Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 56

 

Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1939 Edition, Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Manhattan High School - Blue M Yearbook (Manhattan, KS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1939 volume:

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'fls " qw , ., ,X f,.,,....- 4 Am 1 ,K fi, f qhifny, ,L, , ,. ,Q-.+., - . ,B 4531- W- + ' 'QM ,,-4f' mfg,-Q f Mm Y. .L ,,-uf B L U E E 1 XT? E EEE ' 14 X 1939 d 1Q I ,, , Published by the Journalism an Printing Classes Of Manhattan High School, Manhattan, Kansas May 1939 -if at A 'A" -,.1,. l - fx, - f Past Times During its 25 years of growth and development, M. H. S. has seen many changes. The size of the graduating classes has increased immeasurably. There were 51 members in the first graduating class in 1917. This year's class will have about 191 members. Including ninth grade, the enrollment in 1915 was 375, in 1925 it had jump- ed to 7653 and last year it was 888. Since 1913' numerous changes have been made in the course of study. At that time three fields were followed-general course, college preparatory, and normal training. Latin, French, English, and Ger- man were taught, chemistry, physics, and botany were offered, manual training, foods, clothing, art and music were also taught. Agriculture was in- stalled in 1916, and 1918 saw the first commercial course. The first classes in public speaking and debate started in about 1927. These were dropped during the depression and resumed in 1936 by Ted Skinner- Many and varied clubs have been organized through the years. M Club, one of the oldest, was organized in 1914. A high school branch of Y. W. C. A. was organized in 1917, while a group of boys became affiliated with Hi-Y in 1918. La Societe Francais, Art Club, G. A. A., Blue Dragons, F. F. A., Senate Club, and Science Club followed. Those organized since 1936 are Music Club, Commercial Club, Etta Kette Club, and Aviation Club. Beginning in 1936, the first Student Council was called the School Council. This body did no actual goerning, but debated on worthy issues. In '33 its name was changed to Student Council, and in 1936 the Council was reorganized to give students di- rect voice in governing affairs. Hurst Majors drew up a constitution passed in 1938. School dances came about largely due to the work of the Student Council. The first school dance, the Sr.-Jr., came in 19361. That same year the Jr.- Sr. was a banquet-dance. The next year dancing was extended to the all-school party. This party, being such a success, has been continued and called the Pigskin Prom in honor of the football team- Football history in M. H. S. has been colorful. Winning teams have come in cycles. In the early '20's we had good teams. One season's team hung up thai record of seven games won, none lost, and two 'tie . 2 M. H. S. SILVER ANNIVERSARY The Blue M. has been compiled in the hope that it will in the coming years be a memento of the many memories of 1938-39 in Manhattan High School- As it comes to the seniors and underclassmen. the staff hopes that it records the highlights in the school year of 38 and 39 in a way which is pleasing and interesting to all. Present Times 620 students entered the gates of M. H. S. in the fall of 1938 to make a slighty smaller enrollment than last year. The new teachers who joined the faculty were Coach Frank Prentupg Miss Snider, Latin and English, Mr. Hopkins, public speaking, dramatics and debate, Miss Wilmore, home econom- ics. The most enjoyable affairs of the year were the Pigskin Prom, the annual all-school football dance, the Senior-Junior, a military ball which was well- attended by seniors and juniors, and the Junior- Senior, a formal banquet and dance using the Ha- waiian theme. During the year three worthwhile plays were pro- duced under the able direction of Mr- Hopkins. The Hi-YH-G.R. play, "Take My Advice", was a comedy whose cast was composed of seniors. "The Night of January 16th", the junior play, p1'esented a triai scene in a courtroom. "The Torchbearers," was a comedy involving the loves of actors with part of the action taking place backstage. Neither the football nor the basketball season was entirely successful, but the boys played their best and the student body appreciated their efforts. Man- hattan was runner-up in the regional basketball tournament at Clay Center in March. The basketball team was honored at the basketball banquet given by the Pep Club March sixth. About 160 students and teachers attended. The exchange orchestra concert with Topeka was the high light of the year in a musical way. For the first time in several years, the chorus classes presented an operetta, "The Chimes of Normandy". In May selections from "The Mikado", a light opera, were given. With an increased enrollment in the senior class. the National Honor Society increased its member- ship to 28. Last year the membership was 25. The members of the 1939 class elected to the society were Lawrence Alden, Mary Margaret Arnold, Jo- anne Aubel, Denzil Bergman, Barbara Bouck, Bar- bara Bower, Faye Clapp, Norman Crook, Edith Dawley, Audrey Durland, Mary Louise Emery, Betty Ann Faubion, Marjorie Goldstein, Edith Hanna, Bill Hines, Aileen Hostinsky, Ruth Jenkins, Ruth Kretzmeier, Margaret Mack, Marian Penley, Merrill Peterson, Dorothy Ratliff, Norman Ross, Wilma Jean Shull, Helen Stagg, Dorothy May Summers, Donald Sollenberger, and Sara Winkler. 3 TIME HONORED The particular appropriatness of dedicating the Blue M to Mr. Earl G. Darby is threefold: it lies not only in the fact that Mr. Darby has been a teacher in Manhattan High School since 1923, and has during all those years given excellent training in all kinds of wood-working and in mechanical draw- ingg but alone because he has been a definite instru- ment in character building among the students who have worked with him, and in his shop, but also it it fitting that we extend him this honor because he is a product of Manhattan High School, and what's more, a member of the first class to attend classes in this building. This being the twenty-fifth annversary of the first commencement held in this building f1914J,and this BLUE M being an anniversary issue, makes the staff proud to dedicate it to one who has been con- nected in such a splendid manner with the develop- ments, the successes, and the general improvement of Manhatta High School. It was in the fall of 1913 that Mr. Darby entered Manhattan High School. Working his way through school delayed his graduation some, and a year in the navy intervened between high school and col- lege. He taught one year during his college career and upon being graduated from K. S. C. in 1923, obtained a teaching position in M. H. S. In the sixteen years since that time, Mr. Darby has seen many things happen in M. H. S.g has known many boysg has been an instrument in developing self-re- 'iance, enlarging capacities and instilling qualities f sterling character in the lives of countless num- bers of individuals in a most effectual manner. Mr. Darby understands youth and puts into practical ope1'ation very workable theories regarding their education. His shop one of the best equipped wood-working shops in Kansas is always open for anyone's use: his knowledge and skill as a master workman he glady shares with those who ask him: he has the knack of letting those who come to him he they stu- dents or adults do their own work all the while chal- lenging them to do the best they can with the job at hand. Evidence of the effectiveness of his inspi- ration among his students are the large and elab- orate pieces of furniture they make now. Five years ago for a student to attempt the construction of a bedstead a vanity dresser, a desk or a gate-leg table, to say nothing of buffets, dining tables, and many in- tricacies such as in-lay work, was the unusual-al- most the unheard of thing. Mr. Darby's own con- struction of entire suites of furniture, and the dem- ocratic spirit of individual choices and development which pervades his shop have resulted in the mak- ing of many beautiful pieces of work as a regular feature of the achievements of his boys. Mr. Darby has the respect of his students, he has their friendship, he is a true teacher in every sense of the word, and we are proud here and now to do him the honor of dedicating this Blue M to him as a gesture of recognition of the many years of fine, constructive work he has done among students in Manhattan High School's twenty-five years of his- tory. it 'sf miie: i I sein I lm , T K Nodes, 1:12 ' x I ' ?: X X I EE iii" S ' , I1 lol f Q xl fi s 4 Time Keepers Board of Education: The Board of Education, through its con- siderate planning and assistance, has played an important part in the history of the sen- ior class. Those who served on the Man- hattan Board of Education during the school term of 1938-1939 are Mr. P. J. Newman, presidentg Mr. Ray H. Pollom, vice-presi- dent, Mr. R. W. Babcock, Mr. C. H. Guth- rie, Dr. K. F. Bascom, Miss Clara Spilman, and Dr. W. E- Sheffer. The class of '39 extend to the Board their sincere appreciation for all the help and cooperation it has given them during their entire schooling in Manhattan schools. To the Faculty: In years to come, we of the class of '39 shall remember, not the petty details of learning, not the events which are so all important to us now, not the books which we've read or the things we've seen--but people. And high in our memories of people we have known and liked will be our teachers, be- cause they are the ones who have led and guided us. They are the ones that helped make our school years happy and full of meaning. They are the ones that inspired us to become better citizens and great men and women. When we look back upon our school years we shall have cause to be glad that we had so manv teachers for our guides and friends. And so the class of '39 remembers and thanks--the faculty. DR. W. E. SHEFFER, Superintendent of Schools I MR. F. V. BERGMAN, -X1 B' 'Aueghelqy flgouege' Meadviue' Penn' B S Emporia StEilti:c'i'I:alche1s Colle M 5 vamag . . h " C l - ' -, , '- gel - bla University. P' if lgfscolgllfigg' 6353- A. University of Colorado gl Graduate Study, ltyn Teachers College, Columbia University- Miss Barber, Miss Berger, Mr. Bishop, Mr. Brown, Miss Campbell, Mr. Darby Miss Dobson, Mr. Durham, Mr- Ernst, Miss Gaddie, Mr. Hopkins, Miss Houghton Miss Jerard, Mr. Kugler, Miss Marley, Mr. Mordy LELIA BARBER-Typing, Shorthand. B. S. in Commerce and Education, Emporia State Teachers College, graduate study: University of Denver, head sponsor junior class, Etta Kette Club. MARJORIE M. BERGER-American History. A. B. University of Kan- sas, graduate study: Kansas State College, Unive1'sity of Chicago, University of Colo- rado, head sponsor G- R. HERBER1' H. BISHOP-Mathematics, Assistant Fooball Coach. B. S. Kansas Wesleyan, M. S. University of Chicago, sponsor senior class. RQBERT H. BROWN-Band, Orchestra. B. S. Kansas State College, Bachelor of Music, Chicago Musical College. EDITH CAMPBELL--JHTLTZOT and Senior English. B. S. Emporia State Teachers College, M. A. in English, University of California, graduate study: Univer- sity of Chicago, Columbia University, sponsor senior class. EARL G. DARBY-Wood- work, Mechanical Drawing. B. S -Kansas State College, graduate work: Stout Insti- tute, Menominee, Wisconsin, Oregon State College, sponsor junior class, keeps open shop for any boy in school. JESSIE L. DOBSoN-Art, Art Supervisor. B. S. Ft. Hays State Teachers College, grad- uate study: University of California, Teachers College, Columbia University, Colorado State Teachers College, Kansas State College, sponsor Art Club. ROY DURHAM- World History. B. S. in Education, Emporia State Teachers College, graduate study: University of Wisconsingi sponsor sophomore class, Student Council. FRED H. ERNJST -Printing. B. S. in Education, Pittsburg State Teachers College. OPAL GADDIE- Physioal Educatzbn. B. S. Kansas State College, Graduate study: Columbia Univer- sity, University of Colorado, University of Southern California, sponsor junior class, G. A. A., director girls' intramurals. RONALD F. HOPKINS-Speech, Drafmaftics, Debate, English. B. S. in Education, Emporia State Teachers College, graduate study: Uni- versity of Iowa, sponsor junior class, Manhattan Thespians, co-sponsor Pep Club. HELLEN L. HOUGHTON-Geometry. A. B. University of Kansas, graduate study: Uni- versity of Kansas, sponsor sophomore class, assistant sponsor G. R. HELEN JERARD-Vocal Music, Milsic Supervisor. Bachelor of Music, Kansas State Col- lege, graduate study: Northwestern University, University of Chicago, sponsor Music club. HAROLD L. KUGLER-Vocational Agriculture- B. S., Kansas State College, grad- uate study: Kansas State College, sponsor junior class, Future Farmers of America. VIVIAN ANN MA.RLEY-Sophomore English.. B. S., M. S., Kansas State College, sponsor sophomore class, Pep club. FRANCIS E. Moana'-American History. B. S. in Education, Emporia State Teachers College, graduate study: Kansas State College, sponsor soph- omore class, director boys' intramurals. M573 M1 Owen, Mr. Parrish, Mr. Prentup, Mr. Purkaple, Miss Richards, Mr. Rogers Miss Rude Mr. Smith, Miss Snapp, Miss Snider, Miss Snyder, Mrs. Sweedenburg Miss Swoyer, Mrs. Taylor, Miss Wilmore, Miss Zxpse PAUL C. OWEN-Ju?1:i0'7' English, Journalism. A. B., Ottawa University, M. S- in Edu- cation Emporia State Teachers College, sponsor senior class, advisor Mentor, Blue M. DONALD PARRISH-Chemistry, Physics. B. S., M. S., Kansas State College, sponsor senior class, photography and zoology divisions of Science Club. FRANK PREN'1'UP- Head Coach, Physical Education. B. S., M. S., Kansas State College, sponsor M Club. W. R- PURKAPLE-American Problems. A. B., University of Kansas, graduate study: University of Chicago, sponsor senior class. LEWIDA RICHARDS-.Secretary to the Prin- cipal. A. B., University of Kansas. RALPH ROGERS-Physics... B. S., Chemical Engi- neering, Kansas State College, graduate study: Kansas State College and North- western University, sponsor junior class, Hi-Y, radio, aviation, and astronomy divi- sions of Science Club. MARION RUDE-World History, Sophomore English. B. S., Kansas State College, grad- uate study: University of Colorado, University of Hawaii, head sponsor sophomore class. H. BRUCE SMITH-Physical Education Supervisor. B. S., University of Illinois: M- A. Columbia University. VIVIAN SNAPP-French I and II. A. B., Kansas Wesleyan University, graduate study: Emporia State Teachers College, University of Wisconsin. MIRIA.M SNIDER.-Latiii I and II, 9th Grade English. A. B., Kansas Wesleyan Uni- versity, sponsor Junior High Student Governing Council. BESSIE M. SNIDER-Sho'rt- hand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping. B. S. in Commerce, Emporia State Teachers' College: graduate study: School of Commerce, University of Denver, head sponsor senior class, Commercial Club. EMILY SWEDENBURG--I-liology. B. S., Kansas State College, grad- uate study: University of California, Colorado Teachers' College, Kansas State Col- lege, sponsor sophomore class. MARTHA SWOYER-Cafeteria. A. B. Southwestern University, M. S. Kansas State Col- lege. BERTHA A. TAYLOR-Librarian, Study Hall Supervisor. B. S. University of Chi- cago, graduate study: University of Chicago, University of Southern California, Univer- sity of Colorado. Emporia State Teachers' College. HELEN M. WILMORE-FOOd8, Home Living, Home Problems For Boys. B. S., M. S. in Home Economics Education, Kansas State College, sponsor sophomore class, assistant sponsor Home Economics Club, G. R. KATHRYN ZIPSE-Clothing, Home Living- B. S., M. S., Kansas State College, graduate study: Columbia University, Colorado State College, sponsor junior class, Home Eco- nomics club, assistant sponsor Girl Reserves CUR TIME Motto u f , I ijfg -I l x 1 A ly 'Q : fx I- 1 2 , 1 Ei 1 , 1 I .ff - f fi' , , I l ' fl 1 11:3 y , 1, -21 I j , 9 'K ! 1 QF ai' l ,dll ' :lr Q T El I Q :sg sl . 51. I .Q :lg 3 I A -l :z ll Q' ' S all r 5 x 'I ' E rl 'fl-l ,' IEE 3 '5 illg I . I A ufgljgl no 5 Q1 lay 'xl f- Q "In ourselves our future liesf' Colors : Rose and dark red Flower: Rose TW' QW uw GN or ff: gkll. 8 LAWRENCE ALDENJ-"Why put off until tomorrow night what you can do tonight." H. Room Sec. 2, Pres. 3: Hi-Y 2. cabinet 3, Pres. 4: Aviation Club 3: ir Prom Committee 3' Chorus 2, 3, 4: A cap- Jr. . . . , pc-lla 2. 3: "Kind Lady": Football 2: Basketball 2, lntramuals 2. 3: Track Team 3: "Chimes of Nor- mandy": National Honor Society. ELEANOR AL- DRICH---'llouestriennv superb." G. R. 3, 4: Pep Club 3. 4: French Club 3: Camera Club 4. AUSTIN ALMf "Thinking: is an idle waste of time." Hi-Y 2, ' ' ' ' ' urals 3. 3, 4: l'hysics Club' 3, 4: l'ootball sl: Intram JUNIOR ANDERSONl"What's the fun of living: if you can't have u little fun." Intramurals 2, 3: H. Room Com. 2' Football 3: Track 3, Chorus 2. THEO- DORE ANDERS-0NJ"l"aint heart never won fair lady." Hi-Y 3. 4. MARY MARGARET ARNOLD- "It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." H. Room Com. 2, 3: H. Room Pres. 2. Prog. Chrm. 3: G. R. 2. 3, 4: Program Chrm. 4: French Club 3. Svc. 3: Dramatics Club 4: Scholarship contest, Eng- lish 2: "Anne of Green Gables": Debate 4: Intra- murals 2, 3, 4: Mentor Statf: National Honor So- eiety. JOANNE AUISEL'-f"Full ot' vim and pop and fun, she's a friend to everyone". St. Council 4, vice Pres. 4: Class Vice Pres. 2: H. Room Social Chrm. R Rep 4'C R 2 3 4:ArtClub2,Sec. 3: H. oom . , 1. . , . Treas. 2: Fench Club 3: Etta Kette Club 4: Jr. Sr. Com. 3: Pigskin Prom Com. 4: Chorus Concert 2: lr-tramurals 3: Debate 4: National Honor Society. "Fl 'n Youth" H Room MARTHA I3AIRD- ami II . . Program Chrm. 2: H. Room Com. 3: Art Club 2: "The Patsy": Music Club 3: Dramatics Club Com. ' ' 2 3 4: New 4: G. R. 2, 3. 4: Purskin Prom Com. . . Students' Reception Com. 4: Chorus 4: Mentor Staif. ' 1 ' f ,cinates me' VIRGIL BAYI,ESf'I likt work: it as , I can sit and look at it for hours." Physics Club 3: Radio Club 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Football 2: Intra- murals 2. DENZIL BERGMAN-"Now, if you'll take my ad- vice." St. Council 2: H. Room Sec. Treas. 2, 3: Hi- Y 2, Vice-Pres. 3. Cabinet 4: Reading Club 2: M. Club 4: Orch. 2, 3, 4: Band. Drum Major 4: "Take My Adviceuz B. Ball 4: Intramurals 3: Debate 4: National Honor Society. GAIL BLECHA-"Any 1zirl's safe with him except when he's drivinxzf' Hi-Y 2, 43 Reading: Club 2: Physics Club 3: Chemistry ' ' ' l 2. 3, 4: Intramurals 3. Club 4: Orch. 3. 5. 4. Bam U DAVID BLEVINSe-"Pinky". Chorus 2: Scholarship contest, woodwork and mach. Drawing 2, 3: Science Club 4. ELEANOR BLOCKCOLSKY-"Fair and Square and Round About" G. R. 3, 4: Reading Club 2: French ' ' 3' Intramurals 4. ELEANORE Llub 3. Chorus -, . BLOMBERG---"Mischief is her middle name. happi- ness hor highest aim." H. Room Pres. 2: G. R. 3. 4: Home Ee. Club 2. 3. Treas. 4: Pen Club 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4. MERLE BOTTGERf"The epitome." Hi-Y 3: Commerce Club 3: Chorus 3: Intramurals 2. 3: Football -i. THIQLMA BOTTGERW-"Healthy outdoor y,:irl, with a passion for games." G. R. 2, 3: G. A. A. 2 3 4' Chorus 2, 3: Initramurals 3, team captain, 2: 4: BARBARA BOULR-Ulntellectual. but She's Pretty too. H. Room, P,-QQ, Chrm. 2' 3' Sec. 2, G. R- 2 ii 472 Alrt Club 2: Dramatics Club 4: Music C1115 -an Wi. Pfscffczs- 3- Cm-I 4: -3l0l'l0l'-BC ationa onoS't, IZQIEPGRACI Il0WERf"What's she got txlfiatoclsefs Prog Cr- HTS S00-Z H. Room Pres. 2, 3, Critic 2, 3, It L. om. 3. G. R. 2. 3, 4: Pep Club 2, 3, 4: GAA Z, Art Club Prorr. Chrm. 3: Etta Kette Club V PWS' 47 Soph- Piifty Com: Pigskin Prom Com 3. 4: New Student Reception Com. 4: B. Ball Banciuet Com' 35 JF-'SV Cflm- 3: Intnmurals 2, 3, 4- Mentor S1332 National Honor Society. ' 9 HRIICE BRYAN "I"Iatos Himself." H. Room Pres. 2: Hi-Y 2: I'hysics Clu-b 3: Intramurals 3. JEAN CARLE-"A good sport. a trusty friend. a merry heart and true." G. R. 2, 3, 4: Home Ec Club 3: Etta K1-tto Club 4: Chorus 3. DOUGLAS CAVE- "Come into my parlor, said the spider to Betty Ann Ts-cts-r." H. Room See. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: yhysics Cluh 3: I". I". A. 2: Chorus 2, 3: Football 2, EVANGBLINE CERRILO-"A lass ot' quiet ways." ,Etta Ketu- Club -lg Chorus -I. DOROTHY CHAP- AN-"As old-fashioned as a dimity bedroom." G. R. 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2. 3: Etta Kvtte Club -I: Chorus 2, 3, 4, LAWVRENCE CHAHLT0N7"When joy and duly clash, Let duty sro to smash." Representative Council -1. FAYE CLAPP -"Lift-'S a serious proposition: boys, too," H. Room Sec. 2: H. Room Program Chrm, 3: G. R. 2. 3. 4: G. A. A. 2: Music Club 3. Sec. -I: Jr. Sr. dec. com. 3: Chorus 3. 4: Intramurals 2. 3: De- bate 4: "Chimes of Normandyn: "Take My Advict-": Mn-ntor Staff: National Honor Society. MARGARET COLLINS-f"Music hath charms: so hath musicians." H. Room com. 2: G. R. 2, 3. 4: Pep Club 2, 3, -l: Music Club 3: Etta Kette Club 4: Chorus 3. 4: Or- chestra 2, 3, 4. FLOYD CONDRAY-"Floyd Con- dray, as you remember. Is a fatithful 4-H Club mom- her." Intramurals 2, 4. MARTHA CONNETT-' "Swim: that licorice stick I" G. R. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: "Kind Lady": Band 2, 3. 4. ALTHEA CONWELLf"StilI water runs deep." Etta Ketto Club 41 Chorus 2, 4. LEONARD COX-"Somw times I sit and think and somctimes I just sit." Physics Club 3. Camera Club 4: Chorus 2. 3: Intra- murals 2, 3. NORMAN CROOK-"Sinilt' and thc world smiles with you." Sr. Class V.-Pres.: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Avia- tion Club 3, prog. chrm. 4: Chorus 2, 3: National Honor Society. ROY CURRIE-"You can't keep a proud man down." H. Room Proxr. Chm. -1: Pigskin Prom Com. Refreshment 4: Potato, poultry, crop, livestock judgzimr tt-am 2, 3: F. F. A. V-Pres.. Treas. 3: Intramurals 2. 3, 4. BOB CURTIS--"On silver wimzs he rode to the presidency." Sr. Class Pres.: H. Room I'rm-s. 3: Pigskin Prom Com. 4: Aviation Club 3: Music Club 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4. MARY DANE--"Fun and I no hand in hand." G. R. 4: Soph. Party Com. 2: Chorus 2. 3, 4: Etta Kette Club 4. NADINE DARLING-"She certainly is a Darling, ask anybody." H. Room Sec. 2, V-Pres. 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 3, 4: Home Ile Club -lp Chorus 2, 3, 4. CLARA LOU DAVIS-"An unrec- ognized genius-the future Pons: she lives for Orcadf' H. Room Soc. Chm. 2, V-Pres. 4: G. R. 2, 3. 4: Music Club 3, prog. chm. 4: Pigskin Prom. Com. 3, 4: A capella 3: Chorus 2, 3, 4: "Take My Advict-"5 Intra- murals 2, 3: Mentor Staff. Q 5 . f ' X Y, -- ,. sf iw it 1 , f. ""'f' y A .wssd W A Q A ,. 6' x 0 , ,I gg c 07 lp A S3 53' it ' up tw 5152255 Ve. ' li It f Q ' ,Q 4? . 'S' sf fs' djs A ff ,.., if .Q 5 A313 ,"' Y . -4 . 9 '-:-- ' 3 : If A 10 EDITH DAWLEY--"True to hor word. her work, her friends." GR 2, 3, 4: Scholarship contest, S. Geom. 25: HR Rep. -1: Music Club 3: Etta Kette Club 4: Orch. 2, 3. 1: Pep Band 2. 3: Band 2, 3. 4: National Honor Soc. ANNE DeARMOND-"Handy Hands," GR 3: Art Club 2, 3: Pep Club 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4. MAX DECKER-'ABudge-freckles and all." H R Pres. 2, V. Pres. 2, 1, Eec. 3, Com. 2: Hi-Y 2. 3: Aviation Club 3: Science Club Prog. Chm. 4: Intra- murals 2, Capt. 3: Tennis 3, 4. BILL DOCKING---"Spare thy smiles, girls--his thoughts are not for thee." St. Council 3, 4, Treas. Ii: H. R. Pres. 2, V. Pres. 2, 3, Com. 3: Pep Club Tr:-as, 3. 4: Chm. 3: Art Club 2: Dramatics Club 4: Viizskin Prom 3, 4: Chorus ZZ, 3: "Kind Lady" 3: Intra. Zi, 4. Capt. 4: Debate 4. GLADYS DOCKINS ---"Peaches and Cream." Com. Club 3, 4. DICK l'l0RYLANIl-f"Foot Loose and Fancy Free." Rep. Council 4: Hi-Y 2: Football 2, 3, -1: Basketball 2, 'i, 4. DOROTHY DRAKE--"Blonde Bombshell." H. Room Pres. 3. Prog. Chm. 3: G. R. Z, 3, 4: Pep Club 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Art Club 2. 3: H. Ee. Club 4. AUDREY JEAN DURLAND-"Full of fun and mischief, too, doing things she shouldn't do." H. R. Prog. Chm. 3, 4, Com. 2, 3: G. R. 2, 3. 4: Art Club 2, Pres. 3: French Club 4: Scholarship contest, Latin II, 2: Pig- skin Prom. 3, 4: Jr. Sr. I-'arty 3: Intra. 4: National Honor Society. JACQUELINE EIDSON-"May you always be the same sweet girl." H. R. Com. 2, 4: G. 2, 3. 4: Pep Club 2, 3, 4: Com. Club 3: Science Flu 4. MARY LOUISE EMERY--"Executive ability-plus!" Sec.-Treas. Soph. Class 2: Elec. Com. Chrm 4: St. Council Pres. 4: H. R. V.-Pres. 2. Sec.-Treas. 3. 4, H. R. Com. 2, Social Chm. 2: G. R. 2. 3, 4: Music Club 2: Home Ec Club 3, Sec.: Dram. Club 4: Pig- skin Prom. 3, 4: Soph. Party 2: Jr.-Sr. Party 3: Chm. of Baccalaureate 3: "Anne of Green Gables": Chorus 2, 3: National Honor Society. RICHARD ENDACOTTH-"Worry little. study less: His idea of happiness." H. R. Com. 2, Prog. Chm. 2: F. F. A. 2, 4: Intra. 2. CONNIE FAITII-"Why hurry when there is time to waste?" G. R.. 2. 3. 4: Pep Club 4: Com. Club Pres. 3, Sec. 4: Orch. 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4. BETTY ANN FAUBION-"A little bit independent." Rep. Council 3: H. R. Prog. Chm. 2, Seo-Treas. 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2: French Club 3: Dra- matic Club 4: Pigskin Prom. Com. 2, 3: Orch. 2. 3. 4: National Honor Society. IVA FENTON-"The 'eyes' have it!" H. R. Soc. Chm. 4: G. R. 2. 3. 42 G. A. A, 2, com. 3, Pres. 4: Intramurals 2, 3, 4. MARIAM FIELD-"If ever a friend you need. Miri- am is one indeed." H. R. com. 3: Music Club 2: iam is one indeed." H. R. com. 3: Music Club 2: Com. Club Pres, 4: Art Club 3: Chorus 2: "Kind Lady." .IAY FUNK----"Slow motion in action." Chorus 2, 3: M. Cluh4: Footbx-1114: Intra. 2, 3, 4. LAWRENCE FUNK-"A poor excuse is better than none." In- tramurals 4. BOB GAI-IAGEN-"He's long for this world: his ambitions aren't short either." H. R. Prog. Chm. 3, Soc. Chm. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: M. Club Proiz. Chm. 4: Chorus 3: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Foot' ball 2: Intramurals 2, 3, 4: Tennis 3. 4: Mentor Stall 11 RALPH HARIBAY "lk-ltcr latv than ni-vcr." DAVID GATES "A stud:-nt of 4-vt-rythini: from bugs tu Ilufthovn.-n." Hi-Y 2, 3. l'rop:. Chm. 4: Physics Club Uffict-r 3: St-ii-ncc Club Com. Chm. 4: H. R. Cum 2: Jr.-Sr. Party Com. 3: Orch. 2. 3. -1: Iiand 3. 4: lntra. 3, 4: Mt-ntnr Stall. LYMAN Gl'ISSELL-- "A G4-ntlcnian and a Scholar." Hi-Y 2, 3. 4: Physics Club 31 Scin-ncv Club 4: Chorus 3: "Kind I.:uly" I'ro- duction Stall: Track 3: lntra. 2. 3. 4. CHARIJINB GILLILAN 'iljn-liyzlitful to know." G. A. A. 2: Ki. R. 2. 3, 4: Home lic. 3: Etta Ks-ttu 41 Chorus 2: Intramurals 2. ORVILLE GIl.MAN- "Littlt- Can-snr." F. I". A. 2. 3, 4: Intramurals 2. HARRIET GIVENS-"I'Isscncc of Swcctnc-s." Art Club 3. V.-l're-s. 2: l't-p Club 2. V.-Pre-s, 3: ll. Il 2, 3. 4. MARTHA GUHEEN "As a lik:-ablc yirl. sin- is abovc par." II. It. Critic 2: U. Ii. 2. 3. 4: Homi- Ec Club 2: Etta Kctu- Club coin. 4: Cum. Club 3: Chorus 2. 3. 4. MARJORIE GOLDSTEIN "Charm in glowing: colors." Rt-nrcscntativo Count-il 3: Pug. Club 2. 3, 4: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2: I-'ra-ncli Ulub 3: Astronomy Club 4: Pigskin Prom. com. 3: Chorus 2. 3. 4: "Kind Lady": Intramurals 2. 4. Capt 3: Scholarship conta-st. Latin ll. 2: Mn-ntor Stall: National Honor Socif-ty. I.llCII,I.E G0l'l.D -"A lrin-ndly smilc makt-s one worth while." G. R. Club 2. 4: Art Club 2. 4. HARJORIE GUULD "Shu shall have music whcrv- vvcr she mms." G. R. 2. 3. 4: G. A. A. 2: Music Club Proxz. Chm. 4: Acappcllu 3: Chorus 2, 3. 4: "Chimes of Normandy." WILLIAM GRAVES -"Iic- ware of the- quiet fm-How." F. A. A. judging con- test 3: Football 3. BEl'I.AH HAMMONS---"I'oss1-used uf charms unrivaled." G. H. 4: Chorus 4: "Chimvs uf Normandy." EDITH HANNAf "Dancing: 1-ye-s and curling: hair - hvrv's Your warning. mcn, ht-wart-Z" II. H. I'rm:. Chm. 2. Sn-L-.Tre-as. 8: G. R. 2. Cab. 3. 4: Music Club 2: I-'rn-nch Club 3: Etta Kctto Club l'rt-s. 4: Jr.-Sr. Party Com.: P. Prom. Chm. 4: Orch. 2. 3. 4: Na- tional Honor Society. HARLEY HARTMANff"Al- ways a smilu as you pass by." II. R. I'rL-s. 21 Hi-Y 2: Music Club 4: Chorus 2. 3. 4: Intramurals 2. 3. Capt. 4. LEUNA HASSEBROEK- "A uuiot girl with dark brown hair, Thcy say unc boy thinks sh:-'s quitv fair." G. R. 3. -1: Pun Club 3. 4: Art. Club 3: Iitia K4-tu' Club 4. BILL HINES "lVliat a lim-." Ilvprt-sviitzitiu' Studt-nt Council 4: Sonh. l'rt-s.: H. R. Pre-s. 2, 3: Hi-Y Cabins-t. 2, 3. 4: R4-adim: Club 2: Dramatics Club 4: I'. Prom. 4: "Kind I.ady": "Talu- My Arl- vice": Intramurals 3: Mvntor Staff: National Ilonnf Society. HARRIET HOFFMAN -- "Palo hands I love-d." li. If.. com. 2: ll. R. 2. 4: I'1'p Club 45 Com- mcrcial Club. social chm. 3: Etta Ks-ttf 4: Intra- murals 2. KATHERINE HOFFMAN f"Hvr Smile." G. R. 2: Music Club 2: Home- Ec Club 4: Chorus 3. Q 5 'B Y -ll .4791 5 .ie S w J t 2, 'f' ' -ij .. - 2 fi," - it 'Hwy if 12 MAXINE HOLLIS -"Beautiful Legs." G. R. 2. 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3: Intramurals 2. 3. 4. VIRGINIA HOLMES ---"When flirting is rlone on a bigger scale, Virgie-'ll he the lirst to break them." G. R. 3, 42 French Club 3: Dramatics Club -4: Chorus 3. 4. AILEEN HUSTINSKY--"Actions speak louder than words." H. R. Pres. 2, Com. Chm. 4: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 2, reporter 3, Prog. Chm. 4: Soph. Party Com. 2: Jr. Play Com 2: Scholarship Tests, geometry 2: English. Latin II. 3: National Honor Society. TED HOWARD--"I can resist everything but temp- tation." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Physics Club 3: Astronomy Club 4: Chorus 2. 3: Intramurals 2. 3. 4. NEAL IIIIGOS-A"L'alan1ity Jane." M. Club 4: Football vars. 4. 2nd team 3: Basketball 4: Intramurals 3. JEAN IIUMMEL-"Excellence is her aim in life." G. R. 3, Music Chm. 4: Commercial Club. pub. com. 3: Photography Club 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Debate 3, -l. EMMA LEE JACKSON-"A giggle is worth a hun- rlrerl groans in any market," G. R. 2, 3: Music Club 2, 3: Home Ec Club 4: Chorus 2. 3: Intramurals 2. 3, 4. RUTH JENKINSf"She lives not for herself, but strives to rlo others good." St. Council 4: H. R. Social Chm. 3: G. R. 2: V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Music Club 2, Com. 3: Chorus 2, 3: "Anne of Green Gables" 3: Baccalaureate Com. 3: National Honor Society. CLIFFORD JENSON-"A barking clog never bites." Hi-Y 3: Aviation Club 3: Camera Club 4: "Kind Lady" publicity com. 3: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Intra. 2, 3,4. KATHRYN JOLLEYf"Ditto." H. R. V. Pres, 2, Sec. 3: G. R. 2: G. A. A. 2, V. Pres. 3, chairman 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Intra. 2, 4. HELEN JONES- 'tOf easy temper and naturally good." H. R. com. 4: G. R. 2. -1: Art Club 3: Etta Kette Club 4: Pigskin Prom. com. 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4. PAUL .IORGENSON -"I love to wind my mouth up. I love to hear it go." H. R. Sgt.-at-arms 2, com. 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Jr.-Sr. rom. Zi: Football 2, Intra 3, 4. DONALD KASTNERv-"Electrolux -no moving parts." H. Room V. Pres. -4: M. Club 4, chm. 3: Football 2: Basket Ball 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Intramurals 3. DONALD KATZ-"Worry and I never met." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Aviation Club 3, 4: Jr.-Sr. com. 3: Chorus 2, 3, 4. ROSEMARY KELLY-UA miss as good as a smile." G. R. 2: Pep Club 3: G. A. A. 2: Etta Kette Club 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Intra. 2. 4. CLARA BELLE KIEN'I'Z---"Sweetness is not her only virtue," H. R. Prog. chm. 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2: Home Ec. Club 3: Etta Kette Club 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4. ALICE KING-"Rose of Sharon, Simple and Sweet." H. R. V-Pres. 3, Prog. com chm 3: G. R. 2, 3. 4: Music Club 3: Etta Ketta 4: Jr.-Sr. Party com. 3: Pigskin Prom com. 4: Intramurals 2: Pigskin Prom "Queen" 4. LELA KORTMAN- "With quiet words and pleasant ways, She helps us pass the hardest days." G. R. 4: Chorus -1. 13 KATHRYN KRAMER-"Intelligence is not her only virtue -.lust watch 'Kate' pitch baseball." G. R. 2, 4: G. A. A. 3. Mgr. 4: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Intramural 2: Myzr. 4. RUTH KRETBMEIER-"The ideal girl, true to a friend, Helpful and smiling: right through to the end." H. R.. Prog. Chm. 2, com. 3: G. R. 2, 3, Pub. chm. 4: Etta Kette Club Proix. chm. 4: Art Club 2, 3: Baccalaureate Decoration Chm. 3: J.-Sr. Party Decoration Chm. 3: Piirskin Prom. Decoration chm. 3, 4: "Kind Lady" Publicity com. 3: "Anne of Green Gables" 3: Mentor Staff: National Honor So- ciety. GEORGE KRUSE-"Fantastic, fickle, fierce, vain." H. R. Rep. 3, 4: Art Club 3, Com. Chm. 3: Pigskin Prom. Com. 4: Jr.-Sr. Party Com. 3: In- tramurals 2. BETTY LANCASTER--"Not simply :food but good for somethinirf' G. R. 2: Etta Kcttc 4: Commercial Club 3: Chorus 2: Intramurals 2. CLAUDINE LEE --"Sombcr Student." G. R. 21 Etta Kette 4: Chorus 2, 3. MARGE LEE-"Red," Home Ee. 4: Intra- murals 2. WAYNE LEWIS-"A man of few words with a ready smile." I". I". A. 2, 3, 4: Football 3, 4. KAY LIENHARIlT'J'Sh0's at her best when not in ax crowd." H. R. Proc. Chm. 2, 3: G. R. 2, 4: Pep Club 2, 3. 4: Reading: Club 2: Music Club 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4. IRENE LIMPER-"Cute, Sweet, and fickle." H. R. I'ro::. Chm. 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Reading Club 2: Music club 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4: "Kind Lady." LOIS LOLLEY-"Old Faithful." G. It. 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 3. 4. VALJEAN LUMB-"A Maiden's l'ruycr," Hi-Y 2. Soc. Chm. 3, 4: Reading Club 2: Physics Club 3: Dramatic Club 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Band 3, 4: "Take My Advice." ELMER LUTZ-"Tall, dark, and experience-il." Intramurals 4: Basketball 4. DONIS McKEEMANA-''lScautiful, but-H". H. R. Sec. 2, 3: G. lt. 2. 3, 4: Pep club 2, 3. 4: Art Club 3: Dramatic:-w club 4: Jr.-Sr. Com. 3. LLOYD MC- LAUGHLIN-"Silence is golden: it never betrays you." Hi-Y 3, 4: Aviation club 3: Camera club 4: Intramurals 4. BETTY McLEOD-"I Fiddle with People's Heartstringsf' G. R. 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2, 3: Etta Kettc 4: Pep Club 2. 3, 4: Scholarship contest biology 3: Sr.-Jr. Com. 3: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4. MARGARET MACK--"Short and Sweet P' G. R. 2, 3, 4: Reading club 2: French Club V.-Pres. 3: Dra- matics club 4: Pizskin Prom. com. 3, 4: "Kind Lady" 3: lntra. 2. 3, 4: Mentor Staff: National Honor So- ciety. SHIRLEY MARLOW-"Venus de Marlow- and whatfs more she's got arms." G. R. 2, 3, 4: Pep club 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. club 2, 3. Song leader: Jr.-Sr. Com. 3: Music club com. chm. 4: A Capella Choir 3: Chorus 3. 4: "Chimes of Normandy," Intra. 3, 4: Mentor Staff. WALTER MASSEY-"Walt is a happy fellow anytime you can hear him bellow." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Intra. 3: Music club 4. ww I -an Ns Q IQ 14 BERDINE MILLER--"An answer to a business man's dream. She can type." H. R. Sec. Treas. 4: G. R. 2: Pep Club 3, 4: Home Ee. 3: Commercial Club Prog. Chm. 4: Jr.-Sr. Com. 3: Chorus 2, 3, 4. HELEN MILLER-"Sweet in manner and kind in deed, She's the kind all high schools need." H. R. Sec.-Treas. 2: Dec. Com. 2: G. R. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: Commercial club 3: Etta Kettle 4: Intramurals 2, 3: Mentor Staff, RAYMOND MILLER-"His Fav- oritelamlly Pops." H. R. Critic 3. Pres. 4: Hi-Y 4: Chorus 2, 3: Football 2. 3: Intramurals 2, 3. HALL MILLIARD-"'Ambilion: to break GB." H. R V,-Pres. 2: Hi-Y 2: Physics club Pres. 3: Camera club 4: Prom. Com. 3, 4: Pep Band 2: Orch. 3. 4: Football 2. 3: Golf 3. 4: Mentor Staff. RUSSELL MINNIS-"Good kid, good sport. and smart." H. R. Com. 2. V.-Pres. 4: M. club Sec.-Treas. 4: Scholar- ship contest, Algebra III 3: A Capella choir 3: Chor- us 2. 3. 4: "Chimes of Normandy": Football 2. 3. 4. PAT MORRANDf "VVorth is not measured in im'h0s." F. F. A. 2. 3. REAH JANE MUIR-'Tolitcness is to do and say the kindest thing in the kindest way," H. R. com, 2: G. R. 2. 3, 4: Art. club 2, 3, 4. CHAN MURRAY- "Wielder of drum sticks, words. and raquetsf' H. R. V.-Pres. 3, com. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Reading: club 2: Art club 4: Chemistry club 3: Orchestra 2. 3, 4: Band 3. 4: Tennis 3, 4. REVA NELSON-"T0 be of -ervice rather than to be too conspicuous." G. R. 2: Music club 2: Home Ec. club 4. LILA NEUBAUER-"More Power To Neubauer." H. R. Com. 2. 3: Chemistry club 4: G. R. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: Intramural beam 2. RALPH NEWELlf-"Tall, dark, and silent." Music club 3: F. F. A. 2. 3, 4: Hi-Y 4: Judging team 2, 3: Chorus 2. 3. 4. NORMAN NIEMEIER-"Ne-mi." Chorus 2, 3: Aviation club 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, -1: Science club 4: Intramurals 2, 3, rapt. 4. BETTY NIEMOELLER-" 'Ncmo.' The merry heart that laughs at care." G. R. 4: Home Ec. club 4: Mentor Stal LELA RUTH NYE-"Heart of Gold." G. R. 2, 4: Reading club 2: Music club 4: Orchestra 3: Chorus 3, 4: Intramurals 2: Scholarship contest 2. VIOLA OLSON-"Maidenly and coy. She often thinks about a boy." H. R. Prog. com. 3: G. R. 2, 8, 4: Etta Kettc club 4: Music club 2: Chorus 2, 3, 4. MARGARET OWENS-"Always calm and at ease, Yet we hear her terrible tease." G. R. 2, 3, 4: Home Ee club 4: Chorus 2, 8. BILL PACKER-"'I'ho' a Topskan, he made his place in M. H. S." H. R. V.-Pres. 4: Dramatics club 4. GILBERT PARKER- "Quist and Courteousf' F. F. A. prog. com. 21 Chorus 2. 15 DARLENE PARRICK -- "Anothur darlin' in our school. l'ridc-aux thinks, anrl so do we." G. R. 2, 4: G. A. A. 2: Etta Kctte club 4: Chorus 2, 3: Intra- murals 2, 3. LUCILLE PARRY-"She wows them in haskr-thall." G. R. 2: G. A. A. 2: Home Ee. 4: Chorus 2, 3: Intramurals 2 ,3. 4. PAUL PATTEN-"Every one has his own peculiar way." Art cluh 2, 3: Sci- onco club -l: Orch. 2, 3, -l. MARIAN PENLEY -"Shc's all thv time a swingin: on Gatos." G. R. 2, 3. Svrvicc chm, 4: -Pep Club 2, 3, 4: Reading: cluh 2: Etta Kcttc club 4: Home Er' cluh 3: Scholarship contest, Frvnch 3: H. Room vom. 3: Intramurals 3: Mentor Staff: National Hon- or Society. MERRILL PETERSON--"The flower of M. H. S. ltulipb" .Ir. Pres.: H. R. Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2. 4: Reading club 2: Dramatics club judging com. 4: G4-n. chm of Pigskin Prom. -l: Jr.-Sr. Party com. chrm.: "Kind Lady": Debate 4: Mentor Staff: Na- tional Honor Society. ADELINE POOLEff'Shc im- proves upon knowing: nothim: staunant ahout tht- l'oolu." G. R. 2, 3, 4: Chorus 2. 3. JIM PRIDEAllXf-"Top hand on the sports crew." Hi-Y 3: I". F. A. 2. 3: Intramurals 2, 3: Football 4: Basketball 4. TOM QUINN- "Thcre's no secret to 'It"' H. R. Ss-c.-Treas. -ll M. club 3. Pres. -I: Chorus 3. 4: Football 3, Captain 4: Track 3: In- tramurals 4. DOROTHY RATLIFF---"The First Lady of the Senior Class." H. R. Pros. 4: Chevr lcadcr 3: G. R. 2. 3, 4: Pep club 2, 3, Pres. 4: Home- Ev. cluh 2, Svc. 3: .Ir-Sr. com.: Scholarship contvst. Foods 2: Intramural rapt. -l: National Hon- or Socivty. ELOISE REISNERf"Voicu of I:lxpcricncc." G. R. 2. 3. 42 Music' Clllll 3, 4: Orch:-stra 2, 3, 1: Chorus 2. 3, 4: Band 3. 4. FRANCIS RICKARD-"He'll make thc financial world spin." Hi-Y 3: French club 2. 3. 4: Jr.-Sr. Com. 3: Chorus 2, 3. NED ROCKEY- "His future lay in Junction City." Hi-Y 2, 3: Sci- oncc vluh 3, 4: H. R. critic 2: Intramurals 2. 3, 4. NORMAN ROSS-f"I-Io can makv anything ily from mathematical formulae to model airplanes." H. R. V.-Pres. 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Aviation club 3: Science- cluh Pres. 4: Jr.-Sr. com.: Pigskin Prom. com. 3 1 Bac- calaureate com. ': Scholarship contest, biology 2, physics 3: "Take My Advice" production staff 4: Intramurals 2, 3: Tennis 3, 4: National Honor So- ciety. ROBERT SAGER--"Built for comfort but noi. for speed!" Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: H. R. com. 4: Art club 2: Aviation club 3: Photo club 4: Football 2. RALPH SALISBURY--''Littlf-man-what now '?" H. R. com. 2: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Aviation club 3: Photography club 4: Dm-haw 3: Intramurals, 2. HAROLD SANIIORN--"For every out-stion he has an answer, for every answer, a why." H. R. Sec.- Treas. 2: Chorus 2, 3. JACK SAYRE+"The King' of Hearts." H. R. Vicc-Pres. 2. Social chrm. 3: Physics club V.-Pres. 3: Camera club 4: Jr.-Sr. Gen- eral chm. 8: Pigskin Prom. com. 4: Chorus 2, 3: Football 2. 3: Intramurals 4. ILEEN SCHMITT- "Sugar and spice and everything: nice." G. R. 4: Etta Kettc club 4. W um , , 16 CHARLES SCIINEEBERGER - " 'Sneezy'-Funster and Punsterf' Sr. Sec.-Treas.: Hi-Y 4, prog. com. 3: Pigskin Prom. com. 4: Band 3, 4: Chorus 2: "Anne of Green Gables" 3: "Take My Advice" 4: Intra. 2, 3. 4. ESTA SCHNEIDER-UE. Pluribus Unum." G. R. 2, 3: Etta Kette club 4: Chorus 2. GENE SCOTT -"And they lived happily ever after." Etta Kette cluln 4: Chorus 2. RALPH SCOTTf"We love him stillfthe stiller the better." Foothall 2. 3. 4. WILMA JEAN SHULL- "Efficiency plus, but justa jitterbuzz at heart." Sr. Sec'y-Treas.: H. R. Prog. chm. 2, 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Music club 2: Commercial club 3: Etta Kette 4: Jr.- Sr. com. 3: Baccalaureate com. 3: "Kind Lady" pro- duction staff 3: Mentor Staff : National Honor Society. YVILMA LUCILE SHULL - "Jeepers Creepers! Wher'd she :ret those peepers 7" Home Ee. club 4: Chorus 2. AURELIE SlLVAf"Snappy dresser-a model of courtesy." Chorus 2. 3: Intramurals 2, JEAN FRANCES SMITH--"A good sport." G, R. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. Prog. chm. 2: Chorus 2, 3: Intra- murals 2, 3. 4. ROBERT SMITH-"A shy young thing." H. R. com. 2: Hi-Y 3, 4: Pigskin Prom. com. 4: Orch. 2, 3: "Take My Advice" -4: Band 2: Football 3: Debate 4. ZELMA SMITH--"Come, quench thy blushes, maid- en." G. A. A. 2: Chorus 2: Intramurals 2. DON SOLLENBERGER-"Blonde, blue eyes, and jolly- Iietter known as just 'Solly' ". H. R. com. 2, 3, V.- Pres. 2: Hi-Y 2, officer 3, Treas. 4: French club 2: Camera club Pres. 4: Orch. 2, 3. 4: Band 2, 3, 4: "Kind Lady" 3: Intramurals 2, 3. 4: National Honor Society. CHARLENE SPELMAN-"Just My Bill." H. R. V.-Pres. 2, Sec. 3, Prog. chm. 4: G. R. 2. 3. 4: Pep club 3, Sec.-Treas. 4: Music club 2: Art club 3: Chorus 3, 4: Intramurals 2. HELEN STAGG-"Stay as sweet as you are." H. R., Sec.-Treas. 3, V.-Pres. 3: G. R. 2, Treas. 3, Sec. 4: Home Ec. 2, Prosr. chm. 3: Etta Kette Sec. 4: Pig- skin Prom. com. 3: Jr.-Sr. Party com. 3: Scholar- ship Contest, Clothimz 3: Orch. 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society. EVELYN STEIN-"Does this name mean what it implies? If she drinks beer I've heard a lot of lies." H. R. Pres. 2: Commercial club 4: Chorus 2. 3. BOB STEWART-"In athletics does hi-s interest lie. He'll be famous-bye and bye." H. R. Critic 4: Chorus 2: Football 2, 4: Intramurals 2. BETH STOCKWELL-"Life in the city-Ain't what it is in the country." G, R. 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: Art club 3: Pigskin Prom. com. 3: Jr.-Sr. Party com. 3: Intramurals 2. VIRGINIA STORER-"An all-around biz girl." G. R. 2. 3, 4: Music club 3, 4: Chorus 2. 3, 4. JAMES STROHM-"School is a necessary evil." Hi-Y 4: Chorus 4: Debate 4. 17 BETTY JO SULLIVANW-"Short. I'lump---and Oh so Jolly." G. R.2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 2: Music club 4: Chorus 2. 3: Intramurals 2, 3. DOROTHY MAY SUMMERS-"Only one in captivity." H. R. Sec.- Treas. 2. Prolr- chm. 3: V.-Pres, 3, Sec.-Treas. -1: G. R. 2. 3, 4: Pep club 2, 3. 4: Art club 2: Aviation club Sec. Il: Dramatics club Pres. 4. Judging: com. 4: Pigskin Prom. com. 4: "Kind Lady" 4: Debate 4: In- tramurals 2, 3. 4: Mentor Staff: National Honor So- ciety. RAYMOND TUCKERf"0l' Kim: Tucker, Iiowr-r's fourth sucker." H. R. Sec.-Treas. 4: M. club 4: Football 4: Pigskin Prom. "King" 4. IDELL VAN REBER -"Sunshine" H. R. Pres. 2, Prop. chm. 3: Representative Council 4: G. R. 2, Il, 4: Music club 2. 3: Home Ee cluh reporter 4: Chorus 2, 3. LUCILLE VENDELL-"Jollity Person- ifiedf' Home Ec. club 3: Chorus 2. 3. MARY BETH YVALKER-"Life is a jest and all thinus show it, 1 thomrht, so once and now I know it." Cheerleader 4: G. R. 2, 3. 4: G. A. A. Sonizleader 2: French club social chm. 3: Pep cluh 4: Science club Sec. 4: A Capella 3: Chorus 2, 3, 4: Intramurals 2. 3, 4. IRENE VVARD--"There arc other ways to get alonf: besides shouting loud and long." G. A. A. 2: Home Ec club 4: Intramurals 2. GRACE WEBB-"One in a million: They don't come any oftenerf' G. R. 4: Pep club 4: Home Ec. club 4. INA MARIE WEIK- "Quiet and capable." G. R. -1: Home Ec club 4: Library assistant 4. WILLIS WVHITLEY--"Constantly Jolley." Aviation club 3: Chorus 3, 4: Intramurals 3. WILLADEAN WIHITNEYk"I'eppy-one of the far-famed baseball Whitneysf' Pep club 4: Commercial club 4. BETTY LOU WILLIAMS--"Goodbye Worry." Home Ec. club 4. DONALD WILLIS --"Willie make puns? Don think he won't." H. R. com. 2, V.-Pres. 2: Hi-Y 2. 3, Sec. 4: Art club 2: Science club 4: Avi- ation cluli Pres. 3: Jr.-Sr. Party Invitation chm. 31 Intramurals 2, 3. sec. 4: Golf 3. 4. AMOS WILSON -"He seldom uses words but his brain works over- time." F, F. A. 2, Reporter 3, Pres. 4: Voc. Air. shop contest 3: Hi-Y 3: Chorus 3: Intramurals 2, 3. 4. SARA VVINKLER-"Woo-wool" Student Council Sec. 3: H. R. com. 2: Readinlr club 2: Pep club 4, com. 3: Dramatics club judging: chm. 4: Music club 3: G. R. 2, 3, social chm. 4: Soph. party com. chm. 2: Pigskin prom. corn. 3. 4: "Kind Lady" 3: "Take My Advice" 4: Mentor Staff: National Honor Society. WILLIAM WINTER-"I hurry not neither do I worry." Hi-Y Com. 4: Science club 4. ALFRED WVOODMAN-"The Football Nero." F. F. A. Judi!- iny 3: Chorus 3: Football 2. 3, 4: M. club 3. 4. ROBERT WRIGHT-"The Modern Romeo." Hi-Y 3, Bible study chm. 4: M. club 3. 4: Band 3. 4: Orch. 3, 4: "Anne of Green Gables" 3: Basketball 3: Intra- murals 3. I P if ,W vw i f WM. , .... S wr -HP' l pw Q . A A National Honor Society As the name implies, the National Honor Society is an organization of nation-wide scope and is the only society whose purpose is honoring outstanding high school students. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, character, leadership, and ser- vice. The Assembly honoring the newly chosen National Honor Society members was held March 16, this year with Gabe Sellers officiating. Devotionals were led by Geraldine Salero and Richard Keith, a mem- ber of the Society from the class of 1938, played a piano solo, after which Mr. Bergman gave a short address on "The Nature of the National Society" and introduced the twenty-eight new members. Mary Margaret Arnold gave a very impressive response from the members of the society. The guest speaker was Reverend J. R. Burns, of Hays, Kansas. Initiation services for the newly elected members of the National Honor Society were held Monday, March 20, in our own "banquet hall" where a de- licious dinner was served by the members of the 18 RUTH YAEGEf-"She's as pretty as a picture." Etta Kette 4: Chorus 2. 3, 4. VIRGINIA YAPP-"Tall and terrific." H. R. com. 2. 3: G. R. 2. 3, 4: Art Slug 2: Music club 3: Dramatics club 4: Intramural, ' 4 boy's Home Problems class. Mr. Bergman acted as toastmaster announcing the program which included a violin solo by Edith Hanna, followed by a short speech of appreciation given by Joanne Aubel, and the main address of the evening was presented by Doctor Hill from Kansas State College. After the address, Dr. W. E. Sheifer congratulated the new members and lead them in repeating the pledge of the society. Reading left to right we find the new members in the first row to be Norman Crook, Edith Dawley, Aileen Hostinsky, Sara Winkler, Dorothy Summers, Barbara Bower, Mary Louise Emery, Marian Pen- ley, and Edith Hanna. Second row, Helen Stagg, Ruth Kretzmeier, Mary Margaret Arnold, Joanne Aubel, Dorothy Ratliff, Ruth Jenkins, and Margaret Mack. The third row includes Betty Ann Faubion, Faye Clapp, Marjorie Goldstein, Barbara Bouck and Wilma Jean Shull. In the back row are Don Sollen- berger, Denzil Bergman, Merrill Peterson, Bill Hines, Lawrence Alden, and Norman Ross. Audrey Jean Durland is also a member but is not included in the picture. 19 Mentor and Blue M Staff This ycar's journalism class under Paul Owen "hit a new high" by being the largest class in the history of M. H. S. with a record of twenty-one members. The purpose of this class is to edit the weekly school paper, the "Mentor," and the year book, the "Blue M." To their credit, the staff made several changes in the Mentor: "Poems 'N Things," to pro- mote interest in creative writing of our students: "The Clothes Line" with sub-heads of Esquire and Madumoisellcg "In the Mentor," index box, mention- ing the high points in each issue, and "As I See It," editorial column on the front page with remarks on timely events, were now attractions. The Student Forum, although not new, was quite well responded to, and several columns were dressed up with new heads, such as "Mentor Mud" in place of 'tGAB," and "Over the Back Fence" instead of "In Other Schools." The Mentor was enlarged to a six page paper the first semester, and the heads were changed from the conventional news type to the more modern feature type, and cuts were more frequently shown in the paper due to the purchase of the Redimat. This equipment made it possible for original art work to be reproduced for the paper. During the year's work, the staff published a 10 page anniversary issue, which high lighted the his- tory of our institution and its expansion throughout 25 years, and an 8 page edition for the National Education Association week, to which the faculty contributed During the course of the year, the staff made two trips, one to Topeka, and one to Kansas City. The class was taken to Topeka in the school bus. They spent the morning in the Capper Publications. The stall' and sponsor met Senator Capper who kindly posed with the group for a picture which appeared in the Topeka Daily Capital. The afternoon was spent in visiting the Topeka Daily Journal and the State Printer. In Kansas City, the cass was taken through the Kansas City Star Plant, the Grimes-Joyce Printing Company, the Nelson Art Gallery, and other points of interest. The staff is as follows: The Editorial Stafi'-Edi- tor-in-chief, Merrill Petersong News Editors, Bar- bara Bower and Barbara Bouck, Editorial Editors, Ruth Kretzmeier and Margaret Mack, Feature Edi- tors, Mary Margaret Arnold and Faye Clapp, Sports Editors, Bob Gahagen and Bill Hines, Ex- change Editors, Ba1'bara Bouck and Barbara Bower. The Business Staff: Business Manager, Betty Nie- mollerg Advertising Manager, Shirley Marlow: As- sistant Advertising Manager, Helen Miller, Circu- lation Manager, David Gates. Departmental and Reportorial Staff: Martha Baird, Clara Lou Davis, Marjorie Goldstein, Hall Milliard, Marian Penley, Wilma Jean Shull, Dorothy May Summers, and Sara Winkler, Faculty Advisor, Paul C. Owen, and Printer, F1'ed Ernst. Included in the two-fold purpose of the journalism class was, of course, the publishing of the yearbook, "The Blue M." The most outstanding feature of the annual this year was in the contest and election of the Blue M Beauty Queen. Dorothy Lancaster, our colorful sophomore, now bears the title of "Blue M Beauty Queen. The seventeen candidates were Jo- anne Aubel, Thelma Bouck, Faye Clapp, Marion Jo Drown, Iva Fenton, Harriet Givens, Virginia How- enstine, Jeanne Jaccard, Alice King, Betty Jean King, Ruth Kretznieier, June Limbocker, Dorothy Ratliff, Mary Schweitzer, Charlene Spelman, Le- nore Tucker. The theme, the first to be used since the reduction of the annual to magazine size, follows the "Marco of the annual from magazine size, of this year's of Time" throughout the book, depicting Father Time in various poses as division page illustrations. The appropriateness of this theme is the fact that this is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the graduates of the first class, the book being dedicated to Earl Darby, who was a member of the first class to enter the present building, and has been an instructor in the school since 1923. 20 H . . . ln The 6 l Sands of 6 ,q Time." rg I The class of '39 is an outstanding class, we always have been, and as seniors, we have the privilege of saying so. We were mentioned in the Mentor once for "trying to attract attention" by playing Romeo and Juliet in the upper hall. Ah, dear departed youth! And now for statistics-we must put in statistics because people like to see their names in print: 219 sophomo1'es entered these gates of learning in the fall of 1936 with the thought in their hearts, "Now, now we are Senior High school stoodents"! Sophomore class officers in a very "unhot" election were Billy Hines, presidentg Anne Jonnard, vice- president: Mary Louise Emery, secretary-treasurerg Representatives to the Student Council were Denzil Bergman and Ruth Jenkins, who were partly re- sponsible for the first Pigskin Prom-at which we had a lovely time. Miss Martha Baird took the lead-yes, as a soph- omore, in the Hi-Y, G. R. play, "The Patsy", and was termed colossalg quite a tribute to the class. Society Note: Carried out in the Valentine motif, the sophomore party was enjoyed by all, especially our own Robert Gahagen who won a prize for an imitation of Fred Astaire. fThings you never knew till now!! After a very hot summer. we came back in 1937 as iuniorsg the number was 217. More statistics: Merrill Peterson, junior class president: Joanne Aubel, vice-presidentg and Bar- bara Bower, secretarv-treasurer. Student Council representatives were Bill Docking and Sara Winkler, who became the secretary of that group. Later on came "Anne of Green Gables" which was the first play to be produced on the one-week plan. The title role was played by Mary Margaret Arnold and the cast was liberally sprinkled with members of our illustrious body--viz. Ruth Kretzmeier, Ruth Jenkins, Marjorie Rogers, Mary Louise Emery, and Charles Schneeberger. Dorothy Ratlifi' was the class's first cheerleader- she's cute, too! and was elected oueen of the Pigskin Prom when that rolled around. Time does fiy, doesn't it? And Bill Docking served as general chairman for the same function. We had a lovely time at that too. and not so many went stag. Forty-two juniors received scholarship awards- this was the largest number in history-or some- thing. Claimed by almost everyone as being the "best of the vear", the Junior play "Kind Lady"-a mystery, thrilled and baffled its audience. The plav was very subtle. in fact so much so that manv of the bourge- oisie failed to comprehend it. Bill Docking played the part of the handsome villian the lived up to the Dart. tool, and Barbara Bouck portrayed her role in a most professional manner. The cast included Bill Hines. Sara Winkler. Dorothy Summers, Mar- garet Mack, Irene Limper. Marjorie Goldstein, Mir- iam Fields. Martha Connett, Lawrence Alden, Don Sollenberger. Merrill Peterson and Jack Lamont. Thomas P. Quinn was chosen bv the football squad for next year's co-captain, and by a big ma- jority. Speaking of football, Donald Kastner, Rus- sell Minnis, Dick Doryland, Alfred Woodman, Wil- liam Graves, and Ralph Scott received reserve letters in their sophomore year. Basketball stars of our junior year were Bob Gahagen, Don Kastner, Dick Doryland, Jay Funk, Merle Bottger, and Denzil Bergman. Max Decker, Bog Gahagen and Norman Ross made the tennis team, while Jay Funk and Hall Mil- lard were the golfers. Feeling heavily, but not for long, the responsibility of our senior status, we elected class officers--Bob Curtis, presidentg Norman Crook, vice-presidentg and a nice little political intrigue developed over the battle between Wilma Jea nShull and Charles Sneeberger for the office of secretary-treasurer. Their election was a tie, so they managed it to- gether during the first semesterg then "Snee" moved away and Wilma Jean served her capacity undis- puted. Mary Louise Emery and Joanne Aubel were the class representatives to the Student Council. Bill Docking-yes, again, was the representative-an large, after a mud-slinging battle! Mary Louise was chosen president of that august body, and Jo- anne, vice-president. Another rousing election was that of Mary Beth Walker, senior, as cheerleader. She did an excep- tional job, remember that rainy Clay Center foot- ball game? At the district Hi-Y convention, Lawrence Alden, our president, was elected president of the entire assembly. An honorable position for an honorable man! Our last Pigskin Prom, ah me! It was "funner" than the rest, supervised by "Pete" Peterson. Two seniors, Alice King and Raymond Tucker fa new student at thatlj were crowned King and Queen. The cast of the Hi-Y-G. R. play, "Take My Ad- vice" was a compliment to the members of the class on their dramatic ability as it was composed entirely of seniors. Those who trod the boards for this oc- casion were Bill Hines, Sara Winkler, Bob Smith, Faye Clapp, Denzil Bergman, Clara Lou Davis, Val- jean Lumb, and Charles Schneeberger. Forty-eight of the class of '39 were awarded scholarship letters, an increase of six over last year's achievement. Another society note: The seniors entertained the juniors at the annual Sr.-Jr. dance which was termed a "complete successn! Letters for first team participation in basketball were awarded to these seniors: Jim Prideaux, Bob Gahagen, Don Kastner, Neal Hugos, Denzil Berg- man, Elmer Lutz and Dick Doryland. Jim Prideaux capped the climax of the basketball season by be- ing selected for the all conference basketball team! The senior members of the golf team fwhich in- cluded three out of fourj were: Elmer Lutz, Hall Milliard, and Jay Funk. The largest National Honor Society in M. H. S. was selected shortly after the start of the second semester. Even though there were many sad faces, happiness radiated on at least 28 seniors' faces. l ,':. A . 4 , .. ff ,fs Af 1 s N -o Joanne Aubel, Virginia Howenstine Paul Engle, Bill Docking, Merrill Peterson Mary Louise Emery Peggy Pearce. .lames Smith, Mr. Durham. Sara Winkler Student Council The Student Council reached its maturity in 1935 under the guidance of Mr. Benney, chemistry teacher of that year, who brought a new spark into the group. Under Mr. Durham, sponsor since 1936, the Council has flowered in all its glory, and has re- volved from a nominal to an extremely influential body, representative of the entire school. The school election this year, provided by the Council was the most heated one ever seen at the high school. The election was held October 7, one day after a special election assembly, introducing the candidates. Thirteen students participated in the race for seven oflices on the Council. The elec- tion resulted in Bill Docking's, senior being elected representative-at-largeg Joanne Aubel and Mary Louise Emery, senior representatives, Virginia Howenstine and Peggy Pearse, junior representa- tives, James Smith and Paul Engle, sophomore rep- resentatives. The ex-officio members of the Council this year were Sara Winkler and Merrill Peterson. As usual the first accomplishment of the group was the managing of the third annual Pigskin Prom. which followed shortly after football season. Among the other numerous accomplishments of thc Student Council for 1938-'39 are the following: 1. The Council provided for the election of a rep- resentative from each home-room to meet with the Council on each important occassions when informa- tio nto the entire student body was necessary. This plan had its beginning the preceding year, and met with much success. 2. The group provided programs for many of the season's football games. 3. The Council, with the consent of the entire stu- dent body, added the first amendment to the Consti- tution. This amendment provided that no student should be allowed to serve on the Council for more than one year. 4. The Council, with the consent of the principal, replaced deficient pencil sharpeners in the school. 5. Members of the Council were invited, and at- tended the Topeka High School football dance, 'the purpose being to get different ideas concerning the presentation of school parties. 6. Arrangements were made by committee, with the Student Governing Council at the college in order to avoid a "holiday" such as the one which followed the K. State-K. U. game last year. 7. A candy sale was sponsored by the Council during the first semester finals. 8. One of the most outstanding accomplishments was the successful approval of the student body of a proposed plan of the Council, providing for a 31.50 compusory activity fee. The plan has not yet been approved by the school board, however. 9. A movement for exchange assembly programs with surrounding high schools met with much suc- cess. 10. A questionaire was compiled concerning hall and student conduct. Student opinion was given on the problem. 11. The Council provided for a contest, for the naming of the new athletic league of which Man- hattan is now a member. 12. The Student Council's prime achievement was a Student Council Convention of schools in this area held in Ap1'il. The schools present were Arkansas City, Atchison, Augusta, Clay Center, Dodge City, ElDorado, Emporia, Eureka, Hays, Holton, Junction City, Kingman, Lawrence, anhattan, Olathe, Salina, Shawnee Mission, Topeka, Wichita East, and Wich- ita North. The main purpose of the convention was to draw up a constitution and to make permanent a Kansas Federation of Student-Councils. This Fed- eration will meet each spring hereafter at the city designated. Salina was chosen as the host city for next year, as well as being elected to serve as the president school. Eureka will be the vice-president school, and the secretary-treasurer place will be officers were Mary Louise Emery, Manhattan, presi- filled by the Kingman high school. This year, the dent, Betty Lou Sims, Wichita North, vice-presi- dent, and Virginia Scott, Topeka, secretary. The topics of six discussion groups which were led by different schools were Assembly Programs, Social Programs and Entertainment, The Aims and Ob- jectives of a Student Council, Financing Activities, and Student Participation in School Activities. A special discussion for the sponsors, The Proper Sphere of Activitiy of a Student Council, was led by M1'. Durham. The convention proved very success- ful and very helpful. 22 Representative Council Acting primarily as a contact group between the home rooms and the Student Council, the Represent- ative Council has various duties. They do not attend the regular meetings but are summoned for sev- eral meetings throughout the year. This group, comprised of one person elected by each home room, proved to be a successful means of conveying to home rooms the ideas of the Student Council, or vice- versa. This year's group was particularly representative of the student body. Reading from left to right, the members are: FIRST Row: Idel Van Beber, Darlene Johnson, Maxine Garrels, Arylene Hanson, Jean Kenmitz, Mary Charlson, Betty Babb. SECOND Row: David Holtz, Jim Gerlach, Duane Anderson, Lester Bishop, George Kruse, Bill Hines. THIRD ROW: Dick Doryland, Bob Cook, Larry Charlton. Members who are not pictured here were Betty Boone, Blaine Thomas, Bob Pickett, Edith Dawley, Jim Leker, and Norman Woolgar. Presidents Vice-Presidents Sec.-Treasurers Seniors: Bob Curtis, Norman Crook, Wilma Jean Shull Juniors: Jimmy Johns, Grant Poole, Virginia 'Q Gemmell ' ffm. - , F Q 1 ,AVA V Sophomores: A "' 2 . C AA"ri V , ". 3 -.-1 Harold Hunt, Dorothy Lancaster, Jean ' Hosier s We ri' if T K , f ,,,... . . 23 NE TIME iff '99 The Junior Class 214 members of the junior class of 1939 chose as its leader Jimmy Johns. Grant Poole served as Vice-President, and Virginia Gemmell as secretary- treasurer. For work done in their sophomore yea1', 25 juniors received scholarship awards. As for social life, the juniors were entertained by the seniors at the annual Sr.-Jr., a military ball. The juniors then reciprocated with the Jr.-Sr. which carried out the Hawaiian theme. The general chairman of the banquet was Kath- erine Newman. The banquet decorations committee chairman was Jeanne Jaccard, Miss Dobson was sponsor, and the other members were Virginia How- enstine, Virginia Gemmell, Victoria Majors, Ward Haylett, and Max Grandfield. The banquet programs committee chairman was Jean Babcock, Miss Barber was sponsor, and John Whitnah, Catherine Nabours, June Taylor, and Jim Gerlach were members. The invitation and seating arrangement committee was headed by Mary Charlson and Miss Barber was sponsorg Betty Boone, Betty Gross, Betty Cave, Marjorie Swan, Martha Emmons, Betty Ann Teeter, and Virginia Saathoff were members. The general chairman of the dance was Gabe Sellers. The dance decoration committee chairman was Jim Miller, Miss Barber, sponsor, and Doris Mead, Bob Pickett, Lilian Hoover, Betty Babb, Es- ther Kientz, Perry Peine, Charles Holtz, and John Taylor were members. The dance committee was headed by Corrine Duffy, Miss Gaddie was sponsor, and Bob Walkden, and Gladys West were members. The annual junior play, "The Night of January 16," was presented twice. This unusual play in- cluded in its cast-Jeanne Jaccard, Gabe Sellers, Perry Peine, Lillian Hoover, Thelma Bouck, Mary Johnston, Corrine Duffy, Jim Gerlach, Jim Johns, Virginia Howenstine, Jean Babcock, Bill Grifiing, Bob Walkden, Jim Leker, Irene Swanson, Douglas Chapin, Phil Smith, Marjorie Swan, John Whitnah, John Saylor. Charles Holtz and Earl Maholland were the soph- omore council members. Peggy Pearce and Virginia Howenstine are the present junior members of stu- dent council. Katherine Newman and Catherine Nabours were the two junior members on the G. R. cabinet. Charles Holtz, Bob Pickett, and Gabe Sellers were the jun- iors on the Hi-Y cabinet. Gabe Sellers, a member of the junior class was elected president of the Junior Academy of Science. Ck. 0 13 E TIME XWW a o 51 ENOUGH Sophomore Class Starting the year with 225 members, the sopho- more class actively participated in school affairs and showed unusual self-confidence and initiative. Show- ing great interest in class and student council elec- tions, they even upset the precedent when a majority of the candidates made campaign speeches in as- sembly. They elected as their class ohicers Harold Hunt, president, Dorothy Lancaster, vice-president, Jean Hosier, secretary-treasurer. Student Council representatives were Paul Engle and Jim Smith. Representing the sophomores' pep, June Limbocker acted as one of our cheerleaders and did full justice to their "vim, vigor, and vitality." The Sophomore Party, October 12, carried out a Halowe'en theme and was held in the Girls' Gym. Blessed with many interesting and worthknowing' personalities, this class did its part towards furthering the cause of "ye olde romance" and social activity in dear old M. H. S. Many was the lad and lass of this "infantile" class that captured the hearts of members of both sexes in the digni- fied junior class and even in the austere senior class. Need we mention any names-Suflice it to say that the class brought a preponderance of short- and-cute members along with a goodly sprinkling of those taller "handsomes" and "pretties." True to tradition of the Sophomore class, romance flowered "after hours" when these younguns, apparently re- luctant to depart from the scene o ftheir valient striving for mental betterment fof courselj, ling- e1'ed in the halls 'till long after the 3:20 bell. The real attractiveness of the feminine portion of the class was represented by Dorothy Lancaster, redhead, who carried off the honor of the "Blue M Beauty Queen" title. Sophomore boys seen either on the basketball court or the gridiron were: Adams, Blazing, Brown, Busenbark, Charlton, Cibolski, Hamlin, Hamm, 51013, Matthews, Oberg, J. Smith, H. Smith, and or . More bare facts: Sophomore members of the Home Room Representative Council were Darlene Johnson, Maxine Garrels, Arylene Hanson, David Holtz, Duane Anderson, Lester Bishop, Norman Woolgar, Bob Cook, and Blaine Thomas. 25 QUEEN of the TIMES V Beauty Queen Everyone likes something new-and M. H. S. people are no exception. Maybe that's one reason why the Most Beautiful Girl contest sponsored by this periodical was such a success ..... but our opinion is that its success was due largely to the lovely candidates who made it possible. But to bc specific, we refer to the winnah, pictured above: that charming, red-haired sophomore who, during one year in this institution has become nothing short of a sensation. . Dorothy Lancaster, the people's choice, has dis- tinguished herself not only as a beauty, but as a ready, willing and able worker for her school. "Dotty" served as vice-president of the sophomore class, and as social chairman for Mr. Mordy's home room. She belonged to the Home-Ec Club and to G. R. She not only carried responsibilities capably but she enjoyed it-or rather, enjoys it. For Dotty really has the proverbial heart-of-gold, and takes pleasure in serving others. But you've heard enough of her "sedate" side- and you'd like to know her personal likes and dis- likes? Well here she is: Dorothy, who likes fun and is fun, who 'prefers sweet swing to a jazz jumbleg who likes tailored clothes and Mickey Roon- eyg who goes in for good books and pastel colors, who is an ardent basketball fan and plays shuffle- board with a flourish, who hikes and dances and bi- cycles and rollerskates like the all-'round girl that she is. Oh yes, Dorothy admits that shc's inclined to think of Life in terms of pltasure-but that's now, for after high-school and college are done, she'll be a superior interior decorator or a dietician. Either is her goal and it is a little soon to have made up her mind definitely. As for the present, which she considers all-im- portant, Dorothy enjoys the distinction of being "Head Usheretteu at a local theatre-one step to- wards Hgrowing up"-a job and money of her own! Space doesn't permit all the nice things we intended to say about her, but we know our Beauty Queen to be a high spirited girl, with a friendly disposition and a smile that the tooth paste ads have been look- ing for for years. We have presented to you, Dorothy Lancaster of the sparkling brown eyes and delightful personality -who we are inclined to feel is just a wee bit shy underneath it all, one of the nicest qualities a girl can have. This year has been a successful and a happy one for her, and she justly deserves and is grateful for the honors we have gladly bestowed. It looks like the coming years will be successful and happy too-but since it is a little early to prophesy, we must say: Time will tell-what we feel certain will be a charming story for Manhattan High School's own Dotty. ANY TIME 26 Stars fell on Alabama. "Belles." Soda squirts. Krupa the second. "Curly locks." E. T. Lutz. Beaux Brummel. Smith snapped in the act of doing ditto. The lions of age. Crook. "Sodi." "Ginny." Spider. Studious Chapin. "Willie," Industrious Grilling. 18. Snoozing-I wonder whose class. Cute trick. Bags! Z Burr-rrr-rrrr! I! "Solly." Ride 'im Cowboy. Iron Horse-Camera Club Prize Photo. I I urkie's Chilluns' trip to Topeka. Glitter bugs!!! O f7'?'Ux 4 I I N A GCOD TIMES G. R. Club The Girl Reserves enjoyed a very successful and worthwhile year under the sponsorship of Miss Mar- jorie Berger. Initiation se1'vices W91'9 held in the fall for over two hundred members. The cabinet members for the year 1938-39 were President, Ruth Jenkins, Vice-president, Catherine Naboursg Program Chairman, Mary Margaret Ar noldg Secretary, Helen Stagg, Treasurer, Katherine Newman, Social Chairman, Sara Winkler, Service Chairman, Marian Penleyg Publicity Chairman, Ruth Kretzmeier, and Song Leader, Jean Hummel. Irene Limper was the club pianist. Each cabinet member chose a woman to act as her city sponsor, and these nine women composed the community Y. W. C. A. These women were Mrs. 28 baskets to the poor. The two clubs also held two joint meetings, one a "Professor Quiz" program, and the other an address by the Reverend Joe Riley Burns of Hays, Kansas, as well as the Hi-Y-G. R. caroling party, which was held in December. The Hi-Y - G. R. play, 'tTake My Advice" was pre- sented November 29 under the direction of Mr. Ronald Hopkins. Three G. R. girls participated in it. Each week programs were presented which in- cluded plays, talks, musical, and miscellaneous pro- grams. One of the most enjoyed meetings was a style show presented by the Freshman Commission of the college Y. W. C. A. Through the work of Ruth Kretzmeier the bulletin board in the hall has received as much attention from the boys as from the girls. The posters have been superior in artistic qualities as well as in in- W. E. Sheffer, Mrs. H. L. Kugler, Mrs. F. V. Berg- man, Mrs. F. J. Hanna, Mrs. J. D. Arnold, Mrs. R. H. Brown, Mrs. Frank Prentup, Mrs. H. H. Bishop, and Mrs. H. F. Lienhardt. These ladies entertained the G. R. seniors and faculty with a lovely tea in the spring. The faculty sponsors, besides Miss Ber- ger, we1'e Miss Helen Wilmore, Miss Kathryn Zipse, and Miss Hellen Houghton. , The club was divided into eight committees of -about thirty members each. The committees met nearly every month, and each was responsible for ,earning five dollars for the G. R. club. They did this by holding candy, cup cake, and cookie sales after school in the afternoons in the main hall. Many worthwhile activities were sponsored by the Girl Reserves. At Thanksgiving the G. R. club co- -iiperated with the Hi-Y club to send Thanksgiving terest and thought. Subjects have ranged from how to arrange your hair to the motto "Spare time is the difference between success and failure." The G. R. Bulletin board has received a great deal more at- tention than in previous years thanks to Ruth. Heart Sister Week, February 13-17, was as en- joyable as ever, and was climaxed by a tea on Fri- day, to which all of the Girl Reserves, and the city and faculty sponsors were invited. According to their annual custom, the Girl Re- serves attended church in a body on Palm Sunday. They attended the First Christian Church. Holy Week services were held in the G. R. room at 7:45 each morning during the week following. The social events of the year were ended by the Mother-Daughter Banquet which was held May 13. At this banquet the new officers were installed. 29 Music Club Sponsored by Miss Helen Jerard, the music club began its fourth successful year by electing Irene Limper president, Margaret Hobbs vice-president and Faye Clapp secretary-treasurer. This year the music club initiated a new plan for programs. Instead of one program chairman, there were five, each having charge of a group of seven or eight students in the club, every group had charge of two programs during the year. Mary Razak. Clara Lou Davis, Marjorie Gould, Margaret Avers and Shirley Marlow were program chairmen. The programs for the year varied from miscellan- eous numbers to group singing. One of the high- lights of the year was a musical knowledge program conducted by "Professor Quiz." Mrs. Chartier, who visited the N. B. C. studios and the "Good News of '38" program-besides attending the Rose Bowl game and parade, made one club day verey interest- ing for the members by her talk. Altogether this year was a very successful year for the music club. Members of the club as pictured above reading from left to right are: First row: Mary Ann Holtz, Arleta Boyer, Vivian Huxman, Sponsor-Miss Jerard, Bob Curtis, Mary Razak, Margaret Hobbs, Betty Whitney, Betty Van Scoyoc, Clara Lou Davis. Second -row: Katherine Newman, Rosemary Elliston, Marilyn Barnes, Margaret Avers, Marion Lou- ise Coe, Betty King, Mary Nixon. Third row: Sarah Seaton, Kay Lienhardt, Eloise Reisner, Lela Nye, Barbara Sheifer, Mary Mar- tha Toedt. Fourth row: Mary Owens, Josephine Parker, Laurel McLeod, Irene Limper, Betty Sullivan, Roy Mortimer. Fifth row: Virginia Storer, Harold Hunt, Walter Massey, Keith Giddings, Harley Hartman. Sixth row: Joe Kramer, Faye Clapp, Charles Coffey. Members who do not appear in the picture are Lawrence Alden, Elizabeth Beck, Paul Engle, Mar- jorie Gould, Shirley Marlow, Ed Mallon, Evelyn Morrell, Lorene Nixon, Jean Prestwood and Flor- ence Pirtle. Hi-Y With 112 members the Hi-Y contained the largest number in its history. The year was opened with the watermelon feed as an initiation for the sopho- mores and was closed with the annual retreat and the induction of the new cabinet. The club proved to be a 'very outstanding service organization and one of the best in the state with Lawrence Alden elected president of the state conference meeting in Kansas City. Outstanding functions during the year included the mother-son and father-son banquets, Thanksgiving baskets, delegation to mid-winter con- ference in Kansas City, Christmas Caroling party, G. R. and Hi-Y cabinet banquet, the G. R. and Hi-Y play, the .Reverend Joe Riley Burns brought to speak to the Hi- Yand G. R. and the school at large, the date hike, and a large Camp Wood delegation. Y The club lost a very valuable sponsor when Mr. Fox moved to Topeka in October. Mr. Rogers, form- erly assistant sponsor, then became sponsor. The cabinet for the year included Lawrence Alden, pres- identg Charles Holtz, vice-presidentg Donald Willis, secretary, Donald Sollenberger, treasurer: David Gates, program chairman, Bob Pickett, world broth- erhood chairman, Bob Wright, Bible study chair- man, Gabe Sellers, publicity chairman, and Denzil Bergman, service chairman. The Art Club With twenty-six members, the Art Club, sponsor- ed by Miss Jessie Dobson, used its first meeting for the election of the following officers: June Limbock- er, presidentg Phyllis Johnson, vice-presidentg David Holtz, secretary-treasurerg and Margaret Jean Lew- is, program chairman. Early in the year, they brought to Manhattan the Washburn Puppeteers and their program from Washburn college. With only a small amount charg- ed each person, they raised money enough to buy an original painting for the high school. They also se- cured the help of the other Art classes in this pro- ject. Mr. Darby also spoke to the club on his hobby of making pictures f1'0m wood. Early in the spring, Miss Dobson, with members of the club and other art students, journeyed to Lindsborg to visit Bethany College, center of Kansas 30 art and music. They were entertained by Mr. Bir- ger Sandzen and his daughter, and had a most en- joyable time. Members of the Art club who received an Honorable Mention for their exhibits at the an- nual are festival held in Lindsborg were Margaret Jean Lewis, Frances Boles, David Holtz, and Lo- raine Stover. The members of this club as pictured below are Front row: Corrine Duffey, Lillian Hoover, Mary Charlson, Virginia Gemmell, June Limbocker, Phyl- lis Johnston. Second row: Miss Dobson, Virginia Howenstine, Stella Mae Fee, Margaret Jean Lewis, Helen Anderson. Third row: Myrna Adams, Betty Lou Slater, Judy Doryland, Marjorie Marshall, Frances Boles, Back row: David Holtz, and Jim Emmons. Other members are Betty Cave, Ruth Dobson, Lucille Gould, George Kruse, Jane Plumb, Jane Muir, Bonnie Robinson, Jim Smith, and Lo- 1'aine Stover. Commercial Club Under the capable guidance of Miss Snyder, the Commercial Club enjoyed its third successful year. Members of this club have taken some commercial work, or are especially interested in this field of study. The meetings of this club have presented various phases of commerce in the forms of plays, special studies by members of the club, and speeches by prominent businessmen. At a few of the meetings demonstrations were given of otiice etiquette, office machines, and other helpful professional pointers. Several parties were given by the club during the year. T e members of the club held candy sales to raise money for the treasury. The oflicers of the club for this year were as fol- lows: Miriam Field, president: Margaret Thompson, vice-presidentg Berdine Miller, program chairman, Martha Connet, secretary-treasurer, Mildred Blom- berg, social chairman: Evelyn Stein, publicity chair- man. Members of the club were first row, from left to right, Miriam Field, Berdine Miller, Harriett Hotf- man, Constance Faith, Evelyn Stein, Margaret Thompson. Second row, Georgia Jolley, Lois Ang- stead, Martha Connet, Gladys Dockins, and Miss Snyder, sponsor. Third row, Grace Moody, Mildred Blomberg, Neta Bumbaugh, Geraldine Salero. Other members of the club who are not in the picture are Willadean Whitney, Phyllis Weckerling. 31 Manhattan Thespians This is the first time in several years that M. H. S. has had a drama club. Having no precedents to fol- low, its members have made an organization which is uniquely their own. The membership was determ- ined by a series of tryouts held before a committee of members who had previously been accepted as possessing the necessary qualifications by Mr. Ron- ald Hopkins, their enthusiastic sponsor. These people were Sara Winklep, Dorothy May Summers, Jeanne Jaccard, Martha Baird, Merrill Peterson, and Bill Hines. The officers of the club are Dorothy May Sum- mers, presidentg Betty Ann Faubion, vice-president, Betty Boone, secretary-treasurer, and Merrill Pet- erson, program chairman. The twenty-seven mem- bers as they appear in the picture are first row, left to right, Mary Margaret Arnold, Virginia Holmes, May Louise Johnston, Martha Baird, Barbara Bouck, Virginia Yapp, Jeanne Jaccard, Sara Wink- ler, and Mr. Hopkins, second row, Donis McKeeman, Jean Babcock, Mary Louise Emery, and Betty Boone, third row: Betty Ann Faubion, Patti Mul- ler, Doris Mead, Betty Gross, Thelma Bouck, Mar- garet Mack, Dorothy Kistelman, and Dorothy May Summersg fourth row: John Whitnah, Robert Smith, Valjean Lumb, Paul Engle, Bill Hines, Merrill Pet- erson, and Bill Packer. The climax of the year's activities was the group of one acts given jointly by members of the Thes- pians and dramatic students. The purpose of this entertainment, inaugurated in 1938 by dramatic class members, was to give students interested in this field an opportunity to appear in a production other than one of the full length plays which are given three times a year. The profits made by the offering are used to buy stage equipment. E I Etta Keftte Experiencing its third successful year under thc sponsorship of Miss Lelia Barber, the Etta Kette Club elected the following oflicers: Edith Hanna, president, Barbara Bower, vice-president, Helen Stagg, secretary-treasurer, Ruth Kretzmeier, pro- gram chairman. This year's programs which developed the theme of personal charm and attractiveness, proved to be of great interest and value. Each program empha- sized one or more points essential to the make-up of an attractive individual. Especially enlightening was a talk, "Voice Culture", given by Marianna Kistler, M. H. S. grad, '36, and at present a stu- dent of K. S. C. Emma Caster, from the Primp Shoppe, played up to the girls' interest in cosmetics by demonstrating, with Joanne Aubel as model, the art of applying makeup. The currently popular "Professor Quiz" program-idea was not slighted by this club, as it conducted a "Professor Quiz" con- test at one of its meetings. From the club dues, money was contributed for the buying of Emily Post's latest Book of Etiquette which was placed in the school library. Membership, which was again limited to senior girls, consisted of the following thirty-nine girls: Joanne Aubel, Barbara Bower, Jean Carle, Dorothy Chapman, Evangeline Cerrillo, Althea Conwell, Mar- garet Collins, Mary Dane, Edith Dawley, Martha Emmons, Connie Faith, Martha Goheen, Charlene Gillilan, Leona Hassebroek, Edith Hanna, Harriet Hoffman, Mildred Johnson, Helen Jones, Ruth Kretz- meier, Lela Kortman, Alice King, Rosemary Kelly, Clara Belle Kientz, Claudine Lee, Betty Lancaster, Betty McLeod, Grace Meredith, Helen Miller, Viola Olson, Darlene Parrick, Marian Penley, Eva Smith, Helen Stagg, Esta Schneider, Wilma Jean Shull, Jean Scott, Ileen Schmitt, Patty York, Ruth Yaege. G. A. A. Girls Athletic Association is a club organized for the purpose of encouraging indoor and outdoor sports, and promoting physical welfare for girls. Only girls who participate in intramurals are elig- ible for membership. Miss Opal Gaddie is the pres- ent sponsor of G. A. A. The following were officers for this year: Iva Fen- ton, presidentg Margaret Gates, vice president: Peggy Pearce, secretary-treasurer, Betty Ann Teeter, program chairman, Marlene Spelman, soft ball managerg Kathryn K1'amer, volley ball man- ager, Mary Lee Poppenhouse, basketball manager. The club's most outstanding activities were its participation in a Play Day at Holton, and its help- ing' to organize G. A. A. clubs in Greenleaf, Barnes, 28 and Washington, Kansas. Several members attended these meets. For initiation this year, the girls had to wear their dresses wrong side out, and they had to have a ribbon in their hair, one on their wrist, and one on their ankle. Everytime the initiates rnet a member, they had to do the "Donkey ears". Later in the year, they had a Christmas party at which time all the girls who hadn't been initiated had to do the clean- ing up, and the dishes. The members have enjoyed many hikes and pic- nics throughout the year. Before a girl can get any awards she must full- fill several requirements, and she must have a cer- tain amount of points. She may earn her points by going on hikes, playing in intramurals, keeping Continued on page 50 F. F. A. Club The Manhattan chapter of the Future Farmers of America has completed another successful yea1', liv- ing up to the purpose of this club-to develop lead- ership among the students enrolled in Vocational Ag- riculture. The twenty-seven members of the F. F. A. were ranked in the followingorderftifteen green- hands, ten future farmers, and two State Farmers. George Wreath, one of many members to enter ex- hibits at the fairs, exhibited the grand champion Duroc Barrow at the Ame1'ican Royal last fall. Community service is one of the major activities of this club, members have terraced thirty acres of ground. treated for smut 200 bushels of small grain, and 2300 pounds of seed potatoes. Among the guests at the regular day and night meetings held during the past year were Randolph, Wakefield, and Wamego, one of these meetings was held especially for the purpose of interesting 9th grade boys in F. F. A. work. Outstanding speakers heard by the club include Dr. E. C. Miller, "Queer Plants", Dr. G. Fillinger, "Guns as a hobby"g and Mr. F. V. Bergman, "Agriculture in Canada." F. F. A. members participated in a number of judging contests including crops, poultry, livestock, and potatoes. The team composed of Amos Wilson, Dale Knight, and Burk Bayer, placed first in Kan- sas Valley Potato show held at Lawrence this fall, winning ten dollars, and a silver trophy to retain for a year. A high point in the F. F. A. schedule is the an- nual father and son banquet which brought out some eighty fathers, guests, and members this year. Corn was the theme of the evening with programs enclosed in corn cobs, nut cups consisting of corn cribs, and the tables decorated in the F. F. A. blue and gold. Mr. Felix Bronner of Berlin, Germany, was the principal speaker of the evening. The mem- ber's mothers were entertained this spring with a Continued on page 42 33 Home Ec Club Miss Kathryn Zipse led the Laura Baxter Home Economics Club, an afliliated member of the Kansas and American Home Economics Association, through its fifth year of enterprising existence in the 1938- 39 school term. Reading left to right we find in the first 1'ow of Home Ec club members Nadine Darling, Dorothy Lancaster Bonnie Flemming, Idell Van Beber, Lois Marie Lolley, Phyllis Patten, Dorothy Ratliff, Aileen Hostinsky, Betty Niemoeller, and Ruth Nye. Second row includes Lucille Drown, Ellarose Hollis, Donna Faye Chubb, Irene Ward, Reva Nelson, Ruth Bayer, Ruth Ramsour, and the sponsor of the club Miss Zipse. Third row: Margaret Garvin, Jean Kemnitz, Dorothy Fairbanks, Katherine Hoffman, Edla Peter- son, and Betty Yenni. In the fourth row left to right are Miss Wilmore, co-sponsor, Irene Swanson, Dor- othy Kent, Grace Webb, Eva Smith, Clarabell Camp- bell, and Minnie Campbell. The back row includes Annabelle Toeffer, and, Valeria Domeny. During the eight meetings held during the year the club members broadened their knowledge and were entertained by the following outstanding pro- grams: Miss Abbie Marlett told of her trip to Eur- ope and some of the activities she participated in there, Miss Rude, an M. H. S. instructor, gave us an interesting account of her visit and study in Hawaii which she illustrated with souvenirs, the personnel director of Kansas State College, Mrs. Raffmgton, discussed in a fascinating way "Personality", the various Helds of home economics were depicted by Mrs. Laura Baxter, Mrs. Cochrane, with several ul- tra-new garments, explained and displayed H1939 Spring Styles", Miss Elaine Sallisbury of the class of 1937, discussed her hobby of "Old Glass Collect- ing" and displayed a portion of her extensive collec- tion. Eighteen members of the Home Ec club attended the Annual Convention of Student Clubs at the Wy- andotte high school in Kansas City, Kansas, where they furnished part of the entertainment and ob- tanied new ideas for club betterment. Science Club This year the Science Club was divided into two separate groups: the camera group under the spon- sorship of Mr. Parrish, and the physics group under the guidance of Mr. Rogers. Those in the Science Club pictured here are: 1'll'l'8f Rofzv: David Gates, Fred Budden. Douglas Chapin, Gabe Sellers, Lyman Gessel, Channing Mur- ray, Robert Sager, Mary Beth Walker, Marjorie Goldstein. Second Row: Mr. Parrish, David Blevins, Jim Taylor, George Hetland, Donald Katz, Paul Patten, Mr. Rogers. Third Itow: Ned Rockey, Donald Willis, Eleanor Aldrich, Noi'man Crook, Jean Hummel, Donald Sol- lenberger, Virgil Bayles, Nmrman Neimier, John Sayler. Fourth Row: Norman Ross, Gail Blecha, Paul Jorgensen, Jack Sayre, Jim Miller, Jim Gerlach, Charles Holtz, Bob Pickett. Members of the club not pictured are: Austin Alm, Marilou Alsou, Charles Barry, Robert Beck, Leonard Cox, Charles Colburn Max Decker, Jac- queline Eidson, Bill Griffing, Maxine Garrells, Ward Haylett, Ted Howard, Nancy Herberer, Clifford Jensen, Kenneth Johnson, David Landon, Lloyd Mc- Laughlin, Hall Milliard, George Merrill, Mary E. MacQueen, Lila Neubauer, Dale Patten, Elaine Smith, Beth Stockwell, John Scholer, Howard Sie- mens, Howard Teagarden, William Winter, Albert Watson, Bob Walkden. At the beginning of the year, Norman Ross was elected president of the physics division, Mary Beth Walker, secretary-treasurer, and Max Decker, pro- gram chairman. At one of the early meetings, the Continued on page 50 1 , TIME O Bathroom Scene. Sweethearts. Benevolent Betsy. Shift. Doll and Dawley. Raymond Russell Tucker Glamour Girl Baird. Swing Out! Oh those. Beautiful dolls. Th Vamp. The master mind. That Thrilling Game! lLDu?!K-Y! 16. Cy. Sr. Jr.-"Military Style. Goo-Goo. Chip on his shoulder. Guilty? Q 35 1. Miller cuttin' in. ' 2. Three beautiful babes C73 3. Long-for this world. 4. Look Pretty Please! 5. Bull's eye! 6. A Heter on ice. 7. Curly payne on the neck. 8. Do you believe in signs? 9. "Sneezy". 10. Hike 1-2-Z 11. Bored? 12. I'll say we believe in signs! 13. Swish--Bish! . The Tuckers-Bower excluded. -. When you and I were young. 14 15 16. Have you heard the latest? 17. Snowball time. 18. Chief Quinn. 19. Horsin'. 20. How's his technique, Faye? 21. "Now listen here!" TIME OUT 36 Bill Docking. Bob Smith, Denzil Bergman, James Strohm Faye Clapp, Mary Margaret Arnold, Joanne Aubel, Jean Hummel, Mr. Hopkins, Merrill Peterson, Dorothy Smmers Debate In the year of 1938-1939 the Manhattan debate team made a fine showing at several tournaments and regional meets. The team was composed of eight members and two substitutes. Joanne Aubel, Jean Hummel composed the first affirmative team, Merrill Peterson, Dorothy May Summers made up the first negative team, Denzil Bergman, Mary Margaret Arnold second negativeg Faye Clapp, Robert Smith, sccond afiirmativeg James Strohm, Bill Docking, al- ternate. These members were chosen as the best from the first semester debate class. The question debated during the year was the national high school debate question: Resolved- That the United States should establish an alliance with Great Britian. This was a very timely sub- ject due to the various international crises that oc- curred during the winter. A change in arguments was necessary from week to week. Besides being an intensely interesting question, it was also one that forced the debaters to be well informed on all in- ernational relations. In December the team went to a state tournament A New High "Take My Advice" Every year the Hi-Y and G. R. clubs put on a play and every year the plays get better. "Take My Advice", a comedy of family life, was no exception to this rule. It was the first production of our new dramatics teacher, Mr. Ronald F. Hopkins, and was enough to assure Manhattan that he knew his busi- nes sand could put some fine directorial touches into the simplest play. High honors of the evening were undoubtedly Valjean Lumb's, whose characterization of an imi- tation Shakespearean of the old school was a rare treat. Faye Clapp as the Winsome "brown mouse" sis- ter, Anne in affairs, didn't have much of a part, but she gave it all she had. Sara Winkler played the mother, Mrs. Weaver, in her usual sprightly, talka- tive style of which Manhattan High audiences never Lseem to tire. The part of the father, one that is always difii- in Topeka which was one of the largest of its kind ever to be held. They defeated Atchison, Newton, Parsons, Herington, Hays and Clay Center out of twelve debates. Then in January, Manhattan's de- baters attended the Salina Elimination Tournament and there defeated Topeka, Salina, Hoxie, Canton, Hays and Belvue. Thus, in the first two tourna- ments the team went to they won thirteen out of twenty-four debates. In the Eastern Kansas con- ference meet held at Topeka in February Manhattan won third place. Lawrence was the winner of the tournament with Emporia ranking second, Manhat- tan third and Topeka fourth due to a disqualification. Also during the same month the team debated the regionals held at Salina, unfortunately receiving last place. Russell was the winner of the regionals. Besides the tournaments, the Manhattan team ex- changed practice debates with Clay Center and Junction City, and held debates in several classes in senior high school. Mr. Ronald F. Hopkins was a capable and under- standing coach. The debaters on the team all felt that a great amount of excellent experience was de- rived from the debating. in Drama cult for high school boys to play fthey just don't seem to age as well as the girlsj was done in a good fashion by Robert Smith, aside from the fact that he seemed young enough to be Sara's son. The Happer in the piece ffor what high school comedy would be complete without one?J was ably taken by Clara Lou Davis, and her gown was lovely enough to make up for any amateurishness that she might have displayed. Others in this very able cast were Billy Hines, who played the part of Bud, the chief messer-upper of the Weaver family household, in the characteristic little boy enthusiasm with which he endows every part. The kindly professor who gave such admir- able advice and supplied the love interest, was played by Denzil Bergman, and despite the fact that this was his first major role, he played the part exceptionally well. Charles Schneeberger played his favorite role . . . that of a swaggering loud- mouth and his audience was not disappointed. 37 The play concerned the Weaver family and their trials and tribulationsg such as Bud's first big love affair, his leaving school in order to marry Mariella, Ann's dramatic yearnings, Mrs. Weaver's numer- ology craze, Mr. Weaver's inability to dodge stock salesmen for indeed any kind of salesmanl the hand- some professor who invaded the Weaver home scat- tering his gems of advice. and last but not least the "dawshing" Mr. Van Kind. . The play was like many plays in that it ably wound itself up into a terrible mixup and when the audience thought nothing else could happen just as ably straightened itself out. "The Night of January Sixteenth" A novel and intriguing play was "The Night of January Sixteenth" and one which was hailed as a big success. The entire action of the play took place in the superior court of New York, in which Karen Andre, a beautiful young girl, was on trial for the murder of Bjorn Faulkner. The unique feature of the play was the selecting of the jury from the au- lience. Several well-known faculty members and townspeople served on the jury, which found the de- fendant "not guilty". Programs were cleverly printed and folded in the form of supoenas which lent a note of reality to the whole affair. Outstanding in her role as the heroinel or should we say villainessj, Karen Andre, was Jeanne Jac- card. The two attorneys, Flint and Stevens, were effectively portrayed by Gabe Sellers and Perry Peine respectively. The play, which had long suc- cessful runs in New York and London, was enjoyed so much that it was repeated about three weeks after its first presentation. This second presentation was equally successful. Many people who had attended the first performance also came to the second and enjoyed it as much as those who were seeing it for the first time. An en- tirely different jury was selected, made up as the former, of well-known faculty members and towns- people. Their verdict was "guilty" which made the last performance, by this slight difference--a little unique. The play cast included: Prison Mat-ron, Lillian Hoover, Badijf, Robert Walkdeng Judge Heath, Jim Gerlachg District Attorney Flint, Gabe Sellersg His Secretary, Virginia Howenstineg Defense Attorney Stevens, Perry Peineg His Secretary, Jean Babcock 5 Clerk, Bill Grifiingg Karen Andre, Jeanne Jaccardg Dr. Kirkland, Jim Lekerg Mrs. John Hutchins, Irene Swansong Homer Van Fleet, Douglas Chapin 3 Elmer Sweeney, Phil Smithg Nancy Lee Faulkner, Mary Louise Johnstong Magda Svenson, Marjorie Swang John J. Whitfield, John Whitnahg Jane Chandler, Thelma Bouckg Siegerd Lungquist, John Saylorg Larry Regan, Jimmy J ohnsg Roberta Van Renselaer, Corrine Duffey. The production staff included: Director, Ronald Hopkinsg assistant, Lillian Hooverg Stage Manager, Ward Haylettg Property Managers, Harold Elmer, Jim Leker. "The Torchbearers' Our memory stretches quite a ways back, but for the life of us, we can't remember a senior play that was so well done and so thoroughly enjoyable as this year's senior class presentation 'of "The Torch- Bearers." The play itself enjoyed quite a success on the legitimate stage and was later produced in Hollywood and released under the name, "Doubting Thomas" with Will Rogers in the title role ..... surely you remember that. Playwrite, George Kelly used a rather original theme and built around it a clever, satirical and biting comedy. It was a difficult play for even more advanced actors, but the cast of twelve did re- markably well. "The Torch-Bearers" cannot be called "subtle". On the contrary its point was clear from the beginning: to poke fun at those poor, un- suspecting, would-be actors who were so confident they were potential geniuses and so determined to prove it. Many of the lines though, contained sly barbs and demanded shrewd interpretation which they were given. The most outstanding element, the 'thought uper- most in our minds when we witness a high school play is, that this is a high school play, and we are certain we won't be able to forget it. However, there were moments, quite a few in fact, when the audience lost itself completely and forgot everything except what was on that stage un-raveling before its eyes. There is no doubt that that is the highest compliment a play and its actors may receive. There were fiaws-that's to be expected. The first few scenes needed action but the play gathered mo- mentum as it went until the thi1'd act climax which was both amusingly and cleverly portrayed. There was tht feeling durig the second act that more play- ing space would have been beneficial . . . and once that obnoxious Mrs. Pampinelli dropped character upon observing Mr. Twiller's play-within-a-play make-up. Outside of that, little criticism can be made. The cast was an excedingly well-chosen one and flourished, during its one week rehearsal plan, under Mr. Hopkins' guidance. Heading said cast, was Martha Baird with her characterization of the im- perious Mrs. J. Duro Pampinelli Her performance was the highlight of the evening, and as Mr. Purk- aple remarked in his review for the Mentor: "She assumed the stilted, dominant qualities which were demanded, and produced genuine conviction in a great comedy r6le." Here let us say that we predict for Martha, success in her future on the stage which is her chosen "calling"-and even though it sounds trite, we're convinced that this captivating girl has a future. Bill Docking's Mr. Fredrick will long be remem- bered-both for the person he fMr. Fredrickj was and for the delightful interpretation which Bill gave to that part. Space does not permit a review of all the characterizations. However, it may be said that the cast fwhich is printed belowl turned in a con- vincing and gratifying piece of work. To that cast, to Mr. Hopkins, their director, and toAaglrwho assisted goes our mighty vote of thanks. C : Mr. Frederick ..................................,. Bill Docking Jenny ................................,,.. Mary Louise Emery Mrs. J. Duro Pampinelli .................. Martha Baird Mr. Spindler ..............................,,....,... Bill Packer Mrs. Nelly Fell ..............,. Dorothy May Summers Mr. Huxley Hossefrosse .............. Merrill Peterson Teddy Spearing .................................. Norman Ross Miss Florence McCrickett Margaret Arnold Mr. Ralph Twiller ,......................... Russell Minnis Mr. Stage Manager ............................ Bruce Bryan Mrs. Clara Sheppard ............ Betty Ann Faubion Band With a blare of bugles and a rattle of drums, colorfully led by Denzil Bergman, chief drum major and Jeanne Jaccard, Lillian Hoover and Bob Cook, baton twirlers, Manhattan High School's band furn- ished music and entertainment for many events dur- ing the year. The band was organized last year through the cooperation of the director, Mr. R. H. Brown, and the School Board. The band played for all of the football games and presented stunts and entertainment during the in- termission between halves. Once as the lights were switched off the band played while Bob Cook, mas- cott, twirled a fire baton which formed many intri- cate designs. During the basketball season about half of the band was formed into a pep band which played for the games. ln the fall the band took its annual trip to the American Royal in Kansas City. About forty bands were there and were displayed in a parade. They marched to the arena where they all congregated and played the "National Emblem" as a group. The big event of the year was the exchange con- cert with Junction City. Manhattan first went to Junction City and played as a combined group there on April 14, and then a return engagement was held here on April 17. Both concerts were well received and it is very likely that this will be done again, since this was the first time this has been tried. The program included the march "National Emblem," by Bagley, an Overture "Saskatchewan," by Holmes, a swing tune "Whispering", by Schonberge1', and "Anchors Aweigh", by Zimme1'man, an overture "Gypsy Festival" by Hayes, a march "Trombones on Parade" by Taylor, a swing tune "Marching Along Together" by Pola, "Donkey Seranadef' from "Firefly", a novelty number "Uncle Tom's Cabin" by Alford, and ended with a march "U. S. Field Artillery" by Sousa. Soloists on the program were Miss Ann Drapalik who played a trumpet solo-"Willow Echoes" by Simon, Miss Jacqueline Murphy who played a xylo- phone solo "Tamborine Chinoise" by Kreislerg a vocal trio by Billie Issitt, Merle Mass, and Tommy Wilson, and a trumpet trio by Don Messenheimer, Carl Welch, and Arthur Stratton. The personnel of the band included: Flutes. Eloise Reisner, Mary Toedt, John Scholer. Clarinets. David Gates, John Vlfhitnah, Howard Hamlin, David Holtz, Doris Kloeflier, Alice Shedd, J. R. Kistler, Harold Barham, Robert Newman, John Rogers. Saocophones. Howard Teagarden, Howard Bell, Jr. Edwards, Martha Connet. Bells. Paul Engle, Betty Cave, Jo Hurlburt. Trumpets. Bill Griffin, Betty Boone, Robert 38 March Time Waltz Time Wright, Gail Blecha, Fred Budden, Don Messenhei- mer, Chas. Stratton, Carl Welch, Bob Kendall, Bill Lynch, Grant Poole, Joan Guest, Chas. Willis, Edith Dawley, Roy Drown. Trombones. Jim Starkey, Jean Hummel, John Zimmerman, Bill Busenbark, Chas. Holtz, Keith Gid- dings, Clifford Peterka, Warren Taylor, Wayne Chapin. Baritone. Douglas Chapin, H. Dunlap. Tuba. Chan Murray, Don Hogg, David Landqm, 'Drums Valjean Lumb, Robe1't Groesbeck, Blaine Thomas, Billy Katz, Ken Oberg, John Finuf. Drum Majors. Denzil Bergman, Lillian Hoover, Jeanne Jaccard, Bob Cook. Flag Beavers. Phillip Simmons, Jim Gerlach. The Orchestra The high school orchestra with sixty members un- der the direction of Mr. R. H. Brown had a very busy season playing for three plays, a number of concerts, for the "Mikado" a light opera given in the spring, and closing with the traditional "Pomp and Circumstance" at the commencement exercises. The .big event of the year was the exchange con- cert with Topeka, at Manhattan and at Topeka, di- rected by Mr. Brown and Mr. Lawson. This is an annual event for the orchestra and it is the second Joint-concert with Topeka the last being in 1933. The first half of the concert here was led by Mr. David T. Lawson, director of the Topeka orchestra, and the second half by Mr. Brown, of Manhattan. Mr. Lawson's part of the concert consisted of the following pieces: "Iphiginia in Aulis" by Gluck, "Symphony No. 8 in B Minor" by Schubert, "March Hong'ro1se", by Schubert-Liszt, Zorhayda" Op. 11 by Svendsen. The second half consisted of "Uncle Re- mus Tells a Story" by Zamecnik, "Heart Wounds" was well received by both towns and will probably and "The Last of Spring" by Grieg, and "Marche Militaire Francaise" by Saint-Saens. The concert be repeated next year. Several students were sent to the state music con- test'at Topeka on April 1, and placed as follows: David Gates, highly superior and recommended to the national contest, Betty Ann Faubion, highly su- perior: Edith Hanna, violin, superior, Betty Cave, Xylophone, superior, Keith Giddings trombone, ex- cellentg and Margaret Collins, cello, excellent. David Gates was sent to the national contest in Colorado Springs on May 11. 39 Worship Time Opera Time The Christmas Concert Under the direction of Miss Helen Jerard, the chorus classes again presented a Christmas Cantata to a capacity crowd at the Presbyterian Church on December 9 at eight o'clock. This year the cantata presented was "Chimes of the Holy Night" by Hol- ton. Palms and flowers formed an impressive back- ground for the chorus who were dressed in white. Jack Groody, class of '36, was the only soloist out of high school. Seniors who were featured on the program included Irene Limper, Marjorie Gould and Shirley Marlow, soloistsg and Margaret Collins and Faye Clapp who sang a duet. A double quartet consisted of six seniors and two juniors: the sen- iors were Robert Curtis, Shirley Marlow, Marjorie Gould, Faye Clapp, Irene Limper and Russell Min- nisg and the juniors-Herbert Vanderlip and Pat Farrell. Another junior, Mary Razak, sang an ob- bligato in the performance. The program was accompanied by Mr. R. H. Brown at the organ and Vivian Huxman at the piano. The program was as follows: Organ Prelude Mr. R. H. Brown "Largo" ......,...................,...................,,...,. .,,,, H fmdel Chorus "Ave Mal'ia" ......,...,..............,.,.,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. Schubert Edith Hanna "Lord's Prayer" ....................................,. Fm-syth-Kravft Selected Chorus Scripture Reading Bob Wright Cantata-"Chimes of the Holy Night" ..........., Holton 1 Christmas Bells are Ringing ..... Chorus 1. How Beautiful Upon the Mountains ...... Chorus Irene Limper, Soloist 3. But Thou, Bethlehem ,,,.............,..,.,.,,..,,,.. Chorus Mary Razak, Soprano Obbligato 4. Earth's Weary Waiting Done ..........,..,.... Chorus Margaret Collins, Faye Clapp 5. In the Watches of the Night ..., Marjorie Gould 6. Good Tidings ..,................................. Boys' Chorus 7. Glory to God in the Highest ...........,.......... Chorus 8. On Earth Peace ...,.......,.........,.,.... Double Quartet Robert Curtis, Herbert Vanderlip, Shirley Marlow, Marjorie Gould, Faye Clapp, Irene Limper, Russell Minnis, Pat Farrel 9. Let Us Go Even Unto Bethlehem Groody, Soloist 10. Jesus, Our Lord .,,,..............,........... Girls' Chorus Shirley Marlow, Soloist 11. The Star in the Eastern Sky ...............,.... Chorus Jack Groody, Soloist 12. The Lord is Born Today ,.........,.,..,,,,,....,,,, Chorus Benediction ................,.............,..,...... Rev. D. H. Fisher "The Chimes of Normandy" Directing her first operetta for Manhattan High School, Helen Jerard scored a success with "The Chimes of Normandy", a light opera by Robert Plan- quette, given by the second and fifth hour chorus classes March 17. Receiving the presentation with several outburts of spontaneous applause, the audience especially liked the coquettish actions of the chorus in the number "Just Look at That" in which the comely maidens of the village were exhibiting their merits Spring Time as potential servants. The clever dance and panto- mime by Marjorie Gould and Lawrence Alden as the young lovers, Serpolette and Gremcheux, also brought applause from the audience. . Although the entire leading cast handled their characterizations well, outstanding, performances were gives by Pat Farrell as the -old miser, Gaspard, and Russell Minnis as the stern Bailli. In leading feminine roles, Shirley Marlow as the sweet Ger- maine and Marjorie Gould as the naughty but lov- able Serpolette, did excellently in both their acting and singing parts. One hundred and twenty-two students dressediin vari-colored costumes made up the chorus which carried out the musical part of the ope1'etta in a manner which revealed and did full justice to the many hours of hard work spent under able direction. The costumes were designed and made by the teach- ers and students of the Home Economics depart- ment. Especially impressive was the number, "Silent Heroes" led by Herbert Vanderlip as Henri de Corneville and aided by the boys' chorus. The setting, though old, was particularly effective for this presentation. Against a landscape drop, the stone wall made by Miss Dobson's art classes and Mr. Darby's manual training classes added local color to the setting. Making the scene complete was an old castle upon the left surrounded by tree wings. The humorous night scene, in which Baxilli, Ser- polctte, and Grenicheux, unaware of each other's presence and stealthily creeping toward the castle, suddenly bumped into each other was rendered doubly effective by Norman Ross' excellent handling of the lightsg Miss Snapp, Miss Rude, and Miss Marley, as stage managers were helpful in making the production a success. The Spring Concert Combining their efforts, the orchestra and senior high chorus again presented their annual Spring joint-concert on May 12, at 8:00. The first half hour of the program was devoted entirely to the orches- tra. The second half of the program was composed of many special numbers. Beulah Hammons sang the first solo, "Carissima" accompanied by Doris Paus- tain. A sextette of six girls-Clara Lou Davis, Mary Razak, Margaret Collins, Eloise Reisner, Irene Limper, Faye Clapp, with Marjorie Gould as soloist, sang the "Dream Song." Following this, "Could My Heart Thy Song Be Singing", by Hahn, was sung by Irene Limper. As an interlude Paul Engle played the "Moonlight Sonata". Following this, Marjorie Gould sang "The Kiss Waltz." A boys' double quar- tette-Lawrence Alden, Junior Lovell, Herbert Van- derlip, Bob Curtis, Harold Smith, Harold Hunt, Rus- sell Minnis, and Pat Farrell, rendered two numbers, "Joshua Fit De Battle of Jericho" with Shirley Mar- low singing the soprano obbligato, and "The Road is Calling", with Eloise Reisner playing the flute obbli- gato and Paul Engle at the piano. Shirley Marlow then sang "The Wren". A mixed double quartette composed of Lawrence Alden, Herbert Vanderlip, Shirley Marlow, Marjorie Gould, Faye Clapp, Pat Farrell, and Russell Minnis sang "In the Garden of Tomorrow" which concluded the special numbers. Welcome Time New Student Reception September 22, 1938 at 3:15 o'clock a reception was held for the new students by the student council. New students told where they were from, got ac- quainted, and were served refreshments. Our prin- cipal, Mr. Bergman, gave a speech of welcome and told them a little about the school. The new students this year a1'e Sophomores: Agnes Peter, Roy McManis, Ray McManis, Faye Cook, Kenneth Williams, Maurine Babb, Erma Kortman, Everett Stewart, Lois Ander- son, Phillip Charlton, Robert Charlton, Margaret Dunn, Anna Jean Watson, Virginia Engert, Fern Gates, Donna Faye Chubb, Dorothy Muetze, Robert Black, Martha Toedt, Betty Robert Wells, Mary June Rose, Lenora Tucker. Juniors: Betty Gross, Glen Davis, Kathleen Had- ley, Lyle Hadley, Helen White, Frank Schryer, Jim Gerlach, Arletta Foos, Virgil Klein, Fred Huber, Paul Cibolski, Albert Watson. Seniors: Lela Kortman, Richard Endacott, Ray- mond Tucker, Ileen Schmitt, Rosa Murray, Elmer Lutz, Beulah Hammons, Lawrence Charlton, Will Parker. Watermellon Feed and Fight The sophomores were initiated into the Hi-Y in the fall by the annual watermelon feed. All Hi-Y members and faculty members were invited to at- tend the feed which has been held on top of K Hill. The ton of watermelons is carried up the hill by these participating and then indulged in from ear to ear. After which there is a vigorous battle with the sophomores against the juniors and seniors in which the rinds are used as ammunition. The teachers usually act as referees while sophomores are doused in watermelon rinds and driven over the hill. To make things more even the seniors are then matched against the sophomores and juniors. Sophomore Party Approximately 135 sophomores were present at their annual fiing in the girls' gym Saturday night, October 22. The decorations and refreshments were carried out Hallowe'en style and the entertainment consisted of competetive and group games and stunts. Black and gold streamers hung from the ceiling and the traditional black cats and pumpkins, as well as corn fodder completed the clever decorations. 'Margaret Jean Lewis, disguised as a fortune teller in gypsy costume, added to the festive atmosphere. The refreshments of cider and whipped cream top- ped pumpkin pie were most delicious. Committees consisted of the following: Decora- tions, Pauline Secrist, chairmang Miss Wilmore and Mr. Durham, sponsorsg Betty Jean King, William York, Lester Bishop, Blaine Smith, and Frank Whipple. Entertainment: Bill Adams, chairmang Mrs. Swedenberg, and Mr. Mordy, sponsorsg Bill Busenbark, Lenora Tucker, Frank Menges, Barbara Sheffer. Refreshments: Marion Louise Coe, chair- 40 Party Time mang Miss Houghton and Miss Marley, sponsors, VVarren Taylor, Harold Smith, and Josephine Hurl- burt. Miss Rude, sophomore class sponsor, as gen- eral sponsor, rendered much help to all committees. All faculty members were invited to the party, but other than sophomore teachers, Dr. and Mrs. Sheffer, Mr. and Mrs. Rogers, and Miss Barber were the only ones attending. Pigskin Prom When we seniors were itsy-bitsy sophomores, the Pigskin Prom was an experiment. Needless to say, it proved successful . . . and 'twas voted to make it an annual affair. So, like the little tree, it "grew and grew" and in the growing became better 'n bet- ter. Is it any wonder that this year's party was fto use the vernacularj-a pipl? Naturally some- thing is not a pip without due cause. Those who at- tended will recall the colossal jitterbug contest, which was something new and different-and the clever names of the dances that tickled one's funny bone. Different committees planned the Pigskin Prom. Tribute must be paid to the chairmen of these com- mittees: The dance committee was headed by Mar- tha Bairdg the King and Queen committee was un- der Bill Docking's guiding hand, the refreshments were planned by Edith Hanna and her assistantsg Babara Bouck and her committee were in charge of the gamesg the decoration committee chairman was Ruth Kretzmeier. The whole outfit was soothed and advised by Merrill Peterson-and Mr. Durham was the capable faculty sponsor. To conjure up a mental picture for you, and bring back fond memories, we'll mention the high spots. Perhaps the first impression was made on spying the decorations. If so, the first impression was swell. The decoration committee did themselves proud on this point. Blue and white fthe school colors-re- member?j streamers were artistically draped across the ceilingg the lights were dimmedg but the actual point of interest was the platform against the wall in the center on which the orchestra resided while swingin' out-and upon which were two thrones. You guessed it !-one throne for the king and one for the queen. Above this, on the wall, hung a huge blue football with modernistic letters-MHS-in silver. This was an eyecatcher! Dancing was the main entertainment-but for those who sought pleasure via less strenuous meth- ods, there were ping-pong and card games--not to mention fortune-telling on the sly. Few, however, could resist the rhythms of Harold Hunt and "the boys." Tricky little dance programs were designed by the dance committee-on which the dances were named after some of the fellas on our valient squad. The dance floor was filled to capacity which more or less discouraged some of those ole show-offs-you know, the kind that just love to let the rest know what they've learned fwe haven't anyone definite in mindl. But all this played second fiddle, so to speak, to the magnificent crowning of Ole King Tucker and 41 Banquet Time Good Queen Alice. The coronation was carried out just like a real one fwell, on a smaller scale, of course-and maybe a little more crudej with at- tendants 'n' everything. Queen Alice seemed poised --but King Tucker looked, and later admitted, he was "scared stiff." Nevertheless, they were the pub- lic's choice, and the public has darn good taste. Dancing was resumed after the crowning-the king and queen leading off with a little exhibition. Ideal refreshments of coca-cola and cookies were served the hungry throng. Then, alas, at 11:30 the curfew rang. And so we say-farewell-to the annual football shindig! May this tradition carry on, and may all the kiddies plan just as nice a Prom and enjoy it as much as we did. Basketball Banquet "It's going to be a big affaiir" was the Pep Club's promise appearing in the Mentor, and it was a big affair. The annual Basketball Banquet, given in honor of the basketball squad, was held Monday, March 6, with 158 present. It was a colorful event due to the work of the dec- oration committee in charge of which was Ruth Kretzmeier. The theme was carried out in a variety of pastel colors. Bowls of sweet-peas and jonquils served as center pieces while blue and white mega- phones Kon which was lettered "M. H. S."J alter- rated. The programs were in form of basketballs, blue in color, which bore the autographs of each of the twenty members of the team and the coach. Nut cups were in pastel colors. . Wilma Jean Shull presided as toastmistress. Dur- ing the program, Val Jean Lumb played the piano while the guests joined in group singing, Edith Wil- lis, Marilou Alsop, and Margaret Hobbs, sang in a trio. Mr. Hopkins gave a short speech prior to the one by Mr. Bishop, with Nancy Lou Heberer giving the view-point of the Hgrandstandersf' The program was printed as follows: Referee-Wilma Jean Shull Towel-Swinger-Val Jean Lumb Just a Bunch of Grand-Standers- Edith Willis, Marilou Alsop, Margaret Hobbs Warm-up-Mr. Hopkins High-point Man-Mr. Bishop Wind-up-Nancy Lou Heberer Committees, composed of Pep Club members, worked and planned the banquet, thus being re- sponsible for its success. Senior-Junior Dance Party "A grand success!" The senior-junior given March 4th was every bit of that and a little more! After a lot of worrying about the small number of per- sons who had indicated their intentions to attend, the party went off with a bang and a great big crowd. Harold Hunt's orchestra fwhich we might Swing Time add, had improved greatlylj swung out with all the latest tunes, and as a special treat, none other than our own Clara Lou Davis gave forth with two vocal numbers with the swing band. Cokes and cookies were provided as refreshments for the jitterbugs and gandies alike. Ping-pong was played by the few who were energetic enough to chase little white balls in among the auditorium seats, while the rest of the guests "beat it out" on the dance floor. You should have seen Coach and "Sir Ronald Hopkins" swing their partners, and were they ever busy when ladies' choice came around! Decorations were along a military theme with large drums suspended from the ceiling and lighted from the inside. Crossed sabers and teers of tinsel formed a background for the orchestra which was seated in a large drum on the east side of the gym. Incidentally, we liked the new arrangement of hav- ing the orchestra on this side very much, because it provided more room for dancing. At the intermission a program was presented with Norman Ross acting as master of ceremonies. Bob Cook and Eddie Hoffman thrilled their audience with a baton whirling act which was really perfec- tion. Irene Limper accompanied them on the piano. The College Trio composed of three colored boys, Foster Goodlet, Homer Fleming and Sherman Helm favored us with two vocal numbers. The best liked of the two was "Old Man Mose" which was very popular at that time. This was followed by an Apache dance presented by Lenora Ash and Fred Small. Mrs. Southern gave a very humorous read- mg. Dancing continued until 11 :30 and everyone hated to go home fvia Sunset, Muggin' Mountain and all points west!J. From the looks of things, it's our guess that the faculty had as much fun as any of us. Parties like this don't just happen, they take care- ful planning and lots of hard work. Mr. Bishop as head sponsor and Mr. Owen as his assistant deserve a great deal of credit for the success of the party. The committees and their chairmen did the real work which put the "umph" into the event. The jani- tors as always were a constant help with whatever there was to be done. The committees and their chairmen are as follows: Efbtertainment-Donald Sollenberger, chairman, Miriam Fields, Wilma Jean Shull, Jack Sayre, Val Lumb, and Marjorie Goldstein. Decov-ations-Audrey Durland, chairmang Doro- thy Ratliff, Mary Beth Walker, Joanne Aubel, Hall Milliard, Don Willis, Bob Wright, David Gates, and Mary Margaret Arnold. Dance-Norman Ross, chairman, Bill Hines, Edith Hanna, Faye Clapp, Bruce Bryan, and Donis McKeeman. Refreshments-Margaret Mack, chairman, David Blevins, Max Decker, Paul Jorgenson, Marian Pen- ley and Lila Neubauer. Tea Time G. R. Heart Sister Tea A high spot in the social functions of the G. R. was its Heart Sister Week, climaxed by the Heart Sister Tea, which was held February 17 The girls brought small gifts to their heart sisters during the week and, at the tea the girls found out who the donors of their gifts were. Nearly all of the Girl Reserves attended the tea, as well as the city and faculty sponsors of the club. Mrs. Bergman and Mrs. Arnold presided at the tea table, at which the valentine motif was carried out. Featured on the program was a group of piano numbers by Harrison Price of the college. Also en- joyed were a reading by Marjorie Correll, and a vocal solo by Clara Lou Davis. Incidental music was furnished by Betty Ann Faubion. The tea, which was enjoyed by all and pronounced a huge success, was planned by Sara Winkler, social chairman of the Girl Reserves. The Junior Senior "Ferns, creeping vines, and plants and trees grow in tropical confusion in Hawaii." This was the theme the Junior-Senior banquet and prom car- ried out. Hostesses met guests at the door of the Methodist Church, in which the banquet was held, with various hued leis, adding to the colorful atmos- phere of the imaginative Hawaiian scene. Decorative favors and accessories were used on the tables. Miniatures of the volcano "Kalauea" were placed at intervals along the long tables. Palm trees served as favors, while clever "straw huts" acted as nut cups and place cards. Programs were in the shape of pineapples-all providing the festive- ness which is typical of the true atmosphere of royal Hawaii. The greatest symbol of hospitality in Hawaii is to eat first and then talk. And eat they did! Cute sophomore waitresses Qwho no doubt helped the ap- petitesl served the banquet. Betty Boone acted as toastmistress, Mr. Bergman giving the Mahalo fgracej. Jim Gerlach extended the welcome to the seniors with Donis McKeeman accepting it. Jean Babcock played several tunes in keeping with the spirit of the evening on her accordiang and Miss Campbell, being the main speaker of the program, offered as her speech "Crossroads of the Pacific." Elva Clark then soloed on the marimba. The "Aloha" was Bob Curtis, in which he presented the staff of pennants of all the classes of M. H. S. to next year's class, Grant Poole acting as recei-ver. In this gay spirit, the uppperclassmen adjourned to the gymnasium where they danced to the music of Eddie Nesbitt and his orchestra. There, too, Hawaii predominated the decorations. Blue stream- ers provided the blue sky, gracefully Heating upward to the background of the orchestra. Back of the orchestral platform, in the blue darkness of the night, was a large illuminated quarter-moon. Trees 42 Date Time were silhoutted against this, and ferns and vines surrounded the orchestra. Although the riotous beauty of the royal Hawaiian islands was lacking somewhat, the true spirit of hospitality and gaiety was prevalent to a high degree. Gabe Sellers and Katherine Newman were general chairmen of the dance and banquet respectively. As for committees, chairmen were dance, Corrine Duffeyg games, Grant Poole, decorations, Jim Miller. Chairmen for the banquet: decorations, Jeanne Jac- card, invitation and seating arrangement, Mary Charlsong program, Jean Babcock. Here it may be remarked that this, the last social event for the outgoing senior class, was certainly a suitable ending. With the last school dance to re- main vividly in our minds, we seniors wish to say to tliejunior class, "Mahalo a nui," "Thank you very muc . ' Date Hike The Hi-Y date hike is an annual affair of the club. It is usually held about the middle of April. All Hi-Y members are invited to attend and they must bring a date. There is a small charge of about fif- teen cents apiece to provide for the food. This year about thirty couples met at the water tower afer school and then hiked out to Sunset park. Baseball and other games were played followed by a picnic supper. G.A.A. Continued from page 32 health charts and refereeing intramural games. The girls who have achieved their first goal, a Blue M. with G. A. A. superimposed, are Mary Alice Wheeler, Kathryn Kramer, June Bell, Vir- ginia Saathoff, Margaret Gates, Betty Ann Teeter, Mary Lee Poppenhouse, Ona Scritchfield, and Mar- lene Spelman. Second awards, a golden K with G. A. A. upon it, were received by Gladys West and Betty Lou Mad- den. The third and highest award, a golden K pin was received by Jean Smith, Iva Fenton, and Thelma Bottger. Members of the club pictured here are Row 1. Katherine Jolley, Maxine Gould, Zelda Anderson, Goldie Spears, Iva Fenton, Katherine Martin, Shir- ley Gessell, Anna Roberts, Maude York, Betty Ann Teeterg Row 2. Maurine Pence, Rena Bottger, Mary Alice Wheeler, Jean Smith, Patsy Lolley, Lenora Tucker, Katherine Nabours, Gladys West, Eugenia Currie, Row 3. Ona Scritchfield, Marlene Spelman, Mary Poppenhouse, Virginia Saathoff, Betty Mad- den, Miss Gaddie, Jean Hosiery Row 4. Rosemary Gilman, Phyllis Reboul, Margaret Gates, Pauline Se- crest, Katherine Kramer, and Thelma Bottger. Members who are not pictured are Grace Crev- iston, Arylene Hanson, Hilda Layman, Peggy Pearce, Winifred Soderberg, and Eva White. 43 HOUR HEROES M Club Showing more interest in the M Club than has been seen for several years, the club took on added life under their new sponsor, Coach P1-entup. The two football captains, Quinn and Johns, proved to be popular with their fellow members and were elected president and vice-president, respec- tively. The complete list of ofllcers were Tom Quinn, president, Jim Johns, vice president, Russell Min- nis, secretary-treasurerg Bob Gahagen, program chairman, and Merle Bottger, Sergeant at arms. Every year the highlight of the CIub's entertain- ment is the traditional "M" initiation. This year it also was radically revised. Smelling' heavily of the scent of onion bulbs, the boys came to school, walk- ing in the Notre Dame shift, wearing odd shoes and signs distinguishing the "cats" from one another. Girls boiled with jealousy when they saw the "deli- cate" curls which were worn by the initiated "pus- sies" on initiation day. Having to have a proper respect for the members, the pledges had to carry out various orders, such as proposing to teachers, re- citing poems, and pushing peanuts with their pro- boscises. The members in the picture are front row: Frank Prentup, sponsor, Jim Blazing, Jim Smith, Bob Keith, Max Grandfield, Ed Draheim, Bill Busenbark, Bob Nelson. Second row: Bill Payne, Ted Miller, Bob Stewart, Lauren Edgar, Bob Kendall, Bob Gahagen. Third row: Gene Lake, Herb Vanderlip, Jim Johns, Tom Quinn, Pat Farrell. Fourth row: Bob Wright, John Scholer, Neal Hu- gos, Howard Hamlin, Bob Yapp, Merle Bottger. Back row: Bill Wichers, Frank Fenton, Alfred' Woodman. Those not in the picture: Russell Minnis, Jim Pri- deaux, Denzil Bergman, Douglas Cave, Junior Lov- ell, Harold Elmer, Harold Smith, and Raymond. Tucker. A Scrappy Griliron Squad Beginning his first year as the head coach of MHS athletics, Frank Prentup had rather a gloomy situ- ation to start with. With only five lettermen return- ing and no outstanding reserve men coming up Prentup found no bed of roses ahead of him. One of the largest squads in 1'ecent years-63 strong with only five lettermen-Jim Johns, Tom Quinn, Pat Farrell, Ralph Scott, and Alfred Wood- man-reported out for football a week before school began. The squad was rather slow in whipping into shape and much time was spent learning funda- mentals which the Blues had slight knowledge. To begin the season they had Hashy new suits. The blue jerseys trimmed with red, white, and blue stripes on the shoulders and sleeves and plain trunks. The red, white, and blue tri colored socks, topped off by their shining white helmets, made a gleaming array for their first game of the season. The Blues lost the opener to Concordia 13-6, how- ever, in spite of a sensational 85 yard run back of a kick off by Bob Stewa1't. Prentup's protegees showed a lack of experience and playing against many large, well balanced out- fits, they dropped the next game to their arch rivals, Junction City, who had one of the strongest teams in the state. The following week the Blues, a de- cided under dog, faced a mighty Newton team, champions in their respective league and Manhattan did everything to the Railroaders except cross their goal line, losing 13-0. This was one of the Blues better games and up to that time it was their best performance. This gave the fans hope but their hopes were all for naught. For the next week at Emporia it turned out to be nothing more than an Emporia track meet. Scoring on the first play, Em- poria never stopped the touchdown parade until the game was over. After recovering somewhat from the bombardment of the past week, Manhattan's winless Blues faced Topeka High, rated by many as the State Champions. The Blues were definitely out classed and they bowed 32-0. The fray with Ottawa the next week proved to be their best chance to win a game, but Ottawa, the Blues opponent, had other ideas and they smothered the Blues hopes 6-O-. The mud battle of the century took place a week later with Clay Center, here at Griffith field. The Clay Center boys, runnerups to Junction City, had a fine team, but they found no easy going against the Blues and from the point of thrills produced an amount of play shown it was the Blues best game of the year. Jim Johns slid away in the mud for a 70 yard run and it was not until the last few min- utes of the game that the score was decided. Clay won a hard fought decision 13-20. Finishing their season the same way they started it, the Blues lost their last chance to win a game, and they were completely outpowered by the Law- rence Lions 20-0. The seasons record. 6 Manhattan Concordia 13 Manhattan 0 Junction 33 Manhattan 0 Newton 13 Manhattan 0 Emporia 45 Manhattan 0 Topeka 32 Manhattan 0 Ottawa 6 Manhattan 13 Clay Center 20 Manhattan 0 Lawrence 20' The season could hardly be called a successful one. It is just one of those things that happens to a school every now and then. Certainly the coach could not be blamed, although he absorbed plenty of 44 Co-Capt, Quinn Co-Capt. Johns Leaders Last Time Jimmy Johns and Tom Quinn were the two boys who led the '38 football team through ltsnfightmg season. Johns, being one of our few Junior Cap- tains, sparked the backfield and held down more than his share of the line during the seasons. play. Modest "Sliver" lettered in both football and track in his sophomore year. He ran the quarter under 50 seconds to get second in the state track meet of '38. Tipping the scales at 165 and having 5 feet 8 inches of bone and muscle he will be welcome on the football squad of '39. . Tom Quinn our chunky boxer drew most of his honor in his junior year. He played brilliant foot- ball throughout the season only to be disqualified before our well remembered heart breaking game with Topeka. This year he played equally as well on a less successful team in both center and full- back position. Five feet eight inches and weighing 165 pounds he heaves the shot well over 40 feet for the track honors. Tom will be a serious loss on the athletic field of MHS. W the blame. No one stood up for his boys more loy- ally against the Saturday morning quarter backs than Coach Prentup. The school body also was be- hind the boys very loyally, considering the circum- stances. l , The underclassmen that lettered this year in some of the latter games will be a great help for next years team. They will provide a foundation on which to build a rejuivenated football machine. It is hard to say, individually who shined the brightest for the Blues this year. Co-captain Tom Quinn made the honorary all conference second team and was the only Blue to do so. Johns, Smlth, and Blazing all received honorable mention. Johns was the leading scorer for the team making 13 of the team's season total of 19 points. At times cer- tain players would show up well one week and then not so well the next week. There was hardly a week that the whole team clicked together.. Buthevery- body felt as they saw the games "walt until next year. Then we'll show them." . That feeling is also present in all of. the under- classmen. So without a doubt things will be differ- ent. The ones that received first team letters were, Tom Quinn, Jimmy Johns,Merle Bottger, Gene Lake, Dick Doryland, Alfred Woodman, Russell MIUDIS, Ralph Scott, Raymond Tucker, Phil Smith, Jim Pri- deaux, Neal Hugos, Jim Blazmg,.J1m Heter, John Scholer, Bob Pickett, Wayne If9WlS, JT- AYld9l'SQU, Raymond Nelson, Edwin Draheim, Howard Hamlin, Bob Stewart, Herbert Vanderlip, and Douglas Cave. 45 Co-Capt. Lake Co-Capt. Vanderlip Leaders Next Time Gene Lake and Herbert Vanderlip are the two juniors who are to pilot the Blues 1939 football squad through its tough season. Gene Lake was the short but mighty end for 1938. He played in every game and started well over his share of them. He is about 5 feet 7 inches and tips the scale at 155 pounds. He earned a reserve football letter in his sophomore year and this year is his third letter year for track. Herb Vanderlip lettered this season for the first time after playing in only four games. He had the bad luck of breaking his arm early in the season and watched from the sidelines for the rest of the year. Herb is 5 feet 9 inches and weighs 165 pounds. Going out for football for the first time this year he held down the guard berth like a veteran. In these two leaders we tie our hopes for the title of the new conference next year. A Promising Reserve Squad The reserve team this year played four games. Folowing in the foot steps of the varsity brothers the second stringers lost all of their games. How- ever, most of them were closer than the score indi- cates, every game being a hard fought battle. Soph- omores made up a large share of the team. The scores were: Manhattan B Team 7 Clay Center 13 Manhattan B Team 0 Abilene 14 Manhattan B Team 6 Junction City 26 Manhattan B Team 9 Wakefield 19 Those that received reserve letters were Bill York, Frank Fenton, Bud Kiser, Charles Holtz, Fred Bud- den, Bill Wickers, John Saylor, Harry Corby, Ken- neth Carlson, Bill Busenbark, Harley Milliken, Jim Smith, Harold Smith, Jim Bowman, Duane Ander- son, Ted Miller, Bill Payne. Next Year's Preview Next year will bring without a doubt a much im- proved football machine at MHS, with the largest number of returning lettermen in recent years. Coach Frank Prentup, who will be starting his second year here, will be able to start a complete team of letter- men besides having the usual amount of second stringers returning for action. In 1939 fans will again see a small, feather weight edition of Blue footballers. It well might be a speedy, smart aggregation, depending on deception and speed, instead of weight and crushing power plays. If Coach Prentup can find a good passing combination and he ought to be able to find a fair one, with four letter wing men returning, fans may be treated to a Hashy display of razzle-dazzle. This type of play takes precision and accuracy with plenty of speedy, experienced men in the positions, but the Blues should have these requirements. To take the squad individually, in the backfield there will probably be Sliv Johns, the work horse of the Blues backfield this year. Sliv is a good, sturdy player whom the coach can depend upon. Jim is a fast man and once he gets in the clear its too bad for the opponents. Spanky Blazing, the diminutive whirling dervish, will be expected to give the oppo- sition some nightmares on how to catch him and hold him for no gain. Another lad who has shown plenty of promise as a hard driving back is Frank Whipple. He will probably add plenty of drive to the Blues' attack. Then of course there will be Ed Draheim, Swede Nelson and Jim Bowman, who de- veloped rapidly during the end of last season and will be expected to carry the mail for Manhattan again next year. Then there is the possibility that some of the present linemen will be shifted into the backfield to add to this list and of course there will be several reserve backfield men who will fill in the positions. On the line there will be, as we mentioned above, a host of veterans, with Co-capts. Vanderlip at guard and Gene Lake at end. The line will again be as light as the backfield. Lauren Edgar and Bob Yapp add plenty of weight but htey will be the only ones that can approach the 200 pound mark. Pat Farrell, two letter man, will probably be able to fit into any position that he is needed. He played center, end, and fullback last year, so Coach Prentup can effectively plug a gap in his lineup with this 180 pounder. . The returning lettermen are, Ed Draheim, Pat Farrell, Bob Yapp, Jim Heter, Jim Johns, Jim Blaz- ing, Phil Smith, John Woodhouse, Lauren Edgar, John Scholer, Swede Nelson, Howard Hamlin, and 311 tow co-captains Herbert Vanderlip and Gene a e. One can expect much more pep from next year's team, for they will be out to make up for this sea- son's dismal record. Starting play in the new Cen- tral Conference the Blues, should find the sledding much easier. But this doesn't mean that all Man- hattan will have to do is go on the field and soy boo. Junction City, always one of the strong foot- ball contenders in the state, will be ready to knock the pegs out from under anyone who thinks they have a setup. McPherson also will be strong, the strength of the other opponents is not known. Manhattan may not play all of the new conference teams because of prearrangements with old confer- ence teams. It is highly possible no matter who they play, however, that the Blues of next year will have a good record when the final game rolls around next fa . 46 A Successful Basketball Season Basketball lettermen returning for the 1938-39 season included Don Kastner, Bob Gahagen and Den- zil Bergman, Coach Prentup built with these boys and se-veral reserve lettermen a fighting team that was victorious in nine out of ninteen games. Manhattan started the season right by winning three of their first five games. The first game of the year was a thriller staged at Clay Center, De- cembtr 163 as the closing seconds ticked away, Pri- deaux swished a long shot from the center of the court giving us a 21 to 20 victory. During the next two weeks the Blues dropped both games of an exchange with Abileneg losing the first game on the home court 25 to 28, and the other at Abilene 27 to 30. Manhattan made a successful week-end trip to Nebraska defeating Wymore Friday night January 6, 45 to 333 Beatrice Saturday night by the score of 29 to 13. The MHS squal played their first conference game the next week on the home court, bowing to Law- rence, 22 to 315 but the following week the Blues defeated Junction City on their rival's court, 27 to 18. Hard luck set in and Manhattan lost the next three in a row, the first on January 20, to Ottawa, 13 to 185 then to Topeka, 16 to 27, and finally drop- ping the third to Emporia, 23 to 27. Fighting mad over their three conference losses, the Blues came back to beat Junction City, February 4, 19 to 18, and Clay Center the next week, 37 to 35. Again Manhattan weakened and dropped a game to Law- rence in a hard-fought battle which ended 17 to 19. The Blues came back to down Ottawa, February 24, for their only conference victory by the score of 24 to 19, but Emporia and Topeka proved too strong for the Jr. Wildcats, and won by the scores of 26 to 30, and 27 to 37, respectively. Manhattan looked good in their first two games of the regional tournament at Clay Center, winning from Beloit, 33 to 27, and Concordia, 28 to 185 their luck didn't last, however, and Clay Center, who had previously been beaten twice by the Blues, won the final game by the score of 24 to 28. Prideaux was the individual high scorer for the .season with the average of 7.58 for 17 games, he made a total of 120 points. This year's first string was composed of Jim Pri- deaux, Bob Gahagen, Don Kastner, Neal Hugos, Denzil Bergman, Elmer Lutz, Dick Doryland, Bob Kendall, Howard Hamlin, and Bob Nelson, the sec- ond team included Bill Adams, Paul Cibolski, Phil Charlton, Earl Maholand, Charles Holtz, Harold Smith, Dale Ham, Pat Farrell, Ken Oberg, Bill Payne, and Earl Miller. Assistant coach Bruce Smith who had charge of the second string developed some promising material: the future stars that were on the second string included Phil Charlton, James Smith, Robert Wells, Bill Wickers, Harold Hunt, Clyde Rodkey, Arthur Lewis, Warren Taylor, Henry Chapman, Richard Lund, Herbert Ford, J. B. Wol- berg, Wayne Oberhelman, Robert Toburen, Warren Toburen, Robert Finn, Wendall Obenland, Marshall Walker, Bill Faubion, Charles Hoffman, Donald Mal- lon, and Franklin Scofield. Prospects for next year's team are not dim be-- cause of boys like Nelson, Hamlin, Kendall, Oberg, and Payne who will probably be the main-stays dur-- ing next year's basketball season. Boys' Intramurals The Boys' Intramural Association was organized a few years ago to give the boys who don't go out for varsity teams a chance to take part in various sports. Mr. Mordy, American history teacher, spon- sors this movement: Elmer Lutz was elected presi- dent of the intramural association this year and Donald Willis, secretary. Sports included in the as- sociation's functions are: touch football, basketball, basketball free throw, baseball, horseshoes, and tennis. Intramural touch football brought out 76 boys who were divided into two leagues and several teams. The Bachelors won in the National League, the Ind- ians, the American Leagueg the play-off game be- tween these two teams for the championship proved the Bachelors to be superior. The members of the Bachelors team were Paul Jorgenson, Ken Oberg, Roy Jones, Lawrence Funk, Clifford Jenson, Leon- ard Clark, Philip Van Winkle, Perry Peine, Bob Keith, Ward Haylett, Elmer Lutz, Lawrence Math- ews, Bu1'ton Scofield, Fred Huber, Howard Tea- garden, Harold Suboterg the members of the Indians team were James Foster, Don Ross, Dan Muller, Norman Neimeier, James Mall, Charles Burson, Dale Ham, Phil Charlton, James Scott, Bill Grifiing, Continued on page 48 47 Pep Club "Plenty of pep" was generated by the Blue Drag- ons this year by the several changes made in the club. New rulings made it possible for any sopho- more to join and to wear a cap that was adopted for the sophomore section alone. The old members are to vote at the end of the year on the eligibility of the sophomores to join the junior and senior sec- tion. Sophomores will be judged on merit alone. Those wearing the uniform consist of the juniors and seniors that had returned. June Limbocker, sophomore, Ward Haylett, jun- ior, and Mary Beth Walker, senior, were elected by the student body as our cheerleaders for the foot- ball and basketball seasons. The oflicers heading the sixty-seven members and as elected by the club were Dorothy Ratliff, presi- dent, Dorothy Drake, vice-president, Charlene Spel- man, secretary-treasurer. The climax of the year's work was the banquet in honor of the M. H. S. basketball squad. One hun- dred and fifty-eight guests were present at the ban- quet, held Monday, March 6. Girls' Intramurals Girls Intramurals were sponsored by Miss Opal Gaddie, and many sports were enjoyed by the girls who participated in them. The sports that were played during their alloted season were: fall and spring tennis, fall and spring softball, volley ball, basketball, and shuffle board. After signing up for intramurals, the girls were divided into five teams, Yanks, Cubs, Phantoms, M. H. S. All Stars, and Sluggers. For basketball only, another team was organized. Fall tennis singles were won by Shirley Marlow, and fall tennis doubles were won by Shirley Marlow, and Marjorie Goldstein. Fall softball championship was won by the Sluggers, and the volley ball cham- pionship was won by the Yanks. Spring tennis, spring softball and shuffle board haven't terminated yet. Members of the Yanks are: Iva Fenton, Jean Smith, Beatrice Bamber, Mary Wheeler, Lenora Tucker, Shirley Gessell, Margaret Avers, and Grace Creviston. Members of the Cubs are: Dorothy Ratliff, Bar- bara Bower, Gladys West, Maude York, Catherine Nabours, Katherine Martin, Julia Doryland, Jean Hosier, Ellarose Hollis, Fayetta McGinty, Irene Ward, Hilda Layman, Winifred Travis. Members of the Phantoms are: Marjorie Goldstein, Dorothy McIntyre, Betty Madden, Winifred Soder- berg, Rena Bottger, Marlene Spelman, Betty Larson, Donna Coon, Rosemary Gilman. Members of the M. H. S. All Stars are: Kather- ine Jolley, Katherine Kramer, Virginia Saathoif, June Bell, Ona Scritchfield, Maurine Pence, Eva White, Anna Roberts, Zelda Anderson, Frances Platt, Patsy Lolley, Lorine Nixon, Anita King, Anna Watson. Members of the Sluggers are: Thelma Bottger, Eleanor Blockolsky, Maxine Good, Betty Teeter Peggy Pearce, Goldie Spears, Frances Boles, Mona Nelson, Margaret Gates, Hattie Woods, Pauline Se- crest, Margaret Dunn. Sixty girls are playing shuille board. The girls and their partners are Gilman-Reboulg Nelson-Se- crestg Kistleman-Lewisg Brown-Donhamg Gates-T. Bottger, McKeeman-Drakeg Sullivan-Bamberg Lol- ley-Tuckerg Coon-Domenyg Boles-Johnson, Spelman- Scritchfieldg Martin-Gessellg Summers-Mack, Krey- McQueeng Fenton-Dorylandg Hollis-Larson, Bell- Teeter, Pence-Soderbergg Gemmell-Hoover, West- Hosierg Ward - Crevistong Lancaster - Flemming: Winkler-Bairdg Hanson-Hanson, Limbocl:er-Ellis- ton 3 Wheeler-Poppenhouseg Madden-McIntyre g Spears-Fairbanks, York-R. Bottger, and Saathoff- Kramer. - ,,1s':' f QQ. i ,I'5zg: . - Q ..-. 1 ::-5,-f .. . - ..f5.5.55" 1 5 H, I . ,. 1 - -an we ,,-:--- ,-g:::?EE-EgE.- 11- . . v:,.w,.-Jw.-..-,,A...w : ,:.-.:s:s..:ss:a:af1a5:' 'i 4' ..,g.,::,',5gf-f:ig2g: :fi -'::f:2:'-1211 "f:, -5:21--V - 48 1. , .,-. I at ...gm ,.,,. . Q 2 , it S Q ' 4 at Q X if if - 'ff .. :EIS I -liiw ' - -"' "" "' . i x 'V . 7' . Q-1' -'if 9' - - .,,,,: 1 - .Q , ,Q X - Q V '. ,.-,, ,I . ,-,.:5,.,,,,. " -,,, . .,.,', ,' 2, , , ::.. "" ' . ,. , N' ..-,'i? fE2 'A" vi gf 7 1 ' 1521- I, . We . "" -,., .- 'i-- fia fl ii l i "" 'A I V- , ,ma 1 UZA ' "i 1 ' I - bqbq ' . "A' + ' r .-.... c ' r , c . r-'1 'te ' . 1,, We 1 '-.. : " 1 'S ,.!, "'. """ v., . 'Tp llll "" ,,,,, 5,2 :EERE , . V V I:-is , u i rtln -V,- I :iii --. : I E W bv - ,. H . I 1 Aq.A.. I ' . ' .. f 'Q . '.'.: I V'V'1 Q"A . "A. 'A.'1 .... ' .,V , - ." " A4V' .. "'i 'X W --"',-- - ""l -...: .. . Track with eight points. Lake got fifth in the half mile, The Blues track squad jumped into a rather heavy season with ten meets on the schedule this year. Don Kastner was elected captain. Don started in his sophomore year by running the 220 yard dash in less than 22 seconds and being a consistant point winner throughout the season. In his junior year due to injury he was out practically all of the sea- 3011. The season opened with Manhattan dropping their first dual to Junction City 52 to 82. The teams were very evenly matched in the track events, but the Blues lost in the field. Kastner won the 220 yard dash but dropped a close race to Sullinger in the 100 yard dash. Johns and Keith won their respec- tive races, the 880 yard run and the 220 low hurdles. Grandfield and Kendall took the 4401 yard dash and the pole vault. Manhattan won one of the three re- lays, the medley. Following the Junction meet a small group went to the Sterling Relays. Johns set a new record in the medley relay Manhattan started out well and in the half mile 2:04.'. The old record was 2:0i7.2. In all probability would have shatered the present rec- ord of 3:37.5 if a small boy had not run into the anchor man and caused him to break stride and lose valuable seconds. The boys who ran in the relay were Kastner,'220 yards, Keith, 100 yards, Grand- field, 440 yards, and Lake the 880 yard run. In the Salina invitation Kastner got second in the 100 and 220 yard dashg Grandfield, third in the 4-410 yard dash gJohns, first in the half mileg Payne fourth in the high jump and the third in the med- ley relay. The showing was good under keen comp- ctition. We had two duals, Onaga and Clay Center. The Blues beat Onaga bad and lost a close one to Clay 76 to 64. In the Onaga meet we won all the track events but the high hurdles, the mile run, and the half mile relay. Winning in the field events the meet was rather one sided. With Clay Center the Blues won all the track events except the mile run and the half mile relay. The men from Clay cleared the field events to get the winning points. Nine members of the track team went to Law- rence to enter the K. U. relays. The boys returned earning one pointy Kastner pulled a fourth in the 100 yard dash for two pointsg and the medley re- lay fKastner, Keith, Fenton and Johnsj won for five points. The boys had a big day at the Emporia invitation getting second behind Emporia's first. Capt. Don Kastner had a busy day winning the 100, 220 and 440 yard dashes. Kendall got first in the pole vault and Johns a first in the half mile. The Blues placed all relay teams: the mile got first, the medley sec- ond, and the half mile fourth. Keith got second in the low hurdles. Three meets are scheduled for the end of the sea- son. The league meet at Emporia, the Regional here at Manhattan and those who have qualified for the State meet will travel to Topeka at the end of the school year. Boy's Intramurals Continued from page 46 and Ray Zabel. The basketball season was fairly successful with 65 boys participating. The Giants won in the Amer- ican league, and Standard Oil won the National league g the latter defeated the Giants in the champ- ionship gameg the champions played the faculty being nosed out in a third overtime period. The members of the Giants team were Jr. Lovell, Jimmy Blazing, James Foster, Robert Marshall, Gabe Sel- lers, Perry Peine, Elton Catt, Dunae Caldwellg play- ers on the Standard Oil team included Roy Jones, Archie Wolfing, Lawrence Funk, Hall Milliard, Leonard Clark, Clifford Jenson, Don Groesbeck. Dale Knight won the free throw contest for his second consecutive victory in this sport. Competing in a field of about sixty boys. Ignacia Silva won second, with third place winner Bob Charlton close behind. At the date of publication of the Senior M comp- etition in baseball, tennis, and horseshoes was not completedg the final results were not available, but there were 96 boys out for baseball, 17 boys out for tennis, and 14 boys out for horseshoes. 49 Golf The four lowest scores in the qualifying tourna- ment which decided who would represent Manhat- tan were turned in by Hall Milliard, Jay Funk, El- mer Lutz, and Junior Lovell. The first match of the year was played at To- peka with Wyandotte and Topeka, the competition proved too stiff and the Manhattan lads came in last. Uzelac of Wyandotte was medalist with a 76 over Shawnee's well trapped layout, the Topeka golfers, however, had the low total for the four man team and won the match. The next week-end Topeka played here and nosed out a 659 to 556 victory over a water soaked course. The course was so wet the match had to be post- poned until afternoon so the water could be drained from the g1'eens. Schoonover of Topeka was med- alist with a 76. The Blues next match was a mid-week affair with Marysville on the Manhattan Country Club course. We won from the Marysville boys by the score of 8 to 4, Elmer Lutz was the medalist with a 72. Manhattan played a return match with Marysville the next week and again defeated them. This time the Blues won by a score of 'IV2 to 41!2, Hall Millia1'd was the medalist with a 76. Douglas Cave who had beaten Lovell out of the fourth man position played in this match. The Manhattan boys added another victory to their list when they played at Emporia's Invitation Tournament. The golfers were first in a field of sev- eral schools which included Topeka, Newton, Ot- tawa, and others. Newton was second with 1046 points to Manhattan's 1456: the Blues were first in the 2 and 4 man team events, and won second and fourth in the singles. Tennis A tournament was held at the first of the year among those boys interested in tennis and Max Decker, last year's number-one man, again emerged the winner. Bob Gahagan landed in the number-two position while Chan Murray and Don Sollenberger held down the number three and four posts, respec- At the Salina invitational, which,was their first meet of the year, the Blues, except Decker, were eliminated in the second round. Decker was elimi- nated in the quarter finals. The next week found the Manhattan High tennis men busily engaged. On Saturday they met the Be- loit team and lost 4-2. Gahagen and Decker were the only ones to win their singles matches, while Beloit swept the doubles to cinch the meet. On a return meet the following Monday at Beloit, the Manhattan boys encountered a few court haz- ards in the form of a high wind and dust storm and it was almost a complete rout 5-1. Norman Ross, who challenged Don Sollenberger, was the only one to win his match. On Wednesday of the same week, Manhattan met Junction City and lost the dual meet 5-2. Sollen- berger won the only singles match while Ross and Decker turned in the only doubles victory. At the Eastern Kansas Conference meet which was held at Emporia the boys had better luck. Max Decker got into the semi finals. Bill Adams, a new comer on the team and the only junior on the team, also ad-vanced to the semi finals. He lost also after a hard fight to Topeka's number-one man. In doub- les Gahagen and Sollenberger got in the semi finals and lost to Emporia, however they won the consola- tion honors by defeating Lawrence. In the regional meet which was held at Manhattan all of the players were eliminated in the first round. The French Clubs Le Cercle Francis, was organized into two sep- arate groups this year, French Club I and II. They were not considered as activity clubs so it was nec- essary to have meetings during the class periods every month. The French Club is the oldest club in Manhattan High School. It was originated by Mrs. Robert Kuhn, and Miss Snapp has been the sponsor for the last two years. The programs of French Club I consisted of speakers, contests, and plays. Mr. Pyle, a French speaker f1'om Kansas State College, spoke about the French Christians and other customs of France. Later as a program the class had a baseball game, all of the questions being asked about French gram- mar. Also there was a French knowledge contest, the grand prize being a candy bar. Officers of French I were Betty Boone, mlle. le president, Irene Swanson, mlle. le secretaireg and Victoria Majors, mmle. le president des programmes. An outstanding meeting of French Club II was the Christmas party at which time the drama, "Three Little Pigs", was presented in French. A Valentine party was held in February. At this time valentines were exchanged among the members. At one program a quiz contest was given about French civilization. Officers of French Club II were Dorothy May Summers, mlle. le presidentg Joanne Aubel, mlle. le vice-presidentg Martha Baird, mlle. le secrettaireg and Barbara Bouck, mlle. le president des pro- grammes. Science Club Continued from page 33 entire club was divided into three science divisions, each working on different phases of physical science. The astronomy division, with David Gates as chairman, made a six-inch reflecting telescope which was entered in the Kansas Junior Academy of Sci- ence meeting at Lawrence. Later the group plotted stars with the telescope. Many varied programs and numerous guest speakers added to the interest of the group. The radio division of the club was headed by Gabe Sellers. Discussions on topics concerning radio made up the largest share of the programs. A photo-elec- tric cell was made and entered in the Kansas Jun- ior Academy of Science meeting at Lawrence. No1'man Crook was the chairman of the aeronaut- ics division of the Physics Club. Discussions were led by different members of the group on numerous phases of aviation. A sextant was completed and entered in the Junior Academy of Science meeting at Lawrence by the group. The various officers of the camera division of the club were Donald Sollenberger, president: Ward Haylett, vice-president and program chairman, and Paul Jorgenson, secretary-treasurer. Throughout the year the club meetings were de- voted mainly to the students and their activities along the photographic line. Once in a while speak- ers came in to give the fans pointers about what's what in the photographic world-but for the main part, the fans themselves planned and carried out the programs. The club's second semester activities featured a snapshot contest. We won't go into the particulars here fexcept to say that the prize winning picture appea1's in this annual! because the important thing is that no other club has sponsored a contest-and it just goes to show, that though the Camera Club was only started at the beginning of this school year, it has accomplished a lot and given its members a 50 Class History Continued from page 20 Those music lovin' seniors really brought down the high ratings at the annual Music Festival at Topeka. Betty Anne Faubion and David Gates were rated highly superior for their piano and clarinet solos, respectively. A superior rating was given Edith Hanna for her violin solo, and Margaret Col- lins was given an excellent plus rating for her vocal solo. About this same time, Faye Clapp, our artistic senior, won second prize in the individual awards offered to contestants in the Art exhibit at Linds- borg. A high honor to be bestowed on such an un- suspecting female! With their audience "rolling in the aisles", the Senior play cast deserved the highest of praises. "The Torchbearers" had a most noteworthy cast, headed by Martha Baird,-oh these actresses! Bar- bara Bouck and Bill Docking, Junior play leads, sup- plied more than their share of laughs. Practically stealing the show was Bill Packer, another "new" student, as an eccentric and dapper gentleman tif you can believe itj. Other members of the cast were: Mary Margaret Arnold, Betty Ann Faubion, Dor- othy May Summers, Mary Louise Emery, Merrill Peterson, Bruce Bryan, Norman Ross, and Russell Minnis. Due largely to the work of the senior members, Manhattan was host to the first annual convention of the Kansas Fede1'ation of Student Councils. Al- most seventy-five students from twenty schools were entertained by us, and had a most enjoyable time iso they saidj-at least it was our sincere wish that they did! Mary Louise was the president of the con- vention, a most worthy position! She had her share of the trouble, too-just ask her! The Senior Sneak, as sneaks always are, wasn't a surprise to anyone, nevertheless the seniors did enjoy it. As usual, lots of tricks were played on the gals, but lots of fun was had by both male and fe- males. Even though the class was a "remarkable" one fwe must put this in quotes because it has been used so oftenj lots of the sophisticated seniors cried at Baccalaureate, and Commencement promises to hold its sorrows! F.F. A. Club Continued from page 32 ' reception at which time formal installation of the oflicers was held. .Club members, who are also engaged in various farming activities, have an average of 3.5 projects per member. The net worth on January 1st of these members was 54,3823 each one is encouraged by the increase of his net worth to build his farm- ing program until high school is completed. Members of this organization are Amos Wilson, president, Burk Bayer, vice-presidentg Dale Knight. treasurer, Adelbert Wilson, reporter, Grant Poole, secretaryg Lawrence Jenkins, watch dogg Orville Gil- man, Wayne Lewis, Raymond Nelson, Jr. Palmer, Raph Newell, Norman Woolgar, Alvin Abbott, Mel- vin Barry, Ioys Guest, Oliver McMahon, Roy Mc- Manis, Ray McManis, Ulysses Mathews, Kenneth Parker, Jack Richter, Darold Ukena, William York, Carl Lemarr, Walter Warren, George Wreath, and Mr. Lee Walters, an honorary member. Mr. Harold Kugler is the advisor. great deal of pleasure. We cannot write of the Camera Club without men- tioning that it is a member of the Junior Academy of Science-a fact that Mr. Parrish and his group are extremely proud of, and rightly so. E 0, n-,1- f --f , ,if5:,':5g:', f. .. ' --P1 . ,I A :z .. 1,1 1-,h V y-,ICJ uf' X ,. . A si Ji. V ' J. ,, xi ,. , .l .A xx' w- - - . 1 r . Li., ,,:,Q::f-A -f N 1 '1- gaf .' -3' ., - 1' I- ' f 2' '..- n . N v. 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