelley, Harry Harrison, Dee Suddarth, Don Gilliland, Charles Moyer, Joyce Dryden. Saxophones: Loren Morris, Vic
Blankenship, JoAnne Rose. Dorothy Miller, Duane Workman, Ruth Pickett, Arthur Gibson, John Dealy, Dick Given, Willard
Rogers. Harp: Donis Kling. Trombones: Lela June Stoner, Lois Force, Harold Hutson, Charles Ijams, Larry Shultz, Clif
Kruse, Gary Garhart, Clifford Schaffer, Tom Moore, Lawrence Carnahan, Charles Swartz, Jessie Houdek. Tubas: Jack Bruce,
Paul Lee, Marvin Sorg, Allen Anderson, Ronald Armstrong, Clarence Schaffer. Fleugalhom: Phyllis Ludwig. Drums: Earlene
Kirkpatrick, Eddie Foree. Burris Dennis, Loren Hale, Glenn Boaz, NaDyne Underwood. Oboes: Joyce Lester, Raymond Haines.
Bassoon: Richard Haines. French Horns: Ralph Reid, Jeannie Smith, Joan Jennings, Phil McMullen. Baton Tw'z'rIers: Francile
Aronhalt, Shirley Semler. Mary Sears.
Michener Jim Bowen, Bob
Gelvin, Nancy Deniston,
JUNIOR RED CROSS-Front Row: Zo!-Xnne Mariner, Lois Force, Mary ,
Ellen Gier, Barbara Prager, Janice Mitchell, Carol Crosby.
Second Row: Janice ljams. Marilyn Bacon, Suzanne Howard, Mary Welty, Sally Ihinger, JoAnn Davenport, Miss Grandon,
sponsor, George Swank, Rex Roush, Tom Welch, Bob Cotton, Jerry Whitson. Charles Davis, John Holtwick.
Third Row: Carolyn Covert, Joan Rosenwald, Nancy Mack, Ellen Wolf, Ardyce Colvin, George Davis, Bob Grogger.
Fourth Row: Harry Turner, LeRoy Cowen, Jane Henry, Marilee Poort, Tucker Landeene, Bob Hobbs.
R Ronald Dayton, Walter
Schmid, John Eland, Bob Scrivner, Bob King.
Second Row: Jay Stewart, Ken Hodge, Joe Morgan,
Becky Stafford, Jim Miller, Bill Nowlan, Mar-
Third Row: Sam Paige, Doug Fox, Joel Sterrett,
David Pantle, Jack Litwin.
RED CRCDSS, DEBATE
One of the most worthwhile projects sponsored by the
Junior Red Cross this year was the sending of Christmas greet-
ing boxes to foreign countries. Topeka High filled approximately
three hundred boxes with the money donated during homeroom.
Along with their annual Christmas caroling at Winter
General Hospital the Red Cross, with Miss Ruth Grandon,
sponsor, added something new at Topeka High, the Dutch
For the first time in eleven years Topeka High School
captured first place in the State Debate Tournament. This win
climaxed one of the best seasons and saw the Trojans gain
In the experienced division Bob King, Clif Kruse, Mar-
garet Smith and Bill Nowlan won first place in the Wyandotte
High Invitational and at Atchison, second at Emporia and
third at Pittsburg and Hutchinson. Topeka was nosed out by
two speaker points in the district tournament as they took
second place behind Shawnee-Mission. Two weeks later. Feb-
ruary 9, found the Trojans fighting for the state crown. Topeka
finished first by four speaker points. The state championship
was in the hands of the Trojans and their coach, J. M. Hill,
for the first time in eleven years.
mer Mar use relates to B.
' ga - 111 N
ret Smith and Bob Kinogwliant BeckY Stafford J
OW they won f im
After a lapse of fifteen years the Latin
Club, organized by Mrs. Helen Sutherin,
got off with a big bang. Becoming affil-
iated with the Junior Classical League
gave the group, composed of all Latin stu-
dents at Troy, a good start. With as-
sistance from the league, regular meetings
were held and officers were elected from
each Latin class.
Big events for the new group were the
Roman Banquet, in which all the students
participated by wearing Roman togas and
putting on skits about Roman
life: and the Latin Open House.
to which all junior high Latin
students were invited. The latter
was inaugurated to give junior
high students a chance to see
high school Latin students in
i .'iN!f'f' 1 tix..
LATIN CLUB OFFICERS-Front Row: Sue Parker, Collette Peterman, Ardelle
Second Row: Audra Phelon, Dixie Viar, Pat Gordon, Linda Woodrum, Mary
Young, Carolyn Condron, Mrs. Helen Sutherin, sponsor.
Bach Row: Bob Johnson, Patsy Saar. Faith Peterson, Shirley Andrish, Wayne
Swenson, Wayne King, John Casson.
Above: Roman Banquet provided a
meal and entertainment for all.
Left: Soothsayer, Robert Johnson,
advises Caesar, Ralph Seger. while
Brutus, Ray McCracken, listens.
SNACK BAR WORKERS
Margie Baker, Connie Casebier, Alberta Heckel, Charlotte Briggs.
Evie Paramore is kept on the go by hungry crowds.
iI'lJ ffze Counfer
Listed with the famous organizations that feed
the hungry Trojans is the Snack Bar. Under the
direction of Charles Shoyer, the workers are in the
snack bar every day after school until four o'clock.
The Snack Bar Workers sell everything from
Trojan stickers to popcorn.
Half the fun of a football or basketball game
is the popcorn and candy bars. The Concession
Stand workers, another group sponsored by Charles
Shoyer, were on the job at every game to keep the
Trojans well supplied.
Front Row: Robert Orr, John Davenport, Winston Tilzey, Charlotte Briggs.
Second Row: Beverly Benton, Alberta Heckel, Richard Bayne, Barbara Baker.
Third Row: Jane Grantham, Jerry Knight, Mary Lou Carroll, Marilyn Perrin, Evie Paramore.
Standing: Eddie Foree, Paul Feagan, Shirley Wiese, Lillie Drum, Joan Pauley, Shirley Boggs, Eleanor Gartner. Joan Baer,
.7Ll"0lflgA ik? ,NHL
Rosenwald ' C0rber, Som Row: M
HN , V, Row: N, B' Klesarh Mohd Row. ' Welty. M
oW,lets see, where do I go from here. The half, L F 00Ie, L. Gill' L. Leona d- J, Roudg Sewell
. . . i 0 f t , C '
easiest way to find out is to approach the nearest Hall rm' R. Our? B- Am, FD' Adams. D M' Dunn usb' J'
- - ' - 'mower ' ' Kfligh ourtb R ' MCNerr i T504
Proctor and get the right directions. Any other questions ' ff B. Snyde 0311: M. Ste 'F. Aron
F, V '
on the mechanism of Troy will be gladly answered by the ' B-Wert, 15isiJ5:f3ar.
. . Ink'
proctors under the direction of E. L. Fink.
r, school nurse, "cure all
Assisting Mrs. Fern Taylo
ills" is the job of the Nurse's Proctors. Besides acting as
receptionists, they carry passes, answer the telephone, and
perform other helpful tasks.
Library Proctors are always ready to help find books.
check books out, take roll and put books away. With their
help the library is always in order.
NURSES' PROCTORS-Seated: Barbara Kelly, Carol
Zeller, Jean Clardy. Ethel Davis. Nancy Burns, Patty Kulp.
Standing: Valada Moore, Lois Coulter, Carol King, Grace
Holberg, Shirley Workman, Carrie Maze, Doris Dotson.
Joyce White and Mar-
lene Sewell take a break
from their strenuous duties
k hi Peg Navarre Ethel Wilson. Gwen
as hall proctors.
LIBRARY PROCTORS--Front Row: Phil Coolidge, Ellen Gier, Lois Blan ens p, .
Smith, Shirley Wiese, Bob Mott, Dick Hess, Tom McCoy. Second Row: Patty Dykes, La Ange Boggs, Barbara Prager.
Fred Porta, Nancy Brinker. .Ian Larson. Helen Zlatnik, Walter Schmid, Joann Miller, Marilee Bigg. Third Row: Larry
D M nle , Richard Middleton. Conway Yockey, Ron Albright, Gene Swenson, Shirley
Cunningam, Lillie Mae Drum, on a y
. :nh alfa the g
CHECK STAND WORKERS-Front Row:
Marilyn Dunn, Mary Ashinhurst, Nadine
Poole. Back Row: Lavone Leonard, Beverly
Benten, Donna Tarwater.
Ji de Qamea
Seeing that Topeka High varsities went off without
mishap was the job of the Varsity Cadets. Charles Shoyer,
faculty sponsor, and the cadets sold candy bars, cokes, put
dance wax on the floor and acted as disc jockeys. Through
their efforts the varsities were a success and everyone had a
The Game Cadets, aided by Kenneth Powers, helped
make our home football and basketball games a big success.
By selling and collecting tickets, and distributing programs,
the cadets were a valuable service to Troy.
VARSITY CADETS-Front Row: M.
Shutt, J. Davenport, N. Poole, N. Huff-
man. Second Row: J. Rosenwald, A,
Lundgren, W. Frank. M. Beshears, D.
Tarwater. Third Row: E. Gartner, A.
Colvin, J. Kesler. Standing: W. Gager, M.
Dunn, M. Sewell, L. Gill, V. Erwin, M.
GAME CADETS-Front Row: B. Guerriro
S. Andrish, Y. Johnson, N. Atkinson, J
Mize, A. Geren, J. Hayes, S. Thompson, D
McNett, M. Hill. Second Row: C. Bachman
A. Drescher, P. Whitney, M. Ashinhurst, G
ings, B. Fargo, M. Aguilera. Back Row: P
Lodle, D. Tarwater, P. Voiland, M. Ladbury
M. Merchant, A. Paul, D. Bracken, H. Rocha
Thompson, B. Shaw, J. McKemey, L. Hast-
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
Sealed: Charlotte Egland, Marleen Barthuly,
Marilyn Anderson, Sharon Hansbearry,
Judy Lippitt, Connie Glenn, Eunice Ham-
ilton, Janis Fernstrom.
Second Row: Diane Eastman, Shirley Estes,
Shirley Clinkenbeard, Collette Peterman,
Yvonne Timm, Marcia Potts, Dorothy
Bannerman, Jessie Houdek, Hazel Holberg,
Shirley Evans, Mary Ann Hearn.
Bach Row: Marilyn Brooks, Faith Peterson,
Carolyn Vetter, Carolyn Cochran, Lula
Jane Seal, Margie Roberts, Donna Clothier,
Ernestine Bain, Carol Kendall, Helen My-
ers, Miss Bitts, sponsor.
C-or gffer iuing
KEY CLUB, F. H. A.
This year the Key Club, a Junior Kiwanis Club,
sponsored the student and faculty directory. The
directory is a handy little book listing the names
and addresses of all students and faculty members
in Topeka High. Charles "Tickey" Moyer is
president of the organization.
Interested in better homemaking, the Future
Homemakers of America is a national organization
that is doing something about making better home-
economists of our modern girls. Each year the
members of each district have a meeting at which
they discuss the respective activities of each club
and elect their officers for the forthcoming year.
Seated: Mr, Christian, Mr.
Brown, Mr. Beatty, Mr, John-
Second Row: Ted Buell, Charles
Moyer, Harold Hutson, Bill
Nowlan, Bob Mott, B. Bar-
rett, Lynn Young, Charles
Harper, James Galbraith,
George Swank, Dolan Ellis.
Bach Row: Loren Hale, Peter
Ingerman, Ray Stewart, Ken
Blair, Paul Eldien, Dan Gar-
N rison, Dick Hannay, Bernard
Christian, Mr. Russell, spon-
1. English 4. Sewing
2. Physiology 5. English
3. Cafeteria 6. Music
.971 tk? 6a:f5l"00l'l'l
,Y , , W ,
1- TIYPUIS 4. Cafeteria
2- BIOIOSY 5. English
3. Mechanical Drawing 5. Nurse
M 41 fr
oddguez, p, Holman t V n e
F4 it ms. M. Agulliiiilsiiqlglllli Mi J.ciausw'N'DmiSiOn' C K f .
,Y T......Nw3ef.2?2rLJ5- ?Zii.,Z, r.dfg:'5?3i22t 2,SiKiif'B. Mft? a e em'
FronrSRfg1qg5gQrer, ytxarfgfgiantatd? MA bgcqiigsr. Alberg, A- ' ks G. Rudd' R, Partridge.
Secongin 5a.siiTY1:llAdEkx3?Og:CgaYP3if?isbb Fenton. Q, HadXeY' A. Hxc ,
ThirdR0'V1 kD.CafPW'e" 5 T-MC O' '
R' Pxckgi , Q V G3fF1SODi
Fourth liicliiillljhllkllijingv J' whitson
p HCSTS AND HOSTESSES
Lund' can b
Keeping the tables in the cafeteria neat and orderly
was the job of the Hosts and Hostesses. Sponsored
by Miss Esther Kingman, the hosts and hostesses
signed up for tables at the beginning of each semester.
They spent their lunch period helping Miss Kingman
keep the cafeteria clean and hun
gry Trojans in their
Front Row: H. Liggett, S. Green, C. Murray, A. Norris, N. Huffman, P. Whitney, E. Gartner, M. Hass, E. Mendoza, E.
Valdivia, H. Rocha, S. Wall. D. Reed.
Second Row: J. Hayes, M. Sewell, J. Mize, C. Powell, J, Erskine, V. Erwin, N. Poole, M. Hawley, J. Hosler, M. Welty, M,
Keim, J. Mills, R. Toledo, L. Johnson, M. Hazzard, A. Senne, J. Kesler.
Third Rou.1:.P. Lodle, M. Mur h , F. K
p y ramer, J. Falk, L. Force S Parker D Tarwater P Loh
C Davis S lhinger M M' h
, . , . , mann, M. Ralstrom, B. Nowlan,
. , . , , ic ener, V. Glover, S. Hardman, J. McClain.
Fourth Row: C.Lohmann,R. Holloman, B. Kelley, P. Spaulding, D. Hillyer, B. Huebner, W. Frank, A. Lundgren, F. Voiland,
H. Lyngar, T. Smith, B. Gelvin.
Fifth Row: C. Mathias, H. Butts, B. Smith, B, Hobbs, D. Sargent, B. Grogger, D. Holcomb, J. Greenwood, M. Eagan. B.
Renfro, J. Gordon, D. Oden, M. Sorg, I.. Lauer.
Back Row: J. R l '
osen und, S. Freidberg, B. Henson, M. Shutt, B. Reichert, J. McIntosh, L. Hansen, F. Kester, J. Estes,
fi.. f ' ' '
or ce S.,,,,e . . .
Smnaabgqargl Powell, Bob Ki 5 ,W
' I Hn J ff ng, L I M A H 45.
e orfem Comm On, 9 'Wg Nam, HWYHQII, Bi11N he
Marc . Simon 0Wlan
Ia Stmglel' ' JO Kenworth ,EDenniSe Warn M
' Y. Ver er' al-garet
OUILL AND SCROLL
Quill and Scroll, the International
Honorary Society for High School Jour-
nalists was represented in Topeka High
School by fourteen members. Qualifica-
tions for membership into Quill and
Scroll required that a person be in the
upper one third of the class and that he
had done outstanding work in the field
ett Daves, Bob SCI.. Smit
s ga 3,
1 :g2g"f ' Av
ner, John Eland
Everett Daves, Nancy Hamon and .Io Kenworthy
Quill and Scroll had its annual
hold symbolic candles.
initiation at Lawrence this year. Law-
rence and Shawnee Mission were repre-
sented in addition to Topeka High.
ERS: Paul Dibble, Dick Given, T. J, Baker, Margaret Hill.
Mar aret Smith lights candle represent-
ing seven ideals of journalism.
Wil a fl, Maris WM,
Excitement of the closest race in our
history for offices . . . W.P.A, week
. . . hilarity and pathos of "Father of
the Bride" . . . the sizzling Honor T
question . . . a snowy Homecoming
game . . . all added plenty of fuel to
the blazing headlines of the fall World.
Piloted by Larry Heil, the World pre-
sented something new by its use of by-
lines and its original types of feature
For the first time the National Scho-
lastic Press Association held its annual
meeting west of the Mississippi , . .
the World celebrated by publishing a
Boggs Larry Hell' special issue.
, he,-, Jo Kenworrlwf Bill Nowlan, The fall World was one of the news-
get F Seated: Nnom, Utsf Mgrgaret 5mich.Sg1:uw Km, 1-xntiemfe 3 iest papers we've had in a long time
' f . r, ' . -
EDlTORlPsLE?frAgoothe, Denflisehwgigrid Janet Crews, 5020 could the spring World keep up?
. ma ' o H '
Connie Off' . er' Bob King'
R V ' Marcia Stingley, assistant business manager, and Bob King
assistant editor, spring staff,
L , "FH cyyi O
'32 1 . ,f
fi -f,,-- 45-pri ft'
'f t it A
30, 6 Eddy
The spring World started out with
a bang. First came "Brigadoon", the
operetta . . . the senior play . . . Quill
and Scroll banquet at Lawrence . . .
the topsy-turvy April Fool edition, then
the Junior-Senior Prom. All in all there
was so much going on that the six-page
World was kept overflowing with news.
The business staff tramped the
avenue and camped in downtown stores.
Furnishing the ads kept the solicitors
on their toes, so that the World might
run an extra picture,
The fall World started the presses
rolling and the spring World with
Conn Orr as editor slowly brought
them to a halt with a job well done.
BUSINESS STAFFS-Seated: Nancy Hamon, Mar-
cia Stingley. Standing: Margaret Hill, Becky Stafford.
Missing: Jim Gordon, Dan Halladay.
. S - XSL, J. ,
Margaret S nindfny: Shirlgyatg ' Janice Ijams C ,
mith, Bob Scrivner 3885, Joan Pa'u1 onme Orr, Bob K,
' 0KenW0nh ey' Janet C mg, Elina B
y, rews, Everett Goth? N -
Daves K' aomx
' ay Hill,
A ye.. it ..,, 5, ,Him se., 1,,, , ,
M, aw, .:s,,,7,, fl f-we me ,.
fi f fwfgewgig,
7 0lfLl'lC! .X4 OM!
lilac 4':Ei ' Q
Girls can be greedy! Claudine Priest, Melba
Massey, Althea Bromich and Ann Colvin as
they rush towards the corn cob with the
dollar bill in it.
A social gathering: Darrell Parnell, Delores
Wichman, Bill Lawson and Phyllis Haglund
Twila Henderson relieves her aching feet
while watching an assembly.
Explosion surprises Lee Gouldthread and
John Mclntosh and Suzanne Hardman seem
to be enjoying the mock wedding in family
Carolyn Vetter seems. horified at the sight of
her burned garment but Connie Glenn thinks
, wad fine Queeng Af
l. Marlene Sewell is Queen! Marlene Sewell, Jane
Henry, Peggy Fry, Ann Colvin, Jackie Mills.
2. A royal gown for a gala affair.
3. King Dan Robison escorts the Queen.
4. 1:30 a.m.-the end to a perfect evening. Queen
Marlene and Karl Schowengerdt talk it over.
George Davis crowns Mar-
lene Sewell as Dan Robison
ax W eldini'
Wilt me jtfure
Available not only to the students
of Topeka High but to the whole com-
munity, the Trade School is a valuable
asset. The Board of Education is proud
that it can offer valuable training in the
various vocations of Arc and Acetylene
Welding, Auto Mechanics, Electricity,
Machine Shop, Photography, and Radio
ove: Jerry Estes cuts steel plate with radiograph ma-
chine cutting torch while Bob Miller and Dick Nudson
watch carefull . L f : '
leave on an assignment in Vocational Ph
y e 1 Bob Keltner and Paul Galbraith
Equipped with the most modern
facilities and a staff of teachers with
superior backgrounds and education in
the trades that they teach, the Tradc
School courses are approved by the
Veterans Administration and a large
number of men avail themselves of the
Graduates of the Topeka High Trade
School are therefore well equipped to
enter and profitably succeed at the voca-
tions for which they have been trained.
Above: Don May, Don McCann, Ronnie Stuart, and
Eugene Scott watch Mr. Coy explain electrical currents
in Vocational Electricity. Right: Ronnie Stuart and
Jim Miller test equipment.
Vocational Machine Shop teaches Charles Pinger to turn out parts
in . .
l . 5,
,Q c., 5 Q
Left: The Mirror helps transform Mary Michener and
Jane Henry into toy soldiers.
Rrghl: Wolfes Camera Shop arrives too late to take
Below: "No, you do it this way," Marlene May tries jx '
to teach Dale Dickson how to Knit.
Jay Cox proudly displays his Esquire
Akbar! fAe .SZIQFLQ6
Waz'tr'ng their turn! Bill Nowlan, Clif Kruse, Jack Watts, Jane Henry, Ann Colvin
and Bob Gelvin.
R5,.Frof1f . , Bach
EP CLUB Olzlililaounny 'Carfax Ecord.
ii., MCNal"dA Jackie MMS'
Row! Arm O Y
SENIOR LEADERS-Front Row: Shirley Semler,
Jean Smith, Althea Bromich, Jo Ann Davenport, Joyce
Robinson, Eloise Valdivia. Second Row: Shirley Curtis.
Mickey Ecord, Mary Steves, Francile Aronholt, Mar-
garet Harper. Back Row: Miss Cooper, Pat Downey.
.fdmicl ,Zia anal .ggoorfd
Troy Janes is the athletic organization for girls at Topeka
High. By participation in intramural activities, the members
can work toward a letter, then a green sweater, and finally a
gold pin. Shirley Curtis is President and Miss Jeanne Cooper
and Mrs. Mildred Dodge are Faculty Sponsors.
To be eligible to join the Pep Club the only thing neces-
sary is to have a black sweater and skirt and to wear the Trojan
emblem. This is the uniform of the Pep Club. Composed of
four committees, the publicity, finance, assembly, and point
membership, the Pep Club keeps the yells going and spirits
high at all the games.
Honorary Pep Club is composed of girls who through
service in the regular Pep Club have earned enough points to
be eligible. The members wear white letter sweaters and sit in a
"T" formation at the games. With the black background of
the Pep Club the white UT" really stands out and lets everyone
know where Topeka fans are. Marilyn Dunn is President of
School spirit is important to every high school and
especially to one as large as Troy. So, "Let's go, Trojans!"
We went, led by the yells and cheers of six cheerleaders, elected
by the entire student body. At pep assemblies and on the field
and gym, pep was the key word with these energetic Trojans.
Cheering was not limited to the varsity games by any
means. Three vivacious HB" team cheerleaders were out at every
one of the junior varsity games to help the team to victory.
But, win or lose, the cheerleaders were always behind the teams,
for which all concerned offered a big bouquet of gratitude.
TROY JANE BOARD-Front Row:
E. Valdivia, Y. Timm, R. Taggart, J.
Smith, S. Curtis, A. Mellgren. Second
Row: C. Valdivia, P. Gordon, J. Dav-
enport, S. Semler, S. Covington. A.
Bromich, C. Crosby, D. Dotson, J.
Robinson. Back Row: Mrs. Dodge, A.
Rust, M. Ecord, M. Steves, F. Aron-
holt, P. McCluggage, C. Meyer, M.
Harper, P. Downey, Miss Cooper.
HONOR PEP CLUB
Front Row: E. Paramore, P. Hopfer, V. Car-
Lundgren, M. Long, M. Michener, L. John
nahan, B. Danielson, E. Major, M. Anderson,
B. Kelly, L. Stratton, J. Mills, S. Holtwick.
M, Hawley, M. Keim, N. Srnail, V. Erwin.
N. Poole, C. Maze, M. Steves. Back Row: S
Lindemuth, B. Arn, M. Ahlstrom, E. Scheel.
J. Myer, T. Smith, D. Warner, L. Gill, S
Parker, E. Schumacker, D. Tarwater, A
"A" TEAM CHEERLEADERS
son, P, Lohman, S. Ihinger. Left Row: B
Baker, M. Barthuly, M. Rogers, W. Gager, P
Whitney, C. Casebier, J. Davenport, B. Beal
M. Borsdorf. Right Row: D. McNett, J
Clausen, D. Lewis. A. Allen, P. Reed, A
Bromich, M. Hass, P. Holman, N. Atkinson
4 as -1 A
3 V if
E CAROL CROSBY
My M Hg,
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ey' Pxrkene Rust' Jean
Pai Down '
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One' tWc12ioY??xI:Jr,, and Shnxw I
Above: Nancy Absher and Beth Cade struggle to keep the birdie in
Right: Althea Bromich shows how it's done.
. on Cavanau
Z and George Gomhe
aPe cheerlea dem
Drum majorettes lead the band
in the parade down the avenue.
Above: The Band plays on.
Le-ft: Honor pep girls give preview of coming game with Newton.
own fAe jglfefof
With only a handful of seniors reporting, coach Bob
Briggs found himself faced with the task of rebuilding
his l95O state championship squad. At the beginning of
the season Briggs put it this way. "With our inexperience
you can just about guess our weakness,"
The Trojans of l95l were a squad that could look
either good or bad. At times they looked like they could
defeat any eleven in the state. On other days they were
unable to look like a halfway decent entry in any league
in the state.
Opening the season with a 45 to 7 win over Hutchin-
son, sport scribes were so impressed that they named the
Trojans the number two team in the state. After a loss to
Lawrence the next week end, the Trojans dropped from
the top ten for the year.
Wichita East was forced to come from behind for
its 21 to 13 win over Troy on one of the Trojans' better
Undoubtedly the big game of the season was the
first post season game forthe Trojans in recent years when
the Topeka club roared back from a narrow 7 to 6 ad-
vantage at the half to dump Hayden Zl to 6. This victory
proved that the Briggsmen had learned their lesson and
would be one of the top squads in the state in 1952.
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.fglmicl fda .S7now!aLe5
Snowflakes drifted downward from the jet black
sky . . . tension mounted to a peak . . . from the
velvet darkness a crown of multi-colored lights
glittered like precious jewels . . . notes of "My
Wonderful One" floated into the crisp air. Queen
Jackie Mills ascended her throne. Jeanine Eldine
and Peggy Fry were in attendance,
"It was like living in a dream, a very wonderful
dream. I just couldn't believe it," Queen Jackie
then added, "It was the most thrilling moment in
Her Majesty reigned over the Homecoming Var-
sity . . . camera bulbs flashed . . . dance music
played softly . . . then it was all over . . . another
Homecoming Queen had been honored. Now there
was no tension and the snowflakes drifted down-
Above: Royal party, George Davis, Peggy Fry, Jeanine Eldine Charles
Davis, Phil Coolidge and Jackie Mills, watch last half of game from
special box. Right: Phil Coolidge escorts Jackie Mills to box
LESTER WILSON DUANE GINAVAN
I A' eff-'ig
" 'Ti L'
JERRY GRIFFITH PAUL FEAGAN
JOHN JOHNSON JIM SCHLEGEL
Topeka ............ 45 Hutchinson ......
Topeka ............ 2 Lawrence .....
Topeka .....L...... 7 Emporia .......
Topeka ............ 0 Wyandotte ......
Topeka ............ 13 Wichita East ..,.........
Topeka ............ 0 Manhattan ..............
Topeka ............ 0 Wichita North ..........
Topeka ............ 20 St. Marys ..........
Topeka ............ 1 3
posit sEA5oN GAME I
Shawnee Mission ......
Z1 ,Hayden ................,...
nails his man'
LARRY COBLER - Be,
cause he was late in having
his picture taken, it appears
on this page instead of the
Muddy but courageous, the Trojans hold the line.
if .itfure lfjamifg Squaii
Vernon Hayes commanded the "B" foot-
ball team again this year and the record
showed a total of four games won and two
games lost. One game was tied.
The purpose of the team, referred to only
as scrubs, was to give the varsity squad com-
petition and to build healthy, sturdy football
players for the years to come. Under the care-
ful, watchful eye of Coach Hayes, these boys
developed into the varsity men of tomorrow.
From time to time they were moved into
varsity positions, and the element of com-
petition kept the varsity squad active and
alert in order to hold down the number one
We salute the "B" team and its coaches
by predicting real success for the forthcoming
season because of the enthusiasm shown by
the team during the 1951-52 football season.
"B" TEAM-Kneeling: Ed Foree, Ray Stockwell, Joe Jaramillo, Elias Arbaiza, Edgar Graham, Don Erwin, Larry Crook
Tom McCoy, Jim Gifford.
Second Row: Vemon Hayes, coach, Arnett Atkinson, Phil Baker, John Casson. Lee Beaty, James Watts, Jerry Knight, Larry
Tew, Gary Gettler, Wayne Rolley, Bill Carter, Paul Dixson, manager.
Bach Row: Roger Brown, Lyle Kraemer, Ben Domin u , D' k O
g ez ic xandale. Torn Clevenger, Jerry Donnelly.
Front Row: B, Nowlan, D. Sargent, C. Schleder, B. Stone, B. Fields, J. Davenport, D. Didier, R. Luce
Second Row: B. Hobbs, C, Davis, B. Wilkinson, C. Mathias, T. Sleeper, J. Humbert, B. Morris
J. Griffith, J. Griffith, G, Kinder, B. Shaw.
Third Row: P. Galbraith-, B. Grogger, D. Blair, H, Hood, L. Beaty, E. Hainline, D. Fenton, D. Hadley
M, Cramer, D. Schwartz, B. Kington, D. L. Erwin, sponsor.
Fourth Row: B. Reichert, R. Frager, B. VJatts, C. Moyer, S. Freidberg, K. McNeal, D. Robison, K
Schowengerdt, D. Holcolmb, E. Graham.
Back Row: T. Clevenger, D. Cavanaugh, l. Malm, B. Snyder, T. Moore, J. Mclntosh, G. Golliher
D. Ginavan, B. Franklin.
fs aaraleaf .spaorffsmen
SADIE HAWKINS' DAY
Composed of all the boys that have lettered at Topeka High.
the "T" Club bands together representatives of all sports. Initia-
tion into the UT" Club is an annual highlight, as candidates be-
come the subject of good-natured hazing from the old members.
while the rest of the school receive a good many laughs.
The annual Sadie Hawkins party, sponsored by the "T" A
Club was a howling success with Phil Coolidge and Larry Waters
growing the best beards. With Charles Davis as President and
D. L. Erwin as Faculty Sponsor, the "T" Club ended another
Joyce Berridge and Dan Holcomb relax for
a while on the univent.
Charles Davis awards dollars to Bob Willis
and John Casson.
3. Too rnuch square dancing calls for time out.
MANAGERS-Max Moore, Darrell Wells and Ber-
nard Christian patch up Jerry Rosenlund.
ULUCLIAJ fda Z?a,:5Lef
In his first year as assistant coach to Howie Shannon,
Jack Dean guided his junior varsity squad to a very success-
As with the varsity Trojans, the "B" squad featured
speed. Bob Crawford who played on both the "A" and
"B" teams was an excellent example of the talent Dean
produced. Crawford was one of the eleven Trojans to earn
a monogram at the end of the year.
Perhaps one of the greatest achievements of the "B"
m was the showing made by Dave Carpenter. Carpenter
came from "B" s uad l
Watts Lealliavicrenge Same'
the T092 3
q regu ar at the start of the year to starting
line-up by the State Tourney time.
Because of the fine showing by the junior varsity the
1952-1953 Tro'an 'll b ' ' '
j s wi e of definite contention for state
"B" TEAM-From Row: Edgar graham, Dale Brown, Don Erwin, Don Luttrell
Paul Dixson, Steve Luebbe.
Second Row: Jack Dean, coach, Bob Ellis, Wayne Rolley, Buzzy Watts, Jerry Fink,
Jerry Whitson, Howie Shannon, coach.
Third Row: Bob Crawford, Tom Clevenger, Brock Snyder, Tom Moore, Francis
Siebuhr, Roger Brown.
O., fi. ma ...mf Off ff., 51,
Placing tenth in the State Wrestling Meet, the Tro-
jan matmen ended the season with three wins and six
losses. With Jay Davenport and Charles Davis placing GOLFXFFOM
second in the Regional Meet, and Jack Warner, :lerry Mc- Bacgafy Heath, Dlffkwf Eddie Hainl'
Williams, Bob Hobbs, and Bruce Fields drawing fourth Fgeiiizff Richard Siggenrn me, John Hamlin
in the state tourney. Coach Floyd Holcomb's wrestlers g' Coafbf E, Llnpillisefl Ham, Tm e
4 ner, Stan
Several sophomores turned out for practice this season
giving hope of a better Trojan wrestling team in the future.
The golf team, under E. L. Fink, faced a hard sea-
son. With four returning lettermen their hopes of another
top year on the links were high.
Since this book went to press before the golf team had
finished their year's activities it was impossible to give
the final scores.
WRESTLING-Front Row: Dubert Didier, Jack Warner, Jerry McWilliams.
Fred Stein, .lay Davenport, Charles Davis, Bruce Fields, Larry Waters,
Phil Coolidge, Bob Hobbs, Charles Moyer.
Bill Henson, Warren Rickenberg, Paul Fay, George Swank, Melvin
Hodges, Hubert Didier. coach, Floyd Holcomb, I , ,
Bruce Fields is pinned by opponent.
Back Row: John Johnson, Jerry Knight, Dwight Fenton, James Boling,
.5 A '
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TRACK-Front Row: D. Bryant. D. Hughes, B. Bean, B.
Hagan, B. Crawford, L. Jones, D. Fenton, B. Wallick, B
Kington, A-. Hicks, B. Gelvin,
Second Row: Charles Mills, coach, XV. Swenson, P. Coolidge
B. Reichert, D. Smith, B. Stone, G. Morris, L. Brady, L
l Crook, D. Luttrell, G. Gettler, L. Beaty, J. Nuzman.
l Third Row: D. L. Erwin, coach, C. Moyer, L. Youngdoff,
l J. Unruh, E. Arbaiza, L. Waters, B. Harness, C. Tuttle, B
l Shaw, G. Kinder, D. Ginavan, T. Eastin, M. Cramer, D.
Back Row: J. Pate, J. Donnelly, J. Gifford, G. Walker, E
Foree. J. Dixson, N. McGrew, C. Rundell, D. Erwin, J
Lawson, D. Carpenter, S. Davis. B. Beasley, Leo Colton
coach, Bill Schnebel. coach.
Running tougher-is baseball player
Jack Dean took control of the Trojan baseball squad
as the Trojans prepared to recapture the Border League
crown they lost last season. Dean, who assisted Howie
Shannon in basketball, undertook his first assignment as
head coach. Jack succeeded Frank McGrath, who is now
director of physical education for the entire school system.
Lester Wilson, southpaw first baseman, will probably
be one of the mainstays in the field as well as in the batting
order. Wilson is one of the eight returning lettermen. Also
returning on the infield are keystone combination Jim
Humbert, Chuck McClenny, and, Tom Sleeper, who not
only lettered last year but was co-captain of the Trojans.
At catcher's position will be Jerry Griffith, and on the
mound Bob Morris and left-handed Ralph Luce. In the
outfield Jim Griffith will take his old place.
Eighty-five boys reported for initial workouts. The
prospects look bright as this book goes to press. Since this
book went to press before the track and baseball season
was over, it was impossible to give the scores of any con-
, BASEBALL-Front Row: E. Graham. J. Ketcherside, R. Luce, B. Wilkinson, J. Griffith, J. Humbert, J. Griffith, E. Graham.
D. McCann, G. Miller.
Second Row: B. Nowlan, C. McClenny, T. Sleeper. R. Stockwell, D. Dixon, B. Morris, M, Bean, P, Baker, Jack Dean, coach.
Howie Shannon, coach.
Bach Row: L. Wilson, D. McKinley. D. Luttrell, D. Parnell, B. Watts. B. Decicco, L. Shultz, L. Kraerner.
Front Row: Jon Poort, Jim Johnson, Ken McNeill. Tom Sleeper, Jim Fisk, Don Blair.
h, Larry Pitcher, Charles Schleder, Bob Grogger, Charles
Bach Row: Dick Skoog. Joe Nas
wid a .spafaslz .
As with other sports this year, Troy's swimming tea
a rebuilding season. Laden with underclassmen, Coach Charles
Mill's squad finished the season with a record of three wins and
eight losses. One of the high lights during the season was in a meet
held at Wyandotte. The Trojans edged out Emporia to cop second
place in the newly-.forrned Sunflower League. The team had only
one consistent winner, that being the 160-yard relay team com-
posed of Tom Sleeper, Jim Fisk, Ken McNeil, and Bob Grogger.
The season was climaxed at Wichita Where Troy placed fourth in
the state meet.
Above: Joe Nash does a jack-
Left: "Swimmers to your
mark, go!" Ken McNeill.
X Don Blair. Jim Fisk
jAl"0lflgA0lflf fke Cl,l"
Left: Will he get it? Don Cavanaugh tries hard.
les Davis strains but can't get an
Above: Dave Carpenter grabs
rebound away from eager
Left: Charles Schleder and
Charles Casey practice their
Trojan hurling aces Ralph Luce, Bob Morris. Darrell Parnell, Ray Stockwell and
Carl Ward try to strike out photographer,
Drum majorettes go through drill during the half.
Crowd holds breath as Trojans try for kick against Lawrence.
Ivan Malm jumps des
perately for ball,
Seated: Sylvia Kendall, Sally Ihinger,
Standing: Shirley Boggs, Ann Jeffrey, Carol Powell.
Missing: Naomi Utschen. Dennise Warner.
This is the completed 1952 Sunflower. The presses have ceased
to roll, and the editors and members of the staff can sit back and
relax. The work is done. Even as far back as last fall when the end
of the year looked so far away we were working toward one thing-
a deadline. It has been Work: hard Work, and we have loved every
minute of it, and now it is finished, These pages record not only
the events and gaiety of your high school life, but the effort that
was made on our part to make these memories real in the years to
The problems and responsibilities of editing the yearbook were
shouldered by Ann Jeffrey, Without Whom this annual could never
have gone to press, and her assistants on the editorial and business
staffs. George Davis, Althea Bromich, and Mason Eagan were tri
We would like to take this space to bestow our grateful ap-
preciation to Bill Nowlan, Sally Ihinger, Shirley Boggs, and Everett
Daves who, though not regular members of the staff, unfailingly
gavetheir time and effort so that this would be a bigger and better
Seated: Peggy Whitney. Shirley Wall, George Davis, Althea Brom
ich, Nancy Deniston, Suzanne Hardman.
Standing: Bob Grogger, Thelma Smith, Mason Eagan, Melba Massey
IS A PROFESSIONAL MAN
For the Finest in
PHHIH H IIS
10..f..,,.i.. ,W 5.,,ff.,,,.., 101,,,f,,g...,,,1...
BOEGER STUDIO .....,,....,.
CLARK STUDIO ....................
CHRISTOPHER STUDIO ...,.,.
CORLISS HATHAAWAY, ......
HODGE STUDIO ..........,.,..,,.,,,
KARL'S PHOTOGRAPHY ...,...
KENT LYLE STUDIO ..........
REMBRANDT STUDIOS .........
SCOTT EOLEY STUDIO .,,.,,,,,,,.,,
VIRGINIA ELLEN STUDIO .,,,.,,,,,,,,
WICHERS PORTRAIT STUDIO ........ ..
93 2 Kansas..
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809 Kansas ......... .........
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The Ford Cfestline
turcd IH thc FORD arc Conmc Orr. Fred Kcstcr. I.arry Hell. .lo Kcnworth
Private Instructions Ph 6634
Accordion Sales and Service
no W scnoocof
f'l'OPEKA'S ONLY ACCREDITED ACCO O SCHOOU
.F ' r I
Peyton rltton BRI M AN S
The Station Most
People listen to Most
--1250 on your dial--
W R E N Broadcasting Company, Inc
Hall's has supplied the
students of Topeka
High School with the
finest of school materials
for over forty-nine years
and we wish only to de-
serve your continued pa-
tronage in the future.
Jim Gordon, Dick Hillyer, Nancy Hamon and Margaret Hill
Printing, Stationery and Photo Supplies
I 'L V f'
1 1 !.f'Meet me at the Purple Cowl" I. 1 ,, 4-7 in
-:sw E . n V Q f i -I 4
' f' f" yi L ,A i I jf ' p V ' wi-gi x '
" fGood food, good service and pleasant surroundings have i ,
made this a favorite meeting place for visitors in -,
Topeka. Open 24 hours daily. Popular prices. C 0
Purple Cow Coffee Shop
9th 81 Kansas Ave. Topeka, Kansas
if in the
outside rooms - An Albert Pick
Zami -r '
ffm- Wy f
04", Best most BEAUTIFUL
Topekds Wishes flowers for
Finest! Eg, Cfass of You'
date come from
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hardware from S LL E
Jock Frost ,hc
Your Topeka Insuronce Co.
A fit for Gfegmfbffafivffw K Gifts for
every M 1 - ALL
womc1n's ,Q Occasions
taste. O! I ,Z
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731 Kansas Ave V 429K sas Av
Eli Boothe, Jack Barrett,
Sally Ihinger, Sue Burch,
and Jo Kenworthy.
Norma Carothers, Jim Griffith,
Suzanne Howard, Sheila Kerbs.
50,0 0l'l'l OPQ5
Homeruom Counsellor Carl Snyder, E. B. Weaver, principal, Neal Wherry, Lawrence High
School principal. and Perdue Graves look approvingly at the Lawrence assembly.
Janice Mitchell, Ralph Seager,
Barbara Frager, Rex Owens, and
Best wishes to the Senior Class of '52 and to all Trojans from the
, rl' L
1 , Y
1709 gage Blvd. Phone 7635 ' ,
of 62 Good luck
Frank llustenhorder 81 Sons Florists
A Grayce Shops
605 Kansas Ave.
720 Kgrsas Ave.
GUAHANTY BUY m.f'L'iL"f"
435 Kunsus Ave. from
HILLMER mmm snow
Y f 1 '15 E. 61'h
MEMBER gmc me
'HQ TOPEKA'S POPULAR STORE
Congrafufafionfi W, A.
BLAKELY 8. Co., INSURANCE 612-614 KANSAS AVENUE
201 columbia mag. and
Phone 8537 1914-1921 GAGE BOULEVARD
I fr A
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Since 1880 Crosbyis
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Best Wishes, Class of '52 1916 W, Sixfh
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Topeka Diamond Shop SUMMER
2320 W. Sixth
lil Nlarling, Inc.
Furniture - Rugs - Appliances
2 Big Stores 6
616618 K A . 901903 N th K
300 Fireproof Room
T p k F t D g PI
ThCff Shp ThS tR
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MRS JACK MOSBY PRESIDENT
Topeka's modern business school
C I- A R K S Secretarial and Business Preparatory
633 Kansas Ave.
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2 ns nuns Ave. NSW-39'
1725010 IEL -
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H gaming H Phone 3-3233
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USED CAR LOT North End Topeka Ave Bridge 4 3537
Washburn University of Topeka offers a choice of careers.
You get fine liberal arts and pre-professional training. The cur-
riculum provides courses leading to bachelor degrees in science, busi-
ness administration, arts, fine arts, education and music. Young men
Will be especially interested in the R.O.T.C. program.
The Washburn School of Law is nationally renowned and
offers facilities to help young men and women in their research.
Washburn offers a full social life. You have an opportunity to
participate in activities designed to make you a more useful citizen
and to teach you how to work and play with other young men and
women. The new Memorial Union building is the center of social
activities on the campus.
You will long remember the friendships formed While at Wash-
burn. Homecoming, formals, plays, athletic events, the May Pete-
memories of Washburn,
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Dine af FZEAELEEYQS MARKET
' 21st and Gage
' 29th and California
. . ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
'finest in Hoods"
4020 W- 6"1 Sportsman's Store
THE CENTRAL NATIQNAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
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Bowen, Bowen, and Bowen,
Milton B. Miller, M.D.
Wma H. Crouch, Jr., M.D.
National Reserve Building
R. E. Pfuetze, M.D.
National Reserve Building
R. W. Emerson, M.D.
National Reserve Building
Vernon C. Wiksten, M,D.
R. Dale Dickson, M.D.
National Reserve Building
Dwight Lawson, M.D.
Howard U. Kennedy, M.D.
Cloyce A. Newman, M.D.
Cm. F. Helwig, M.D.
H. W. Powers, M.D.
Ralph R. Preston, M.D.
National Reserve Building
C. E. Joss, M.D.
Charles S. Joss, M.D.
National Reserve Building
Andre Baude, M.D.
National Reserve Building
Walter Mau, M.D.
O. A. McDonald, M.D.
National Reserve Building
Clyde B. Trees, M.D,
National Reserve Building
E. A. McClintock, M.D.
Mills and Clark, M.D.
E. H. Decker, M.D.
John W. Cavanaugh, M.D.
W. E. Michener, M.D.
Taggart and Martin, M.D.
5091 National Reserve Building
Hazen L. Kirkpatrick, M.D.
H. W. Cmootee, M.D.
J. A. Farley, M.D.
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Wheeler. Brewster, Ijlupff and Goodell Hall Smith
i Columbian B Dilver W. Fellers
I K, Columbian Building
lW6Cl6gQA6ebb, and Oman ,
Naamal Bank of Topeka Building G. Clay Baker and
" Harold E. Doherty
COIUICYY and Smith Columbian Building
National Bank of Topeka Building
Miller and Cogswell
' Doran, Kline, Cosgrove, Jeffrey, and Russell National Bank ,of Topeka Building
National Bank of Topeka Building
Roy N. McCue and
Howard F. McCue
Columbian Building '
John W. Lewis '
Ira Burkholder A .N
1123 W. 61'h
"Brokers of Better Homes"
Topeka Auto Supply
unc fof gargngkoude
IOI5 Kansas Ave phone 4 6677
keenly ' fo ' mar
Exclusive but not expensive
p U IHCIWEIIS 1zow.sfh
M A N U F A C T U R I N G
Fancy Creamery Butter CAI-Cul-ATING
T lephclnle 3-3288
425 Kansas Ave.
Shown here with K'arl Scho-
wengert, Phyllis Benson, Bar-
bara Bartsch, Bob Hobbs, Bill
Henson, and Eli Boothe,
Both Wonderful Cars
Now on Display
Wes? Sixth in Topeka
Dan Robison, Faye Kramer, Jim Bowen, Charles Davis, Janis
Brown, Ann Jeffrey, and The '52 LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN.
Rubbe St p
Seals H. DARLING COMPANY
aejjjfkwjjg 734K ansa S
Shawnee Federal Savings and
Real Estate Loans -
Monthly Savi g -
C 'tt D tb CRANE and COMPANY,
sm 'Zn inc.
i orncc FURNITURE
C Dllffll orxncc MACHINES
ZYQ H0 E E ghl-h Ph 5691
ggularlp Prescriptions Compounded
5g4Efm with the greatest care
. A .. .
E-I A Y!
V , King's Prescription Pharmacy
Topeka Clliounul of
Marion A. King
Room IA Central Building
co' Kansas' Leading Outfitters to
M Men, Women, Boys, and Girls
T23 West Sixth
Topeka, Kansas The
709-7ll KANSAS AVENUE
The i952 KAISER is admired here by Mason Eagan
and Loretta Cox as Marlene Sewell, Howard Lyngar,
Jim Gordon, and Barbara Arn enioy its luxurious
TOM SMITH MOTORS, INC.
MUSIC, NEWS a nd SPORTS
at 1440 on your di I
AII El t I
213 w.6fh,T p k K
Ladies' Fashions in
the Highest Styles
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THE PACEMAKERS OF QUALITY
5i ERsfL7,-55 YEARBQQKS
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