Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 212

 

Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1941 volume:

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' hh " 5 V - .2 'Mp -- ff' -'51 ,, f .f ', , 4- u-' ,X ,' v . ,L , .43 uh:-f ' V 'f-,. A' ., ' " '- 1,,. L' X I 4. . 1 3, , 311' ' ' " 4 .1-Hg" ' I Q' '1 ' n A Pubiished by Normandy High School Scxini Louis County, Missouri Volume XVIII Mwd if 711 1f ll 2111611111 offi 11 yfcya llmll 11 U'r'.vI1f'11 Illlllup lIlN'l!4iPll'll IH fUI'l'Nf 41r1'4'n 4' Imuryf lrflllx nf .X-0l'Hl4Hll ,vw Inf!!! rlllll ,w1'1'r1r" 'A' m 0 ll?'flli Us-vzlzfnrvfrry FREE pulolic education is the heritage of boys and girls ot a democracy. The Saga Staff ot 1941 dedicate this, the eighteenth Saga, as their record ot a year's school lite, to the Spirit ot American Democracy, thankful that they live in a country Where tree- dom still exists, ATTEMPTING to maintain the hiqh standards set by previous statis in preservinq for their fellow students a record ot a year's memories, the Saga Staff ot l94l presents this, the Preparedness Edition, to the student body of Nor- mandy High School. ln years to come when you turn back through the paaes ot this book, may the pictures and stories here remind you of how well Normandy prepared you tor your encounter with lite. L K w 3' Ink 11, ,nvm 1 x MSS' 'V : lIIl.'IT1v'II X ys' :Ulnh-ll! luis Athlvti ::l111'1!lvr1: r'I'x'l1'f- Gu 11 LHVIILQ ',. .1 Tik- Co-Editors PATRICIA REA RALPH GIESELMAN Assistant Editors BILL SCI-IORR NANCY LOU KOLBCI-IN VIRGINIA LUEKINC Photography Editor RAE FROELICI-I Business Manager IACK MAAS Advertising Manager I-IARCLD SCHREIMANN Circulation Manager VIRGINIA BUSCHART Faculty Advisor MISS MARY PITNEY p x T-.1 r 1 fa? " 1 E2 . Tha. 188.2 4 I 5 C' Y M s . 5 R .- Q iq, 'J xml -rw -s J, . ' fv r 1 V wiall. W I - W 'J ,, r V 'K 1-K' 4, Y 'wg 6 Lk BAHVV k N, my 2 S .X wc is M.-ixac. 9 W x g.... . W. . if- 9- 'NSW Q -' Win' FUN 94 3' , A 'mtg WOR? 'T ef uzfzefhzeaa IN harmony with the present World situation, preparedness is one addi- tional phase ot education stressed this year, through the expert quid- ance and cooperation ot Mr. Fred B. Miller, Superintendent of the Nor- mandy Schools. He has succeeded in making Normandy an institution ot which all students and patrons are proud. "-...wt I-qv -9- ,. -I ,W 1" ' VT .. K Q. lg . U N X a Af Q X ' 4, df.-... ' . f5i'w.1. , 1 . .1 I 4 W A W xv f K., K an m,wP,. , 4 A . M ' I" M. . 4 K it ' -. 1' . x .. , P ' M . 5f,,.i.x' " dt! Y, -A k,f'f7,.i4 in Q , M ' , ' F ,xii gh t k "': if - ' I K . , . gm 1-gun, wx. , A E V. bg . , I 4? 2 X, ' , , .. x if '1'QM,. 1 sl at tx " v K 14 1 Q b RPM Q K E 4 . ,X ,V 'P . - 'f-- .. - F. .:::. --an , f- fa, L , 1zf,!.,gh.j fi , 12 Lf A vs A .J .- fir fbi Year of 194041 the Board of Education of Norrnandy School has continued its policy of guiding safely and sanely. Dur- inq all the past several years of worry and uncertainty, of increased school popu- lation, and lower taxes and payments, the Nounandy Board has heen ahle to keep up the standards set earlier and even tc add tc thein in the way of huildinqs, new equipment and facilities, and landscape ings. When other school systems have curtailed parts of their service to their conununities, our schools have extended inore and more service. Thus, we have our own splendid hus service: we have unusual and recently added facilities for night study for those in daytime einploy' inentg we have a cofoperative spirit in the cornrnunity which has led to partvtirne enif ployrnent of niany of our pupils. These, cunonq niany, would not be listed as our qains hut for the awareness and forward strivinq of the Board. MF. Ml h lv! H lil li lvl li Mit ARTHUR G. SKlil,l.Y lltl Fll 'INT llllT'llfY lx. Bllfllflwlfxli Ylt 'Y' VRf"fli 'INT AR'l'llUFi C, HOTllf'Nhffhk 'TBl1lXFl'Bl"E . Sll'!lUINl V. l.llHEfi' SLLTRITI A RY RA lil. li. PHOVOST l'IFlFl'Tf'H l.l'lf B, GODl5f'thlt ltIHl'L4'l" 'R ixi tina .:, ini l'tuJl,'u1it fu1i.l'1'v-,:.t,I.li.IT1i-ll,,i.f: Klutz ffl. l't,ti.tr.rt:' futm- f.::,l..j. lvl: li Mr. R. D. Shouse. Principal of Normandy High School That this school is interested in and does promote democracy is shown by its principals interest in allowing the students more and more control over their affairs. Mr. R. D. Shouse feels that we can learn by doing and by not being bound too closely by rules. ln a democracy such as ours, the success of the undertaking rests on the shoulders of those participating in it, and one cannot accept the privileges without assuming some of the responsibilities. We, as students, feel that Mr. Shouse expects a great deal of us, and we strive to do our best. l-lis concern for the school as a whole is founded on an interest in the individual students and faith in their ability to take responsi' bility and handle it well. Page Fourteen Sages oi Normandy Mrs. Elizabeth D. Lashly. A.B. lunior Social Science, Enolisl. Family Tree Cluit Miss Helen Wallace. B.S., A.M. lunior Art Knittina Clul: N. Y. A. lure-i'tc,r Mr. Robert Coleman Rupp, A.B. lunior Health, Math, Scifrifw lunior Student Council lunicrr Corridor Forvr Mr. H. C. Bleckschmidt. B.S.. ILM. Business Manaaer Mr. Dewey A. Schill, Ph.B. Senior History international Chili L'Tc-Chairman ot Hnu.rr tri. lrti-rr Mr. Herman Lee Heuser, A.B. Algebra, Plane Geometry Iunior Pina Pong Club Mr. Alfred W. Bleclrschmidt. M. Music Ed. lnstrumental Music Sponsor of junirr rind Sv nur Pirnriz- Baton Club Mr. William D. Christian, A.B.. ILM. Chairman of lvirrthornrrtrr-r lvytrrtrriiiit Senior Math H1-Y Sonior Ballroom nr mt: L lub Miss Abigail Holmes School Librarian Mr. Russell Doyle. B.S. Advanced Woodworkinrr Beginning and Advanrw-ci Autry lvitilttunt- Pina Ponq Club Mr. Iohn Willis Lake. A.B. English, Citizenship, Souix L in Early European History lunior Drarrirrtic Chili Assistant Svoutriitrsttr Miss Bernice Schmidt, B.S.. A.M. luriior Art and Hfivlth Craft Club Mr. Reinhold Press. P..B. History Mr. O. H. Swyers. Ph.B., A.M. Chairman ol Social Science llerifritriit-rit World Culture, Arnericfrn Govvrnmont, Social Living Senior Bible Club Christruirs Dancer Mr. Harold O. Fink. B.S. Chairman of lunior Screnc General Science lunior Boxing Lrxslxly VVullmw Rupp H. L'. Huw.-km-rl Svhlll Hvllfwx A. W.Hl--w11- l'ln'istmu Holman lmyI.- l.1xkv flfhmidl I-'I4fS:: Swyeru Funk Page Fiftocu K4 F f f 1 xx XV? -S mlY5"""S -1'-"Q u . Q Mr. H. L. Green, Assistant Principal oi ' Normandy High School Education is the ioundation upon which to build citizens, and Mr. H. L. Green sees that we have opportunities lor broad experiences. When students need guidance and help, he gives it gladly and well, and in a sympathetic manner. That he handles students well is shown by the iact that they term him a "regular fellow" and are willing to follow his advice. He has the diiticult task oi dealing with truancies, and while he cannot keep them from happening once, he can talk to those who "skip" and pre- vent repeats. He knows that the stu- dents possess a great deal of common sense, that they can solve their prob- lems with a little friendly help. Friendly Advisors Mr. Marshall B. Rieqert. B.S.. B.M. Early European History Varsity Basketball and As::istar.t Football Ccacl. Track Mr. George Bruno, A.B. English 9 and lO Wrestling Club B Football Varsity Wrestlinc: Miss Dorothy Clark. B.S. Science, English lunior Bible Club Hockey and Basketball Miss Virginia McCloud. A.B.. A.M. Art, Art Appreciation Art Club Art Society Mrs. Genevieve Luce. A.B. Plane Geometry, Algebra I Miss Elizabeth Tackett. B.S.. A.M. Iunior High Music lunior Boys' Glee Club Miss Iune Roberts Cashier ai Caietcrra Clerk in Business Oitrt-Q Miss Helene Villard. A.B. Latin, German, General lnrnau ra Study Club Mr. lohn Krablin. B.S.. M.E. Co-Ordinator at Industrial Education Supervisor oi Industrial Educatra Mr. Lawrence Guenther. B.S. lnstrunrental Music Theatre Orchestra lunior and Senior Orcltt-stra Mr. Ray W. Oesch. A.M. Algebra, General Math, Prrzvtit-tr Horseback Riding Club Miss Norma Kissner, A.M. junior Girls' Physzz-al Educatrrn Girl Scouts lunror G. A. A. Mr. Wayne E. Sarius. B.S. lunior Math and Busirir-ss Athletic Club Iunior Basketball and Baseball Assistant Scoutniastcr Mr. Earl R. Lundius, B.S. Woodworking Citizenship Senior Airplane Club Mr. Tom M. McConnell. B.S. lunior Boys' Physical Education Iunior Basketball Club C Football B Basketball Varsity Baseball Page Sixteen Tl IM r Ent 1 rllr Mrs. Winiired Bolm. Administrator oi Normandy Iunior High School The administration of the Iunior High School sets a democratic example. Mrs. Bolm, the principal, guides the students and their affairs in a wise manner. We are proud of the juniors, the way they study, their activities, the Way they conduct themselves. Mrs. Bolm is constantly on the alert, mingling with the students, encouraging them, com- mending, correcting, and being firm if the occasion warrants it. Naturally, by being in such close contact with the stu- dents, she sees their needs and is better qualified to meet them. She is fair in dealing with these younger students and encourages self-reliance and de- mocracy. ln such a way these young- sters are given a good start, a sound foundation, that will mean much to them later on. Capable Counselors Mrs. Mary Holbrook Still. B.S. Chairman of Foreign Language Department Journalism and Spanish Courier Miss Louise Schmuckor. I.itt.B. Iunior English, Speech, Social Science Iunior Dramatic Club Mr. lack Hohrelter. B.S. lunior Science Science Club Mr. I. C. Pollock. B.S.. AJ. English 10, Speech, Spanish l Senior Dramatic Club Mrs. Ruby Farmer. B.S. Shorthand, Typing, Bookkeeping Type I Club Mrs. Claudine Bock. AJ.. AM. Math, English, Social Science Remedial Club Mr. Iames O. Gtlltlan. A.B.. M.Ed. Industrial Arts Miss Marian Musgrave. B.S. Sewing, Health Iunior Ballroom Dancing Club Mr. Walter C. Bergmann. A.B. American and Modern European History Senior Student Council Chairman Social Committee of Men's Club Co-Chairman oi Homeroom Program Committee Mr. Arwin Janssen. B.S. Industrial Arts Senior Girls' Ping Pong Club Miss Eunice Olinqer. B.E. Foods, Clothing Home Economics Club Mrs. Blanche Wood. ILB. Iunior Foods Manager of Normandy Cafeterias Mr. A. T. Shlpherd. BS. Senior Boys' Physical Education Bowling Club Varsity Football Mr. Lynn R. Whitworth. B.S. M?hanical Drawing, Avocational Handicraft las s Radio Club Mrs. Donalee Lawhon. B.S.. M.Ed. English 9 Modern Literature Club Page Eighteen Mr. H. C. Bleckschmidt Purchasing Agent and Business Manager The title of purchasing agent and business manager that Mr. H. C. Bleck- schmidt bears has wide meaning. Through his hands passes the money that buys the educational supplies for all Normandy schools. Each year the various schools send lists to this office and when a final complete list is made, companies send in bids. Supplies are purchased from the most satisfactory manufacturer. Mr. Bleckschmidt is responsible for keeping the books and sixty-two activity accounts straight, paying bills, and keeping financial records. We owe him our thanks and gratitude for doing his job so well, quietly, and efficiently. Tactiully Tutoring Mr. lack E. Percival. A.B. English 9 Iunior Snort Club Mrs. Mary Franklin, B.S.. B.M. Senior Girls' Vocal Music Senior Girls' Glee Club Mfifiriqtil Singers Mrs. Elizabeth Clark. A.B. Secretary to the Supermtcndrnt Mrs. Carolyn Clark. B.S. Senior Girls' Physical Educ-ition Senior G. A. A. Clieerleadors "N" Girls Mr. Charles Koerner. A.B.. M.S. Algebra, Plane Geometry, Consumers' Problems Girls' Bowling Club Senior Corridor Officers llrossiderit of Far-ulty Mens Club Miss Martha Tillman, A.B. Moth 7 and 8 lunior Ballroom ljtincinq ll Senior Girls' liorsebrrrk Ridina Club l ll Mr. Lawrence Reid. B.S. ll Arumivrrn History, Psyvluwlmiy, Economic , Hygiene l Basketball Chili Mrs. Frances Spencer, A.B.. ILM. it English 10, French l l 5 Study Club X Spelling Team tl Mrs. Ruth Shay, ILB. Science, Gr-oaraphy, Hotilth ' Gift Club l Mass Meredith smith. s.s. 1 Lip Hurdirig, Sires-t'li Corrrttntn Mr. Hadley H. Crawford. B.M. Senior Boys' Vocfil Musiv Senior Boys' Glef- Club Mixod Chorus Mr. Iames C. Hixson. A.B.. B.M. Chairman of English ltepartrnent English lf! t X Prnt-Ainerirnn Club lt Secretary and Trevrfluror of Eficulty Mens Club Miss Edith Hasner. A.B., A.M. English ll Senior Honor Society Mrs. Mary D. Phillips Secretary to the Pririciy-al Miss Dorothy Rauscher. A.B., B.M. English, French, Latin Iunior Knitting Club l t Page Twenty Mr. Galt Schrader, Mr. Charles Koemer, and Mr. I. C. Hixson, Officers oi the Faculty Men's Club Vifhat is it that brings so many of the faculty members back to school around suppertime on a Wednesday of each month? What could attract them? A little sleuthing will prove it to be the regular meeting of the Mens Faculty Club and the good food they serve. The president, Mr. Koerner, buys the food each time and with the help of Mr. Green and the other members a super-special meal is served with the cost to individuals of only twenty-five cents. Afterwards they all enjoy an evening of bridge and pinochle. Fun is the keynote, for while prepar- ing supper is a kind oi work, the drudgery oi dish washing is removed when a boy, whom they hire for the purpose, comes in to Clear away the maze, Page Twenty-Two Favorite Faculty Mr. Arthur Christ. AB. General Scienrv Nature Trail Boy Scouts Miss Dorothy Nieman. B.M. Music, Piano, He-ilth Spelhna lunior Giits' Glen Club Mr. Evan L. Wright. ILE. English, Social Scienre lunior Football and 'l'ri1f't: Tumbling Club Mr. Lawrence Hanebrink. B.S., ILM. Beginning and Aclviinc'-vi Shorthand Typing, Bookkoepina Bookkeepinq Club Mrs. Anna Brummett. A.B.. ILM. Social Science, English Stamp Club lunior Honor Society Miss Mary Pitney. ILB.. ILM. English ll Saga Miss Ernestine Long. A.B.. M.S. Chemistry, Physics, Senior Scienf'-1 Chennstry Club Mr. Iumes L. Maior. B.S. Head Physical Education Popartnirnt Varsity Football and Baseball Supervisor Eleinentixry Physical Edinmtiori Mr. Herbert A. Bueltmann, A.B. English, Social Science Boy Scouts Mr. R. E. Haefler. B.S. lndustriul Education lunior and Senior Caniurr Club Mrs. Elizabeth Schneider, B.S. Concert lVlfIIlClIlCl Orchesis Mr. Clifford LaRoqe, A.B., B.S.. A.M. Biology Biology Club Mr. Kerlin Seitz. B.S. Citizenship Airplane Club Miss Marion F. Beck. B.S. Chairman ot Coinineivial itfqiritiiiviit Shorthuncl l, ll Typing l, Ill Typing Club Mrs. Bine M. Thoelke. ILM. Latin, English 10 Study Club Lnlxrirst Nivnmu Wxiqht Hrinvbrink Brummett Pitney Innq Major Huultlxmzmn Ii! wth-1 Svhnexder I.nRoqc S1-itz H1-vk Tlmwlkv Piqo Twonty Thx MR ,GL 5 S' 7 ' W. L. gn I X, I. KMC' ,.v"W A , 1 '4 1 4 w I 5 M 1 'M 'J r - 'T , ., , '4 'f Jh X 1 I .1530 1 Q iw, x ofznzamfly f flefafzm For years, Normandy has pre pared her students tor active work in advanced fields ot learning and work. As in the past, the high standards Qi scholarship in Normandy are a beacon tor those entering high school to look toward as the highest achievement in their youth. Qnward Viking, in your march tor academic honors! .mzmfwzq Seniors-Nineteen Hundred Forty-One Betty Heintzman Ballroom Dancing, Co-Etiquette Club Darrell Christman Bowling Club, Ballroom Dancing, Glee Club, Hi-Y Melba Smith Courier, President "N" Girls, G, A, A., Treasurer Student Council, Office Force, President ot Tenth Grade Ralph Gieselman Co-Editor Saga, Ping Pong Club, Captain Corridor Otticers, Hi-Y, Senior Honor Society, Varsity Football, Intramural Sports Nancy Lou Kolbohn Dramatics, Library Club, lce Skating Club, Saga, Secretary Senior Class, Secretary lunior Class, Senior Honor Society, Vice-President ot Student Council lohn Pollard Letterrnen, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Basketball Grace Bauer A Sports Club, Library Club, Knitting Club, Typing Club, Varsity Hockey D. C. Wilcutt Letternien, Captain Varsity Basketball, League Leading Scorer, Forward on District All-Star Team, Intramural Football Champs Grade Guiding Is Their Business LaVerne Burner President of Chemistry Club, Saga Dorothy Rosentelder Secretarial Club, C-lee Club Lucille Neunuebel Madrigol Singers, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Trio Leland Goebel Diversified Occupation Betty Bowling Art Society, Chemistry Club, Horseback Riding Club, Secretary Missouri Iunior Academy oi Science, Girl Scouts Lawrence Lammert Wrestling Club, Ballroom Dancing, Letterrnen. Varsity Football, Varsity Wrestling, Intramural Sports Edith McCuaiq Secretarial Club, Courier, Varsity Hockey Team Gloria Compton Knitting Club, Typinq Club, Assistant Director ot Senior Play Dorothy McCann 4-H Club, Type I, Type ll Kenneth Duenke Diversified Occupation Hllirliuy Ihr' Nl'lll1lI'S fllffillflll many intvrruptiuns and rl:-tuilx ht' Ihwir final ,mwlr in high xvhuul lrvrr -'ill' ,llwIlnr4'rr1, 1ll'f'SiIIl'Hf,' Ulm N1r,1f1-rx. riff'-p1'f'.wirlr'nl.' .Yuiwy Kullmhn, xf'r'rr'trrry,' unrl l,uui.x filuu.w'r', rrr'n.v14rf'r. Thry hrrrr' hf'1'n lf'r1rI4'r's, 11'r'lI likfvl by Imlh l1'1n'I:4'rx and xtzlrlvrtfs. e'ur'h, lfvrrifzg hvhinfl un 1'Ill'i1llIlI' rr'1'o1'rI. Page Twenty-Six v.-fka ' . '- i gm ' ,, Q 1 'nu-'N 1. V, , x w . , .gt -ggznv . SH ' 1 e 1953 R, ,. -Q hz' ' 1,41 A - X Sie, 1 S ,Q XX . .?-, 1, r. HUiIlfZIlll1f1 Christmcm Smith, M. Z GiOSGl!l1nlIl Kolbolm Pol lrzrd Buuer VVil:'L1lt Burner Rosenf-elder NFUIHIGIFOI Goebel Bowling 1.1 xmmert MvCur1i-.1 CO!Il1JfC,1ll MrCum1 Dxmnko Pvxgo Twm-uly Seven Record Size Class Graduates This Year Peqqy Davisson Student Council, Courier, Saga, Bowling Club, Intramural Sports, Iunior Honor Society Delbert Hoeniq Typing, Ballroom Dancing, Bookkeeping, Iunior Orchestra, Senior Orchestra, Mixed Chorus Iune Smith Foreign Correspondence, Co-Etiquette Club, Horseback Riding Betty Curry Saga, Ballroom Dancing, Senior Play, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club Vlrqlnla Lueldnq Student Council, Secretary of Student Council, 40, President ol Ninth and Eleventh Grades, Vice-President of Tenth Grade, Volleyball, Hockey, Assistant Editor of Saga, Maid to Saga Queen '38 and 40, Library Force, Office Force, Senior Honor Society Otto Swyers Lettermen, Varsity Football, Varsity Basket- ball, Varsity Wrestling, President of Intra- mural Council, Vice-President of Eleventh and Twellth Grades, Glee Club, Hi-Y, Escort in May Fete Tenth and Eleventh Grades Florence Toal Knitting, Typing, Coeiltiquette Club, Glee Club, Courier Typist Allen Bell Band, Track, Bowling Ieannie Cramer Ballroom Dancina, Pan-American Club June B. Mentz Ballroom Dancing, Basketball, Hockey, Glee Club Delores Slattery Secretarial, Typing, Orcliesis, Basketball, Baseball Ioy Muench Crime Prevention Club, Camera Club, Airplane Club, lntiamural Football, Glee Club Mildred Pavletic Typing, Ballroom Dancing, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Saga, Varsity Hockey, Volleyball, Treasurer of Eleventh Grade Hughes Bagley Ballroom Dancing, Wrestling Club, H1-Y, "C" Football, Varsity Reserves, Intramural Sports Mary Sue Stanley Concert Dance, Knitting Club, Glee Club, Maid to Saga Queen in '35 and '36 Florence Berqedine Ballroom Dancing, Typing, Hockey, Volleyball, Basketball Ellen Mae Counts Ballroom Dancing, Saga, Airplane Club, Dramatics, Assistant Director "Black Wings" Bob Holstein Basketball Club, Ballroom Dancing, Bowlinfr Intramural Sports, Glee Club High Standards Achieved by These Few lliglh Nltlllllllfll-Y.' In,iIi11Iir4' .' lN'1u'n4lr1hiIil1f.' HIIVII mmnlwr nl' Ihr' llnnm' Nm-ivly HIIINI' hurt' lhawr' us 1r1'lI fix nthvr youll quali- firs. 7'lm.w' lrhu rfltvfl Ihr' Ilonm' NIlf'if'fAIl in Ihrir junior yvur url' liill N1'Im1'r, Iffllph fiif'.w'In11n1. .Y1llll'jl Ifollmhn, Virginia Lua'- lfiny, 111111 l'll'jlllllll ,ill.V!'lllll'f. ll'l'.l'l' prrnul of '1'm. Page Twenty-Eight Dcxvisson Hoeniq Smith Curry Lueking Swyers Toul A. Bell Cromer Mentz Delores Slattery Muencll Povletic Bcxqley Stanley Berqedine Counts Holstein Page Twenty Nme Troubled Times Call i Ruby Phares Ballroom Dancing, Co-Etiquette Club, Mixed Chorus Arthur Webb Madrigal Singers, Swingsters, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, Boys' Ouartette, Corridor Officers, Hi-Y, Intramural Sports, Senior Play Nadine Burroughs Ballroom Dancing, Personality Club, Typing Club, Glee Club, Page Editor of Courier William Schrandt Bowling Club, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track, Intramural Sports Shirley Schumacher Ballroom Dancing, Concert Dance Group. Club, May Pete, Hockey, Volleyball, Baseball, Basketball Elmer Kahle Lettermen, Varsity Football, HisY, Intramural Sports, Bowling Club leannette Win Volleyball, Basketball, Ping Pong, International Club, Student Council, Iunior Honor Society Bob Callahan Ballroom Dancing, Mixed Chorus, Glee Saga, Hi-Y, Page Editor oi Courier Doris Spradllnq Bookkeeping Club, Typing Club, Ballroom Dancing, Glee Club ' .s t, Guardians of the Halls or Educated Minds Raymond Eldridge Chemistry Club, Band, Hi-Y, Intramural Sports Lois Capps Hockey Team, Science Club, Concert Dance Group lack White Co-Captain of Track Team '41, Lettermen. Vice-President of Hi-Y, Corridor Officer Gene Meyer Double Octave, Glee Club, Courier, Orchesis, Concert Dance Group. Chemistry Club, Horseback Riding Club GIG? Earl Bateman Bowling Club, Glee Club, "B" Football, Intramural Sports Mary Louise Zehrt Ballroom Dancing, Typing Club, Glee Club Iames Bowman Chemistry Club, Band, Varsity Football Geneva Miller Knitting Club, Study Club, Typing Club, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Basketball, Club, Varsity Baseball, Volleyball Bill Hlld Ballroom Dancing, Wrestling Club, Study Hall, Radio Club, Glee Club, Intramural Sports, Varsity Baseball "Ury, quiet 1Iou'n."' "h'f'ftc'r yn In your homeroom: if's affer- N.',2Il." Hlvllll-l'P rm the' zrrong stairs." These are but fl fmt' re- marks one might hem' from fl mrrirlm' officer at any time. Hcre Ralph Giruwflnlun. captain. gires instruvtions to Jack White and Louis Glauser. Page Thirty Phure-S A. Webb R111ro111111s f4u11r1111dt S1'l111111rzcl1 X 11111110 1 Wig 1' C41llCI1117U Sprmdlinq lfld1idL10 C4l1l,3I,3S VV11i!e G. Meyer 911191111111 Zekrt BQW1111111 Miller Bill Hild P11111 High School Memories Will Last cr Lifetime Iris Ryker Hazelle Bell Co-Etiquette Club, Glee Club, Office Force, Type Club, Knitting Club International Club, Art Society, Senior G.A.A. lack Pendleton Chemistry Club, Photography Club, Photographer for Saga and Courier, Intramural Sports, "B" Football Evelyn E. Kingsbury Personality Club, Co-Etiquette Club Dwight Dunbar Mary Feldman Ballroom Dancing, G. A. A. Board, Varsity Hockey, Volleyball, Baseball, Basketball Vincent Doclrery Lettermen, Baseball, Hifi' Pauline Wittlch Wrestling, Ballroom Dancing, Drauiatics Ruth Trueblood Baseball, Basketball, Bowling Club, Dramatic Club, Courier Stall, Glee u Mixed Chorus, Knitting Club Dorothy Keenan Pan-American Club, Knitting Club, Ballroom Dancing, Library Staff Lorna Short Knitting Club, Typing, Library Club, Saga Staff, Intramural Pina Pong C1 b Lester Gray Varsity Wrestling, "B" Football, Tumbling Club, Band Helen Norton Ballroom Dancing, Swingsters, Mixed Chorus, D05 I-chew Madrigal Singers, Glee Club, May Fete, Art Society, Senior Play Courier, Dramatic Club, Double Octave- Ballroom Dancing, Co-l:'tiguettc1 Club, Stamp Club D0lVll'l DODl'll8l' Edith Webb Study Hall, Track, lnternational Club, Wrestling Manager Sewing, Ping Pong, Typing, Glee Club Ieanne Boneau Ralph Woepke ' ' President of G. A. A., Courier, Office Force, Ballroom Qanciriq, Intramural Sports, Saaa A Quiet Day on the Green l l Page Thirty-Two Intramural Sports, Ballroom Dancing, Track Club, Bowling Club A .wmthiny and I'l'lllJ"lIly swru' --tl Iypiml sight zrltivlr might grevt a Visitor any flfff'l'lIOUll lifter xr-lmfll nr rluring Hu' Iunvh pf'riml. 7'ha'.w' xmlim' bugs nrt' lftking tl grew! mill-ring simtrl 'Heath HIP mugnifif-cnt shuflr' trfws on our beautiful 1-antptls. .lifter fl gruvling day, thvy new! rest. Hykc 1' PQ-llcilotoll KiIl'jS1'DUIY lullllljllf vYIH015100d KUUILIII S111-1 1 D--r111I01' ISUI1-H111 H. Boll Pcxldllxnznn Ww'1'cw y WilliL'i1 Gmy N011:-11 LcHvw E. Vv'r1bb 'Nomvkfx Pwiqw nity Fx Four Years' Work Behind Them-More Ahead! Marie Gorman Ruth Ann Bahnsen l..xbr11ry Club, Baud, Foxeuqtx Cuwlrfsyfoltdence, Ballroom Dancmq, Att Club, Glvv Club, Studvnt Cnuurtl, Vfwlloybnll Art Sofipty Art Huber , , , Helen Denley Lellmlmm' cmludm Ollwws' Vllrslly Thmk' lntelrnutioutxl Clulf l7mAu1t-riuzu Club L1r1,x1u11t11-5: Vcrxslty Buskwtbttll, Vtxrslty lioutllull Lucille Priegel Spfvrts Club, lluublw Ortuvw, Mndrlcgftl Stuqers, Louis Gluuser i A 1 , Vqrsny Hopkpyr Bqskptbuuy Mqnmler Some, VflliSllY Fuotlmll, btudtiut L.,Ol1Y1Pll, k,OlllflV'! Bugkpgbulll Gym filubl Com-im Qlhcors, Trf-frsumr ffl Twwlltlt Gradv, Hx'Y, Lotlelruen, Couwfr Hazel Bauman . Typiuq Club Harriet M. Robertson Study Hrxll, B-mm Lflulw, Ftuflvul Ljmlzxrll, Beverly schcener llruux lVlf,IlLlfPfllk' ut Mturluutq Ruud Ccutrett llmtrref Group, Suqtx, Orvlxesls, Ottxrv Fmt-1-, Hgrke'-y, Volleyball, Secretary TP-nth Roben Haas Grader, Nmth GIi'ldG? Mmd-Olllounr, May Frrtv Cttxlwrtx Club Atte-uduut Exqlttlx Crude' Paul Fagan Hosemar Sinovich Y Srwvvr, Punt Poutx, lutlruuuml Llruuuunl, Bookkfleplrm Club Fuwltrm Club, Iutrmuurtxl Sports loyce Kloske Dori? PBMY h Ballroom l'-tuviu-1, Putty Pong: Club, Htwsulwxtk 5lUllY ll'1ll1 TY! 1'1" N ll!! Rmdxuq Club, lltntlvuwttut lu Omtfuy liuut-ist LaReine Kramer Concvrt Llrrncv Gwug-, Oxwlursrs., Art Club, l3r1xu111t1f's1 Albert D. Stipek Cllr-ss cmd Clmoukel Club, Glftff Clulv, Mttclrmttl Slnqvrs, Double Quurtc-ttzl, Basketball, lntrfmuurfxl Sports Edward Mesle VCdCl D- B0ld Study Hull, Tyguurz Club, Bookktwpxrm L'lulw, Sltmts Club, Btxlltrulm llrtlufirxq, Tyyumg kjlulv, Vfrrsxty lforvtlfmll, lutrtxruulul Syortsw, Glu' C'lulw, Vollt-fylmll, Bfxsktytlmll, Base-buxll Mixed Chorus 4 lllllf' 11IIl1'1'1'x rr! HI1' ffl'l'lll'NlN 1'111'l1 111'11r 11f7i1'i11f1' 11x jlIlljIl'N fm' II11' f1'y1111I.v 117' ilmsr jIll'lN 11'l111 1l1'si1'1' 1111'n1l11'rxI1ip in H11' UV- 1'I11'.wi.w. 'l'I1i.v 1l1'11r Hwy 11lx1n l1l11n111'1I II11' 1-l11h'.w lllllllllll 11111111 11'l1i1'l1 11A11x 11i1'1'11 11l the' Nl1111'lf. Tllffy 4lI'4' .'lI11rinri1' I!111111i.wl1'1', II1'fI1' lI11.wx1'Il1111'I1, I'11l lt'1'11, 111111 l,11lt'1'i111' lt'1'11n11'1'. Lithe and Graceful Beauty Page Tlurty-Four P312 .U kt H - - A , . 1 ,A , f ' ' j?xI?,f:5f' 2 A Q V V x , jf 0 ' 5' ' an X , - "Th Y-Q .. 5 N'-ts. .-TE X , . Q 'Ci f 'f 1 M.T.i-, Mp " ' 11 fu Q ' f?S'fQ3f K Q w' 1- 6 ix 4 1 V' 0 ' tr. Ax i ir 1 ' I 'f'f,uiS: f 'A 1 -. FL. 011 X Y ge N 33 1, 1 ' iw " ' V 11 .1 1 1 'in"'H.' g.. 1 ,ig 51, , 1. 1 nf Q' 'gtk f',-' :iff Y lift 3 'L W ' 9 QSCI 1111111 HLI1 PY V11111gf1l H11111111111 314111191101 F1111 111 Klwskv 51111021 Billd B11i111s01'1 Donlay C1l1111se1 H. R01-10115011 H1111s S111L1ViI1'11 PGHY K11111101 .Meslv lk' IQIF' 'I'l11rty-Vxvc Patriotic Theme in Caps and Gowns Harold Murphy Anna Belle Wentzel Glee Club, Pmq Pong Club, G. A. A., "N" Gulfs, Vlzrslly B1xslc1'tb1:ll, Ballroom llzxnrfinrg Vursity Volleyball, V11rs11ly Bzxsvlwzll, Couxlu Marie DOYIQ Kenneth Tumulty Kmttlnq Club, Ballroom ll11m'lu1g, lxntvrnfxtioncrl f,iVH,q,h, Lg DMU Wm, H Club, ll'll1fIlllUl'Il Sp orls ' ' l Neil Stoddard lean Hovlle Bowlmq Club, Bcxrskutbcixll Club, llllfllllllllmll I-Hldersl Club' Llllyllllllllllg' C.O'lf'k"l l 'Ulm' S1ortS,Glo1aClul1, lllvmsillod Orcuprxtions Glollllf Sllqllf Olmrgllllg Glw Club' ,sflllmf Orchssslnx, Brxfsvlq-Ill, Orn'u11S1s, Stud--nl Cxlllllfll Darlene Mattingly llrfllmltics, Hmvkfe-pwixlq Cluln, Slxortlxrxnrl Clulb, Ernest Besperska Glvc- Clulw lVllVt"TSlllFCl Ocgug 111.-rx Richard Butler Blanche Duffy Buskotbull Club, Varsity Buselmxll, B,,H,,,,,,,, I-,,,,,.,,,,Iv OHM., I,-,,,., lrlcls-pmxdpnt Bnskcnllnzxll Cllflllll'S, lntnuuurfxl Sports Bob Hellwege Marilyn 101198 Vcxptmilx of Vfilflxty lC1r'tl3.1ll, V malty liz:---lwxll, Cvullrr, Glvw Lllulv, f,:OIll'f'l.l IM1111- Group F"'C'l'll' l"'llCllll':'ll' B'Xl'l'3 kllll' Leroy Springli Dorothy Thompson Ping Ponq Club, Ballroom Dfxnrinq, Iunior Ballroom Dflllitllnlfl, P11111 llouq Vlulrv, Opele-ltrx, Suqrx, Hi-Y, lntrczmurrxl Sports Basketball, Volleyball Adele lunge Richard Vaughan Bullmom lluxlcgirxcl, Smxior Plfry lllVPlSlllf-Cl Ocrugffillolx Don Thompson Gail Schmoll Corrxdor OlllCk'l, L'o-llliquvtlu Club, l'l1Y All Club, Smqlz, Alt Sovlvly l111' x1'11111r 1'11111'i1'1' N11111 I11l'11l- 111'1'x 111111 lI1l1't' 1'111111'1l11111'11 1111' !l1'flflll'Nf 111111111111 111 11A111'1c 111'1' 1,1114- 1'11i111' N1'l111'1llAfC, I.1111i.w' .l11111'11, 1:1111 V111111111111, 11111 1"111'11, 111111 lfIlfll'1' lfl'l'1t'I1'11. I'1'1'111111.v 111 1i1111'x 1111111 1'1'11 IIN 11111111111 i1 11'IlX1I'1 11'111'111 11, 11111 11'1111 f111' 111111111 ffll' 1'11111'i1'1' 1'1'1'1'i1'1'.v 111'111'111, 11'1' 1.'111111' 1111'11 111111'1 1'l'!II'1'f 11. Pace-Makers oi the School Pnqe- Thirty-Six H. Murphy Doyle Sioddnrd X .aoifzjfff Iilluiiinqly Butler M. Jones Sprinoli lunge Don Thompson VVenize1 Tumulty Houlle Bespersku Duffy Hellweqe Doroihy Thompson Vuuqhnn Schmoll Pnxqc Thirly-Swv Tradition oi Class Emil Hilbert Diversified Occupation Dolores Stiens Knitting Club, Typing Club, Bookkeeping Club Don Preuss Basketball Club, Intramural Sports, Ballroom Dancinq C a n e a n d C o l o Lorraine Dailey Orchesis, Glee Club, Junior Operetta Harold Vaughn Study Club, Intramural Sports, Basketball Club Theresa Cruse Ballroom Dancing, Art Club, Art Society Iames Openlander Salee Mason Pan-American Club, Stamp Club, G- A- A., Varsity Hockey Charles Mellies Ballroom Dancinq, Hi-Y, Student Council, Glee Club, Varsity Track and Baseball, Intramural Sports, Stage Craft Marie Meiners Senior Play, Saqa, Ballroom Dancinq, Co-Etiquette Club Bill Bellerson Wrestling Club, Intramural Sports, Captain ot Wrestling Squad Ed Ioyce Iohnson Drarnatics, Saga, Courier, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, Iunior Operetta, International Club, Iunior Honor Society Don Grlesedieck Pan-American Club, Hi-Y, Intramural Sports The Donor and the Receiver Page Thirty-Eiqlit Ballroom Dancing, Swinqsters, Glee Club, Madriqal Sinqers, Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, Intramural Sports Frances Richker International Club, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus Secretary G, A. A. Board, Varsity Hockey Baseball, Basketball Warren Goddard Co-Etiquette Club, Hi-Y, Dramatics, Senior Play, Senior Orchestra Iune Frickleton Chemistry Club Dunham Basketball Club, Golf Club, Intramural Sports, Varsity Golf, Varsity Football Sarah Serot Saga, Treasurer Tenth Grade, G. A. A., "N" Girls, Senior Play, Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball .ls is trufliiinnul vurl: IIVIII' lin' rvliriny Nvninr Vlfisx 1H't'SlIlPIlf prf'xm:t.x Ihr mm' uf rililiuns In Iliff .Iunior Vluxx 1Jl'l'Slll!'Nf. THR mm' hux Iwrn flllllllfll rluzrn from mm rlrms fu IlIllJfIlf'I' since Ihr' first graduating wluxs. IDM: 341011 vlusx, in turn. arlrling its fiiirri l'lllll01IS. lleref .luv ,'llr'G0rf'rn is 1n'mf'nfing tim vans' In Frm! .-1 ussivkmz IS A 'N Q I' 'il L1 .v X R 7 ' -G f 45-Q? V .. , I Qi 2 YA Q Q at -1! ., ' ' - W -.G . ., ,,-, ,- f- f SR 'I yi fx, ,x - 'xitfgndg-ws if '- - -X v X . . X . Av X X 3 K ' 1 k j Q '.. 'Y z I 3XSJ.Tge511J . i 'Viv' rms L i .Q Us A , -v-- A ii-Q-1.1 N rf 9 ' Hilbert Stiens Prmxss ' 2 Moson Mellies Meiners Bellerson Ioyce Johnson Grieseclieck Dailey Vuuqhn Cruse Openlcmder Richker Goddard Frickleton Dunham Sorot Puqwl Thirty-Nino " ur Sons and Dauqhters'2'Fai " Betty Dexheimer Ballroom Dancing, Concert Dance Group, Courier, Dramfxtics Iayne McHugh Dramatics, Ballroom Dancing, Ice Skating Club, Typing Club, Co-Etiquette Club, Mixed Chorus, Glee Clun, Courier, Saga Sara Betty Winstead Band, Orchestra, Dramatics Club, "N" Girls, G. A. A., Intramural Basketball Marlon Meyer Co-Etiquette Club, Tenth Grade Play, Student Council, Office Force Barbara Burwell Ballroom Dancing, Saga, Science Club, Library Force Merry Warden Courier, Senior Ballroom Dancing Iohn Archer . Ballroom Dfrncing, Chemistry Club, GI! Club, International Club, Hi-Y, Intramural Sports Margaret Alt j Glee Club, Typing Club 5 Rosemary Lierman Senior Ballroom Dancing, Co-Etiquette Club Virginia Buschart Band, Circulation Manager of Saga, Theatre Orchestra, Senior Orchestra, Recording Secretary, Honor Society A Governing Body That Deserves Praise Page Forty .-In Carl Westin Morgan Park High School, Chicago. Illinois, Co-Etiquette Club . Virginia Percival Treasurer G. A. A, Board, Varsity Hockey, Knitting Club, Sports Club Rae Froelich Madrigal Singers, Boys' Double Quartet, Glee Club, I-Ii-Y, Picture Editor of Saga Louise Angell Concert Dance Group, Courier, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Trio. Sextette, Orchesis, Tenth Grade Play, Saga Ioe McGovern President Student Council, Varsity Football, Basketball Club, Treasurer I-Ii-Y, President Twelfth Grade, Lettermen, Courier, Varsity Basketball lean Barnett Sports Club, Ballroom Dancing, Knitting Club, Co-Etiquette Club Gloria I-'asnacht Ballroom Dancing, Saga Staff, Airplane Club, Varsity Hockey, Assistant Director Senior Play, Intramural Volleyball Dorothy Schaetzol Ballroom Dancing, Glee Club, Study Hall, Volleyball "1 hvurrl flu' ojfirvrx of ihr' Ili-Y l'l'1IIl.ll hurl Il srrvll time' at flu' National Ili - Y t'mn'r'11rirm at Ulmrlin, Uhin, axiflv from rr'f'1'i1'- ing llrlpful H1Iflgt"SfIlllI.V." "i'P.s-, and they alxo Imrl fun ll'IlI'H fhvy ll't"llf to flllllllllhfli for the xml? c'm1r1'ntim1." Thr' 0-UIt'l'l'.V url' Huh Nilvr, .I11r'lc Whitt: Jnf' ,ll1'Go1'Prn, and -luwk Illuus. f f . f J if x J , L,, Dexheimer Mrl lurzlm Wirlsieud M. Meyer A Burwell Wrlrden Archer Alt Liermcm Buschort Westin Percival Froeliclx Angell MvGovern Barnett Fnsrmcht SCl1v.1elZel Page .Forty-One fx! 1- New Recruits for Onward Progress of Nation Dorothy Weitz Glow Club, Art Club, Bowlinq Club Edward Ford Courrr-r, Plug Punfr Club, lntr-rururfrl F-votbfrll Betty Hasselbach Clrclrvsis, Courior, lurrlor Honor So-'if-ty, k'orrc'r1rt lhrrrvv Grrurrr, Glvfl Club Lewis Kline Bfrllromu llrrrrrrrrrg, Glow Club, l-lr,Y, l'uotbrrll, Cm-lllrqrrvttv Club, lrrlr-ru Delores lust Tyrwrurr Club, Knrttur-1 Club luck Maas Sefvrotorry ol Hi Y, l'inrr Porrrg Club Husirwss Mfrrrrrvu-r ol Sfrqrr Catherine Ryan Vrrrsrty rurrrl Sports Hrrllroom llrrrrwrrrq, Swfrrr-tfrrml Club, Volloybrrll Lyle Bonney Corridor Otlrrr-r, Vrrrsxty Truck Co Etlquottn Clul Molly Lou Wells Krutturq Club, f'oHt1rqrrf-tio Club, Horuo Ekforrornrwzw it Harold Mundy Study l'lCrll, Horseshoe Club, Arrplonv Gloe Club Club, Mildred Schmidt Bfrllrooru Drrnfiirrq, Pefr'sorx'1lrty Club, Irrtefrnulrorml Club Iames Wylie Bowlrnq Club, Intrfrmurfrl Sports Marion Wheeling Brrllroonr Dfirncrnq Club, Glee Club Robert Byrne Ballroom Donclnq Club, Bowling Club, lflllillllllflil Sports, Bfrsketbrirll Club Lucille Stoltze Knittinq Club, Typrnfr Club, Scwrrf-tfrrr-rl C'lub Bill Schorr Stuclont Counvrl, Assrstfrnt Edrtor of Srrqrr, Corridor Ollirfer, Sorrror Honor Socioty, HLY, Glue Club, Vrrrsrty Football Betty Powers Brrllroorn Dfrnrirrcr, Glue Club, Typino Clulw, Sevrelrrrrrrl Club Loeber President ol Senror Orclrestrfr, Sonror Bfrncl, H1-Y, Second Pfrqe Editor ot Courier Ioe xi. It Has to Be a Perfect Fit rfg- lb! Ifunlriuy hrxr Ihix yffll' in u whrxx uf' flfil hru1rI1'1'rl 11ml xifly- Illtl' yrrullnllihy xrvriorx ix .Yfrnvy Ir'oIlmh11. lrhn hrrx hurl rr xrhn- luxlir' llI'l'l'll!lf' of fhrnllyhnrli hu your llflll'Y uf high .wr-hnul. Nhf' is in Ihr' N1'Hl4lI' llunur Nh' vivly uhrl was this ymn' un us- Sl-Vfflllf rvlifnr uf flu- sfryfr, ty 'l'wrr uwfs off f X D. Weitz Ford Hussellzuch Kline lust Mums C. Ryan Bonney Wells Mundy Schmidt Wylie W lteelinq Byrne Stoltze Scltorr Betty Powers l,0f?lYWY Pnqr: Forty-Tllrrxe Looking Forward to Rosemary Wuollner Senior Plav, Home Economics. Knitting Dramatic Club Club, Wilbur Benson Basketball Club, Commercial Play Mary Thurman Co-Etiquette Club, Dramatics, Glee Club, Courier luno Nolbort Study Hall, Knitting Club, Typing Club Lorraine Schwartz Ice Skating Club, Knitting Club, Courier, Orchesis ' Lnllo Collott Diversified Occupations, "C" Football, Basketball Club, Stage Craft, Dramattcs, Intramural Sports Theresa Dale Study Hall, Knitting Club, Typing Club Vernal Moore Study Hall, Basketball Club, Intramural Sports, Glee Club, Stage Craft, Public Speaking Iuanlta Moore Typing Club, Basketball, Office Force I N Statt Photographer ' 1 fi' New Experienc Marian Hoetiner Ballroom Dancing, Knitting Club, Typing Club I Dorothy Slattery Orchesis, Basketball, Volleyball, Hockey. Varsity Baseball Donald E. Genqler Intramural Sports, Bowling Club, Band Carolyn Cox Madrigal Singers, Orchesis, Concert Dance Group, Football Queen '39 Melvin Hogan Study I-lall, Typing Club, Bowling Club, Intramural Sports, Hi-Y Rita Ladendecker study Hall, 4-H ciub William P. Gooldy Band, Senior Orchestra, Theatre Orchestra, 1939 High School Band in St. Louis, l940 Na- tional H. S. Clinic Band at U. of Illinois Dorothy Knight Ballroom Dancing, Co-Etiquette Club William Herrmann Basketball Club, Camera Club, Bowling Club, Intramural Sports Here ue hurt' an unusual pit'- lure of the Saga Staff Photog- rapher, Rae I"rnelivh. faking a piofurc of himself. It is a com- mon sight to see Rue strolling rlozrn the 1-orrirlnr with his t'tlI7l,6l'fl in one hand and flash bulbs in the other. He has ron- trilrufcd many unique "shots" to the Ntlgfl. Page Forty-Four GS I 1 1, . fgfvuwt' ,, ' A N i af... J. I QQ t , f .J we , A W . QQ- x Wuellner Benson Thurman Neibert Schwartz Collett Dale Vernal Moore Iuanita Moore fuer Dorothy Slattery Genqler Cox Hogan Ladendecker My' Gooldy Knight Herrmann Page Forty-Five Seniors Arrive at the Doris Hager Typing Club Roger Berkley Basketball Club, Courier, Spelling Team Norma Murphy Knitting Club, Typing Club Norma Edwards N Ballroom Dancing, Foreign Correspondence, Co-Etiquette Club Patricia Rea Co-Editor of Saga, Student Council, Glee Club, Sextette, Madrigal Singers, Mixed Quarteiie, Girls' Ouartette, Orcliesis, Harvest Queen '41 Robert Wlttich Lettermen, Varsity Football, Soccer, Track, Ballroom Dancing I.aVerne Davies Home Economics Club, Knitting Club, Orchestra Bill Deuler Ballroom Dancing, Intramural Football. Glee Club Lois Smith Ballroom Dancing, G, A. A., Coeljtiqiiette Club, Saga, May Pete Fork iri the Road Ingeborg Hartleb Dramatics, Student Council, Orchesis, Basket- ball, Volleyball, Ping Pong, Glee Club, Saga Marie Aussieker Ballroom Dancing, intramural Sports,MG. A. A. Board Treasurer, Basketball Manager. Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Baseball lames Hollingsworth Chemistry Club, Cheerleaders Alice Henneke Bowling Club, Basketball John Findley Lettermen, Varsity Track Team Iudy Dixon Dramatics, Ballroom Dancing, Glee Club, Student Council Don Smith Basketball, Bowling Club, Football, Glee Club, Intramural Sports Elsie Fisher Biology Club, Ballroom Dancing, Secretarial Club, Glee Club, junior Academy of Science Harrel Collett Basketball Club, "B" Football, Varsity Track Captains That Are Known Everywhere We are quiff' proud of our rm-- orrls this year in football ami baskcflball, and are equally ax prmul of our Varsity r'a11tai11s.' Bob HPllll'6gF, football, and II. l'. Willcutl, ba.wketbalI. Rob lwl H10 grifliron lu'1'or's in many a riv- tory, and li. C. was high cage scorer in the county. Page Forty-Six QW 1111-3:1 My lklw! mig. Wiilivh Ihxvxos Dousor L. Smillx Hnx Hell Aussioker Hollinqswoxtlm H9IHlE?k6? , Findley Dixon 1 5? . r ,T 5 XX Don Smith Fishm' 'mfvl Colloti . X i ,W in, lx N Prxqr- l'm1yvS 0 V Milestone Passed as Shirley Stoeber Knittinq Club, Typing Club, Secrotrrrial Club Henry Schwenk Ballroom Duncinri, Glee Club, Saga, Play, Courier, Hi-Y, lntrarrrurul Sports Marie Fleer Library Club, Pc1nArrreriir'frrr, Art Club, Foreign Corresxvorrcience-, Art Society Louis Seylried Carnerrr Club, Clrernistry Club, Varsity Courier Plrotoqrrrplrer, Band, Hi-Y Marjorie Beardslee Orclis-sis, Glee Club, Art Club, Concert Dance Group, May Foto, Drarrrcrtics Earl Kremer Mixed Chorus, Mcrdriqrrl Sirrciers, Glee Club, Swrnqsters, Hi-Y Ruth Weitz Bowlinq Club, President Art Society, Brrllrooru Duncinq Arthur Weigell. lr. Bfrsketbcrll Club, Orvlrs-strtr, Pino Porta Club, lnlrfrrrrurrrl Sports Peggy Humphries Bfrllrooru Dfrnrrinrr, Glow Club, Courier Drama at lts Best Seniors Graduate Ioe Fitting u ,Y Madriqal Singers, Chanticleers, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, Double Quartet, Mixed Ourrrtet, Hi-Y Senior Evelyn Mae Slater Typinq Club, Office Force Dwight Foster ' Basketball Club, Bowlrnq Club, lntrcrrnurcrl Council Track. Claire Rinehart Drcrrnfrtics Club, Study Club, Cleo Club Paul Weigelt Varsity Football, Vnrsity Baseball, Brrnd, Pinq Ponq Club, Lettorrnen Pauline McCourt Ballroom Dcrncinu, Study Hall, Co-Etiqucttv Club, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus Bob Pearson Diversiiied Occupation Mary lane Hofmann Ballroom Dancinq, Typinq Club, Study Hall Iames Boatwright Diversified Ocsurvrtion x S Nwniurx muxl I'1Il.W' mmwy In If'tIl'P somvfhing lwhiml Hmm fur Ihr' srhuul. .vl 1'llll'f SUlll'l'l' uf funds ix flu' rnmuul smlinr Il . "Kill Ullllllllllllfl II Vw 1-onrvrly, :ras Hwir r-Imir-v x yvur. llvrr' is ll svmrf' 1llf'flll'lllfl .llrlriv .lIf'in1'rx, llurrvy lmvrn, null Erl Fowl. Page Forty-Eight Stoeber Schwenk Fleer S lied Bmmrdslee I" X Krvmor ,777 Ruth VVQHZ A. Vx'eiqe1t Humphries aw ff Filling Slater Foster Hinel xcxri P. Vfeiqelt McCourt Pculscn IIOIUICIIIU Boaiwliqlii Pug 9 a 4 -KH , 1 - Hx Forty-Nme Our Motto-"Not for Self but for Country" Dorothy Furber Secretarial Club, Foreign Correspondence, Draniatics, "Cooks and Kings," "Scoops," "Mere Michele et Son Chat" Chester Hild Letternien, Soccer, Baseball, Intramural Sports, Courier, Ballroom Dancing Dorcas Halpin Courier, Concert Dance Orchesis, May Pete loleph Venverloh Senior Track Club, Bowling Club, Captain Bowling Team Ann Sipneski Double Octave, Glee Club, Co-Etiquette, Intramural Sports Frank Moroso Lettermen, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Basketball Bernice Kettler "N" Girls, G. A. A. Board, Varsity Basketball Baseball, Volleyball and Hockey Manager Robert Heineck Ballroom Dancing, Bowling, Wrestling Club, Intramural Sports, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, I-li-Y Ruth Norden Ballroom Dancing, Bible Club Harry Iohn Nettler Airplane, Ballroom Dancing, l-li'Y, Bowling Club, Intramural Sports, Glee Club, Madrigal Singers, Mixed Chorus, Double Quartet Arline Zimmerman Ballroom Dancing, Typing, Bookkeeping, Study Hall, Student Council Dick Molden Dramatics, Wrestling Club, Bowling Club, Chemistry Club, Intramural Sports, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club Willie Mae Kun Glee Club, Senior Bible Club Mark Crinnion Varsity Baseball, Basketball Club Vivian Brady Museum Club, Personality Club, Co-Etiquette Club, Ballroom Dancing, Captain Varsity Hockey Roy Pollardy Band, Ballroom Dancing, Chemistry Club Lois Pepe: G, A. A., Class Sports, Archery. Bowling, Study Hall, Dramatic Club Earl Shuey Band, Theater Orchestra, Ping Pong Club, Intramural Sports Numa qurslifms daily mnfrrnit ing Ihr' girls who irork in fha aj7ir'P: "May I haw' a pass slip?" ur "Will you put lhix in thc' an- ll0llIlt'?lllPlIfR. pleasf'f" Although such querivx may Immnie u'f'ari- soma. these girlx gain 1n'af'tic'al l'.1'1IPl'lPllt'!'. Tlivy are BP1'f'rIy Svliacjlcr, Juanita Moore, Sarah Nvrot, Blanc-hv Ilujly, .llvlba Smith. and Narnia Erluiarrls. Alliltinq Cheertully. They Make School Lite Pleasanter Page Fifty 'Cs Q W i J Q' .ggi '. . K X4 ,, ,eg gf ,vb ,ff i QT, X .-in dw- .. Q52 4 t Rx w. nw 'i vw , A ' yn H WE, y X-in r fy R.,- ,yx in X em. Ji N 5 Last Contribution to School Life-Class Day Robert Tucker Ping Pong Club, Track Club, Study Hall, Glee Club, "C" and "B" Football, Basketball Muriel Kennedy Bowling Club, Personality Club, Glee Club, Double Octave Ed Bachmann Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Lettermen Bernice Biggs Co-Etiquette Club, Courier, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, Bowling Club, Ballroom Dancing, Volleyball Ed Tracy Lettermen, Intramural Council, Soccer Team, Captain Intramural Football Champs Betty Houghton Dra matics George Meek Ballroom Dancing, Camera Club, Airplane Club, Basketball Club Audrey Delores Werle Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Ballroom Dancing Robert Trauterman Tumbling Club, Band, Dramatics, Senior Play, "Black Wings" and "Heads He Burns" A Voice That Every Student Knows Dorothea Lee Huggins Dramatics, Glee Glub, Mixed Chorus, Madrigal Singers Bill Rivers Dramatics Club, Baseball, Plays: "Black Wings," "Heads He Burns," and "Overhead" Betty Robertson Ballroom Dancing, Knitting Club, Chemistry Club, Glee Club, Saga, Intramural Sports, Varsity Hockey Albert Polley Diversified Occupation, Ballroom Dancing, Wrestling Club Lorraine Evelyn Zimmer Ballroom Dancing, Typing Club, Bookeeping Club, Glee Club Earl Lowe Stamp Club, Co-Etiquette Club, Glee Club, Ballroom Dancing Marie Marty Ballroom Dancing, Bowling Club, Study Hall, Baseball 3 . klmsh d Hurtt 5 Bgroom lfancing, Intramural Sports, Glee'Ql3b, Senior Play B4 Ann O'Connor Ballroom Dancing, Orchesis, Dancing Clubs "7'hnt's all. Yozfre dismissed." Familiar trords by Joe McGovern any Thurszlay afternoon at thc mul of an as.s'embIy program. As 1u'f'.wirler1t of thc Student Council, he rfo1t1luc'f.9 all Senior High School assemblies. introducing guvst speakers and making any rulditional mznoum-cments which need to be marie. Page Fifty-Two JLQCKL as Tucker Kennedy Bachmann Biggs Tracy Houghton Meek Werle Troutermon Huggins Rivers Robertson Polley Zimmer Lowe Morty Hurt! O'Connor Page Fifiy-Three Seniors Present School with Memorable Gift Harold Schreimann Geraldine Herrmann Btillroom llfirrviriq, Couriery Glue Club, Mixed Double Octave, Pmq Pong Club, Glen Club' liliorrrs, Ovtettl-, Mrxrirrqtil Siriql-rs, Se-mor Play, Bcrllroom Drmctriq, Courier "C" Fuulbfill, lritrtrmurril Sports, Hi-Y, Honor Sol-it-ty, Advwrtissrmg Mrrriuxqor ul Sfrqli Patricia Reichholdt Mdribry Bldlwlilleld Glee Club, Svxtette, Mixed Quzirteitte, Sfirifr, Study lirxll, Kriittirm Club, Typiuq Club Art SUNNY Bob Plansiiel Mdfqafel RYUH Blvwvtt Hifili Svllurxl, ltuiufiry Grfiducitw B'1llYOOHI DUHCIIIU, Glfbp Club Bobvllowersl V , k H d I George Gaskill P:il:l1l?iIlTili:,,tlQl,Q,.,IllT:fl3,lyCEi?t M im Bngobnl' Varsity Grill, Bowliriq Club, " " ' Diversified Ocfrirvtrtiori Edith Mccudiq Varsity Hfwl-cby, Cmirior, Typr' Club Iune Scholel' Type' l Club, Maririrytil Slrifwrs, Glf-O Club, . U . Foreign Cnrressponrivm-n Club Marlorre Banrster Tumbling Club, Glow Club, Corivzirt lilirico, ' Clwer Lentil-r, S-'vrv-tfiritil Club, Dorothy Graves TIOtISl1I'E"I ol Oil'l1E1E1l5 Ballroom Dfinrwriu, Swrnustors, Mixed Cliurun, Madriqal Sinqwrs, Cleo Club, Mfxy Veto, Mary Daly Honor Smrrety Kriittiriq Club, Typo Club, Iritorufitronfil Club Robert Siler l Bob Young Scrum, President of H1-Y, Pmq Ponq Club, Basketball Club, Glow Club, Varsity l'omtbf'ill, Advertising Mfinfiqcr Couriwi, Brisoblrll, Sovwr, lutrtimuifil Sports Intramural Sports l'J4lt"l yvur Ihr' svniur 1H'l'Nlflt'llf ln'1'.w'r1I.w Ihr' 1'I1lNS gift to flu' prir1r'i1n1I am u puff uf' tht' Sl'lllIH'X- wlrlss Illljl 1Il'U!lI'llHl, This llllff nf Ihf' III'UflI'llIlI ix IISIIYIIIII Ihr' must .vulr'mn, IIN il htm long lwvn 11 frrl1l.tiuH. llrrf' uv' .ww Jw' .liv- H0l'l'I'lI pr'r'.w'nfiny fhf' gift in .llli NIIIIIINP. A Worthy Presentation Page Fiftyflrour sf 'Wg Page Fifty-Five il , Schreimcmn Blcmchiie-Id Pfcmstiel Powers Mccuciq Bcmister Daly Younq Herrmann Reichholdt Ryan Guskill Scholer Graves Siler Developing Capabilities Under the expert supervision of Mr. Pollock, this dramatic art class is preparing a play, which, when completed and presented, is sure to be a smashing success and furnish good entertainment for the whole student body. Classroom rehearsals precede intensive stage work. lndustriously working, these senior girls make this usual task of drudgery pleasant. Miss Olinger seems to have the knack of keeping the girls happy as they learn the art of making a home and running it economically. After lune, 1941, employers won't be short-handed. This class is typical stenographic preparation. Future working girls are writing their favorite subject shorthand. With their perfect letters, they will make life happy tor the harassed business men. By definition, physics is the science of phenomena ot inani- mate matter involving no chem- ical changes. To the uninitiated these words don't mean much, but Normandy students who study physics with Miss Long can explain them clearly. Knowledge gained here will help them in their engineering courses. Page I' itty-Six Vocational Opportunities Bill Schorr gives helpful ad- vice to Virginia Lueking as she writes a difficult equation on the board in Mr. Christians ad- vanced algebra class. Harold Schreimann supervises the operations in progress, while louis Seyfried is engrossed in the intricacies of the slide rule, indispensable to the engineer. In this Latin class, a lot of in- terest is shown, as pupils ex- amine pictures of ancient life. Latin, as taught by Mrs. Thoelke, is not a dead or for- gotten language. Study of pic- tures and stories makes the ancient world live again for these Latin students. Normandy students show deep concentration as they carefully study the problems that confront them in ordinary life outside school. Sociology teaches them practical ideas which will help them in their association with people in all life's activities. "Accuracy and efficiency" would be a good heading for this picture. Mr. Whitworth's mechanical drawing class works diligently, for after grad- uation its members will be re- quired to be accurate in their drawing and efficient in their methods. Boys not only learn how to draw to specifications but also experiment with blue' prints. 1 qt- Fifty Seven Only One Year Left Top Row: E. Smith, Dempsey, Steber, R. I-leinsohn Schultz, Stanton. Third Row: Stephens, Schmidt, Staqeman, H. Smitli, L. Sheehan, Patton, Schwegler. Second Row: Schreiber, Schindler, Schirr, I. Smith, Slack, lohnson. First Row: Stuart, Schaetzel, Donahue, Coqgins, T. Heinsohn, Snyder, Schneider. Top Row: Lott, l-lelrnich, R. Martin, Harper, Rickel man, Spahn, I. Martin, Third Row: Leeker, Lovell, Obergoenner, Marlott Metz, Moore, Lammert. Second Row: Perkotf, Parker, Phillips, Polley Noonan, Lanqenwalter, Newell. First Row: McClinton, McCance, Meeks, Iohnston MacDonald, Rogers, Metzner, McCann. Top Row: Guseman, Goedde, Flood, Jaeger, M Sheehan, Everson, Homewood. Third Row: Giblin, Mertz, Frankenberger, Whittier Schott, Errico, Musick, Voqler. Second Row: Gasktll, H. Fredrekinq, Leriche Ezell, E. Fredrekinq, Thurkoff, McConnell Volkert. First Row: Schockley, Eason, Gatheman, Fritz, Goodman, Gruenwald, Foley, Woepke. Top Row: Sievinq, A. Rouse, Rahmberq, Ruhland, Keller, Woods, Robinson. Third Row: Raley, Descoteau, C. Rouse, Rauten- strauch, Moss, Koetter, Krattlt, R. Rudy. Second Row: Koeneman, Rudloff, Cordes, Randall, Rubens, Kotteman, I. Rudy. First Row: Glaenzer, Ramspott, Ritter, Ries, Clark, Rosales, Bushman, Reiners. lust one more year to go! That, perhaps, is a pleasant thought to some of us, unpleasant to others. But, no matter how the individual feels, there is a definite satisfaction in knowing that one is so nearly fin- ished with an important step in life, that of education from kindergarten through high school. Though some of us have become attached to ,.rtzht.,1 teachers and friends at Normandy, it is still gratifying to know that in a short time something different will constitute our "daily grind", per- haps, in entirely new surroundings where we may make many new friends. Our class this year was led by an especially competent group of stu' dentsg namely, Fred Aussieker, who Page Fifty-Eight was class president and very well known for his sports achievernentsg Bob Meiners, eleventh grade vice- president and most popular boy: Betty Bushman, who was voted sec- retary and most popular girl in the junior classy and, lastly Ralph Wil- liamson, the efficient class treasurer. Carrying out the theme ot Ameri- can patriotism with red, white, and They Presented Prom Top Row: Bonstell, Biggs, Bradshaw, Bunten. Third Row: Bischoff, Bauer, Benoist, Buell, Dunne. Second Row: Bonstell, Brandenberg, Obermeyer, Borgschulte, Schaper, Bradshaw. First Row: Branson, Boyle, Bermel, Beardslee, Meyer, Bradley, Bardol. Top Flow: Schuler, Heinkel, Hotson, Hertich, Hater. Third Row: Hahn, Horstman, lmhotf, Hunsel. Second Row: lchtertz, Hirst, Hentze, Held, Humphries. First Row: Hogan, Hanlin, Hoetelman, Ponte, McDonald, Iohnston. Top Row: Whelan, tones, Meiners, Toal. Third Row: Turk, R. Vogt, Duree, Taylor, Fornachon, Aubuchon. Second Row: Vaughn, Werritz, Williams, I. Vogt, Schuessler, Thornton, First Row: Hunter, Kansteiner, Wright, Williams, Wanger, Sills, Stillman. Top Row: Alt, Cornelius, Coates, Cloonan, Dun- tord, Clarkson. Third Row: Dilallo, Doyle, Drewes, Cole, Drake, Cook. Second Row: Douglas, Cello, Daines, Cassens Cruce, Crider. First Row: Adams, Cassin, Clark, Covington Curtis, DeLurgio, Courtney. blue decorations, the prom, an enter- tainment given the seniors by the juniors, was a tremendous success. Seniors won't soon forget it. Our most-helpful junior sponsors were Mr. Bergmann, Mr. Christian, Mrs. Farmer, Mrs. Ferguson, Mrs. Franklin, Mr. Ianssen, Miss Long, Miss Pitney, Mrs. Findley, Mr. Whit worth, and Mr. Krablin. Page Fifty-Nine Earliest Specialization GHG of the "must take" sub- jects of the senior school is American history. This picture, showing students doing some map work, depicts a typical day in this interesting and im- portant subject. Future voters must understand and appre- ciate the history of their govf ernment. After having learned the lighter but very important fundamentals of math, these students take an advanced course in mathematics. This one-semester course deals with arithmetic and geometry. Here students see advantages of short cut methods of calculation in solving intricate problems. After mastering the funda- mentals in beginning typing, advanced students of Type II concentrate on intensive prac- tice to increase skill. Miss Beck, Mrs. Ferguson and Mrs. Farmer supervise classroom work and give outside assignments des signed to make these girls Afl typists. Interest shown in this informal shot of Mr. Greens commercial law class is typical. Students discuss basic laws of this coun- try in connection with business procedure. Such information is not just for those who want to be lawyers but for every con- sumer. Page Sixty Personalized Learning Art appreciation aims to in- crease the students understands ing of famous artists in their paintings. Masterpieces are analyzed for design, composi- tion and general effect. Trips to the City Art Museum are ex' tremely beneficial in connec- tion with the study of this class. Pro and con! Thats the gen' eral idea of this panel discus- sion in one of Miss Pitney's eleventh-grade English classes. These talks on subjects of cur- rent interest give students opportunity for wide reading and oral expression. They are conducted completely by the students. This class, for the scientific- minded students of the senior high, is concerned chiefly with elements and their actions under special conditions. How to solve each problem, think clearly, understand technical points and evaluate findings are additional points empha- sized. These students won't have to worry about being stranded on a lonely road. ln this auto mechanics class students are learning what makes a car go or stop. The repairs most likely to be needed are the ones that are stressed. Opportunities for advancement in the automobile industry are also discussed. l'ti-it SixtyAOne Senior High Beginners Top How: Bonney, Becker, Fuchs, Bodley, Atkin Grue, Fink, Garrison. Third Row? Fox, Rzrley, Glitz, Reed, Roy, Rude-tir, L Berqenieier, Arros. Second Row: Ferqerson, Gorrncrn, Grrzdy, Krrhre Hs-vklitrin, Brr-derneyer, Hothert, Albert Bromwir-li. First Row: Pueter, Bowtnrxn, Porner, Blcrnton Benoist, Buyer, Hlrinkeiisliip, Burton, Buettner Top Row: llcivis, Inst, Stiens, lvlueqqo, Ftosenielter Woll, Huwley, Anderson. Third Row: Pettig, Borqstede, Drewer Brooks Venerloh, Gilda, Frisby, Kelsick, Philliins. I Second Row: Burn, Protte, Bcrrdol, Ccrrter Zum- behl, Steermon, Edwards, Costonie, Poqiie. First How: Portmrrnn, Borqeld, Doerr, Trrylor, Cook, Rittkntrrnn, Alterneyor, Bfrrth, Bolling, lhrinv. Top How: Yeontfrns, I, Wolters, Conwciy, Wills, Hutton, Wfrlsh, B. Wolters, Wfrlloce, Venezio, ltcrly. Third Row: Wliittenberq, Snofke, Pokorny, Wight- rnrrn, Wooten, lie Conipo, Smith, Lawrence, Woliralfrw. Second Row: Wilkinson, Zellinqer, Wiblemrrnn, Nix, Huber, Coons, Vfrn Leven, Cossin, Collett, Von Horn. First Row: Houllc, Crrpstick, Knoll, Mcrssord, Reichholdt, Westover, Uphouse, Weokly, Wiedle, Trcrrnrnel. Top Flow: Reed, Rutherford, Nolte, Derrick, Peper, Nichols, ltonoqhue, O'Sullivrrn. Third Row: Collins, Zbcrren, Lynes, Drirby, Dunne, Luekiriq, Uefenbfrch, D. Dovis. Second Row: Doyle, Drake, Dooley, Preise, Cole, Curse, Cox, Dondcrs. First Row: Penn, Nobilinq, Dexheirrier, Horstrnrrnn, Cook, Ccripenter, M. Dtrvis, I. Dcrvis. Out of the frying pon into the fire! Thot's the situotion the sophomores force ot the beginning of the yeor. They hove just groduoted from three yeors of teoching entirely different from their grode schools ond now the senior school looms big ond terrify- ing before them. However, showing the fighting spirit ond couroge of the sophomore closses thot hove pre- ceded them, they come through with their heods up ond their minds crommed with knowledge. Not logging behind in onything, the tenth-groders were in every octiv' ity of the senior school. They were on severol vorsity teoms, portici- ported in every club, ond worked dili' gently for the betterment of the school. Page Sixty-Two Blanche Stoddard was the most envied member of her class this year. The Student Council cmd fac- ulty chose her for the class' Best Citizen, an honor which entitled her to a trip to lefferson City. A model student and all-around girl, she Well deserved this meritorious award. Class officers, Bill Stanley, presi' New Privileges Prevail Too Row: Smith, Worrnington, Koester, Walther Wunderlich, Fellenstein, Benning, Steimer. Third Row: Linders, Shouse, Hoffman, Coshow League, Coal, Spangenberg, Luchesi, Bergeron Second Row: Ludwig, Murphy, Hermann, Olson Stevens, Steffan, Boruif, Mainard, Stack. First Row: McCready, Lundberg, V. Tebbe VV. Tebbe, Levene, Mueller, McGloshin, Stahl Taylor. Top Row: Hoffman, Hilbert, Herchenroeder, Heyer Iohnson, Hamilton, Kramer, Iohnson. Third Row: Holliday, Henry, Hanson, Breeding Holler, King, Ryan, Kundl. Second Row: Hinch, Roth, Hunt, Ruehl, Huey Heuser, Lamrn, Kohlman. First Row: Lamwersick, Klausman, Hallvax Keller, Knight, Krautheim, Laur, Kaiser, Kline Top Row: Bergerdirie, Oligschlaeger, Mellies Melter, Moore, Mulcahy, Obermeyer. Third Row: McConnell, Manies, Murray McCumber, Martin, Mellis, Miklich. Second Row: McNichols, Mathewson, McClinton Openlander, M. Melton, H. Melton, Meyers Ortigier. First Row: Megaris, Major, Markmann, Montague Overy, Marre, O'Dell, Marks. Top Row: Webb, Segelhorst, Saniel, Stanley Schmidt, Rose, Sterling, Schwartz, Meyers. Third Row: Campaniae, Rogers, Shefzig, Rickel- man, Green, Goebel, Goldbeck, Sinz, Stoddard Second Row: Gestrich, Hart, Fasnacht, Scyfort Farmer, Goebel, Spicizzi, Lewton, Hageman. First Row: Sullivan, Sellers, Paetzold, Gray 1 t Gillardi, Gwyn, Schinetz, Fischer, Rogers. dent: Myron Wightman, vice-presi- dent: Imogene Barner, secretary: Hazel Melton, treasurer: co-operated whole-heartedly with the sponsors, Miss Beck, Miss Hasner, Miss Mc- Cloud, Miss Olinger, Mr. Press, Mr. Reid, Mr. Schill, Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Still, Mr. Swyers, Mrs. Thoelke, to make this a most promising class of leaders. Page Sixty-Three Classroom Shots Although early European history is a required subject, students find it absorbingly interesting. They learn interesting facts about the backf ground of countries whose present destinies are of supreme importance to us. Birds, bugs, worms and trees are the main topics in the biology classes. Examining different subjects through the microscope, to see what makes them "tick," arouses the inf terest of these biologists. They eagerly search for facts. Increased interest in South and Central American countries mean big enrollment in Spanish classes. Ed Tracy seems to be having trouble finding some obscure place on the map! His classmates watch him intently. Page Sixtyef' "Friends, Romans, and Country- men, lend me your ears" one of the well-known phrases in Hlulius Caesar," which tenth-grade English students study. Gloria Capstick seems to have found something humorous in her literature book. CLI I' According to Mr. Koerner, plcrne geometry is like ci qdme. However, Gerald Perkott seems to be hdvinq troulile, but mctybe he is just puzzling over those circles cmd tcrnqents. Plame qoometry touches the tundo- moiitcils ot loqicol thinking. Student Activity The group ot students quthered crround Bob Siler ot the picmo ore trying to mdke on oqreeoble rxrrcrnqe ment ot rnusicol sounds. They hope, eventually, it will be ci pleosinq melody. This hormony closs teciches the bcxsic principles ot composition. Students tukinq this course will never be on ecisy mork tor sly mer- chcints, Consumers' problems touches young buyers the tundd' mentqils ot purchosinq such things its tood, clothinq, and automobiles. Such knowledqe is CT necessity! To insure hecilth, energy cmd vi tolity, is the purpose oi qym closses. Even it she doesnt moke the basket, it won't be C1 disappointment to heir tor her ettort poys dividends in other wciys. She qciins viqor tor tuture problems. Pnqe Sixty-Five I unior Hiqh Seniors Top Row: English, Radetic, Iuenger, Dier- niann, Joe Gore, Ransom, Gieselman, Hamm, Schneider. Third Row: Bourner, Rouse, Stuehmeyer, Sebas- tian, Bardon, Graves, Schindler, Peet, Diesel Wulf. Second Row: MacKenzie, Fuerst, Berdoldt, Bar field, Priegel, Rucker, Risch, Schrieber, Foster Hirst, First Flow: Farmer, Iune Gore, Reed, Burgess Starks, Dixon, Crawford, Bylsrna, Cruse. Top Row: Zack, Weiner, Van Luevan, Yates Taylor, Weeke, Thayer, Temme, Third Row: Witticli, Tesson, Wood, Rosel, Wallace Fisher, Zdvoric, Heuser. i Second Row: Zeiser, Widmer, Wilcott, Yung, Vogler, Hale, Warmu, Holzer, Buchanan. First Row: Iones, Schill, Wehmeyer, Neagles, Vadalabene, Whittenburg, Walsh, Wendling, Wilson. Top Row: Counts, Engelbrecht, Roesel, Bennet Sims, Sutterer, Fienup, Berrnel, Curia. I Third Row: Franklin Flori , , lohnson, Sturgeon, Parke, Starkey, Eldridge, Frett, McDonald Second Row: Pratte, Brooks, B. Franklin Wolf- slaw, Ramsey, Clover, Renfro, Koeneman' Ezell First Row: Fulwiller, Dean, Haupt, Imoden ASchirr' Hotson, Rumley, Gail, Fittge, Chambers. I Top' Row: Edwards, Afppelt, Behlmann, Schaefer, Rickenberq, Siler, Goessmann, Davis, Ridge- way, McCourt, Hauser, Metz, Leland, Bonney Third Row: Burns, Moeller, Springli, Bogowit Heiteman, Laramie, Covington, Kahre, Moeller' Deutschrnann, Haas. Second Row: Bunten, Stewart, Lanimers, Snyder Parke, Arlmg, McKahney, Matthews, Nelson Srnith, Fleer, McClinton, McNary. First Row: leune, Hartman, Cole, Hazen, Duffy Foley, Bronkhorst, Ostermeier, McCool, Meck: fessel, Neagles. Excitement! Formats! These terms describe the graduation of the ninth- graders. lf you are a freshman, you are looking forward to this occasion: if you are an old hand at this sort of thing, you can recall the good old days. Remember how extravagant you looked in that pink party dress, or how handsome you felt in those white flannels and blue coats? You ninth-graders are to be con- gratulated upon having completed the second part of your education. You are beginning a new era in your school life. Before you go forward, stop, catch your breath, and consider what the ninth grade has meant to you. Re- member the Way the teacher scolded Page Sixty-Six you when your homework was late, or when she caught you talkinq to that qood-looking airl that sat across from you. Remember the fun you had in your classes. ln the thrill and excitement oi your graduation, make new resolutions to take into the senior hiah with you. Why not make the "Class oi '44" the w Their First Diplomas Top Row: McGovern, Chamblin, Donahoe, Bunten, Neet, Henry, Czapliskie. Third Row: Glauert, Conrey, Stille, Burnett, Geno, Patrick, Albrecht, Garver. Second Row: Sloan, Green, Meyers, Eichelberqer, Gentner, Schott, Rathert, lones. First Row: Finck, Ross, Donahue, Fransos, Sparacio, Bush, Sirnshauser, Hinch, Purclum. Top Row: Kina, Taylor, Hobein, Buchmueller, Elsey, Calvin, Carney, Moore. Third Row: Gunkel, Roberts, Peters, Hancock, Ernst, Stuerman, Bridget, Schirmer. Second Row: Smith, Schneider, Start, Rudy, Hundley, Bewiq, Hard, Daniel. First Row: Turnulty, Sciortino, Klott, Reis, Banister, Beita, Fuqate, Glasser, Doer. Top Row: Betta, Fennerty, Newgent, Miller, Metzner, Malden, Randall, Corner. Third Row: Meiners, Fidler, Ballina, l-iumphre s, Cavanauah, Nichols, Iacobsen, McGuire, Richt. Second Row: Olive, Parmenter, Hayes, Smith, Delvas, Biqqs, Foelsch, Steimel, Milburn, Brown. First Row: Ritchie, Schmidt, Doherty, Hummel, Newell, Furman, Boester, Hale, Courvoisier, McMenomy. Top Row: Laberer, Chavis, Kahl, Leach, Leonard, Kuennen, Kansteiner, Garrett, Carpenter. Third Row: Krattli, Larson, Leqqe, Landis, Kroeqer, Rea, Stille, Jackson, Staaeman. Second Row: Stewart, Kelly, Knoll, Lonqhoier, Krohn, Olson, Ballman, Keenan, Koetter, Schaefer. First Row: Adkins, Lawrence, Kruse, Kottemann, Kellogg, Daly, Lorraine Kirchner, Loretta Kirchner, Lawson, Loesch. best Normandy has ever had? This is a challenge. ln each of you lies the answer. Think it over! Guiding the ninth-qraders were the homeroom teachers, Miss Nieman, Miss Tackett, Miss Boyce, Mr. Fink, Miss Musgrave, Miss Rauscher, Mr. Lake, Miss Schmidt, Mrs. Keaney, and Mr. McConnell. T-acre Sixty-Seven Informal Teaching Maybe one of theni will he another lfiusteinl Early exploration into the world of science fascihates the stuf slents. They learn how to work sysf tetnatically and conduct simple ex' yerinients in basic scientific truths lrrtellertual curiosity is stimulated. Unlcnowns heccprne knownsl fjqua tions are like solvinq puzzles, and thats not worlcg its play. Algebraic: principles learned in the first course in algebra form hases for more ad variced and technical work in senior niath. A required subject in the ninth grade is inusic. Always an enjoy' aigwle hour, it is cr restful cliariqe from the daily grind of reqular classes. Students here are tryinq to master the harmonies of one of the masters, :tr to perfect a melody. Fashioninq sinall statues front inodelinq clay, these students give expression to their creative instincts. The fiqures are halced in an oven and then shellacked. All sorts of useful and beautiful articles result from the students' work. Palm Sixtyrlfliqht Intelligent acceptance of the duties at an American citizen must be based on knowledge ot the government and how it operates. These students in their study ot citizenship learn to be good neighbors and responsible citizens. Knowledge - First Shown here are students using the forge in a bench metal class. This subject teaches the boys how to handle rnetal and how to use their hands. They inake articles such as cookie cutters, cookie pans, and sugar scoops. A very popular language aniong Norrnandy students is Spanish l. Be- lieving this subject especially useful now because ot our association with neighboring Latin countries, the pupils hope to do their part in irn- proving international relationships. An ever-interesting language, Ger- tnan l is more important now than ever because of the present crisis in world affairs. Vtfhen a person has gone through the first year of this language, he is thoroughly ac- quainted with its structure. Nine Four Years Following Top Row: Foster, Clayton, Hagemeyer, Millay, Tunison, McDermott, Smith. Third Row: Brown, Ruenheck, Mcl-Iugh, Dahlen, Rogers, Cassin. Second Row: Mueller, Lanqenwalter, Uecker, Dick, Schaifner, Moeller, Fritz. First Row: Wigge, Harrington, Hardy, Phillips, Hoetler, Derrick, Furher. Top Row: Joplin, l-louchens, Ladendecker, Dettord, Harte, Pail, Francis, King. Third Row: Thaman, Samet, Winter, Meyer, Dorlaque, Elliot, Gotdbeck, Second Row: Wehmer, Fulriqht, Yunqtleisch, Buri Fields Horton Melton Q 1 1 f - First Row: Battenberq. lunqling, Bergmann, Ernst, Rovira, Turk, Iaeqer, Thiedke, Top Row: Curtis, Dysart, Huninq, Iohnston, Upton, Doerr, Notting, Felter. Third Row: Noonan, Eise, Nolan, Bundy, Adams, Sinn, Carter, Umbright. Second Row: Pinns, Keogh, Dale, Steimel, Schacher, Pflueqer, Biesemeyer, Boerschig. First Row: Hawley, l-leintzman, Payne, Dailey, Ziern, Gibilterra, Vach, Ftickmann, Zimmerman. Top Row: Thompson, Svelhla, Gruenwuald, Col- well, Widmer, Murray, Hottmann. Third Row: Meek, Eschbach, Kaechie, McGloshen, Bartholow, Smith, Dimitry. Second Row: DeZern, Coshow, Sidmon, Montrey, Grady, Taylor, Charbaneau, Patrice. First Row: Miller, Schumacher, Fallert, M. Murray, l-loefelmann, Deutschmann, Siege, Sever, Werder. An "Eighth-Grader" represents a rare combination of pep, enthusiasm, personality, and friendliness. lf the ultravsophisticates ot the upper term could pause and refresh their mem- ories, they would remember that a wonderful part of their lives was spent in the eighth grade. For most of them it unlocked the treasures of Normandy. Accustomed to class routine, the second-year student participates in extracurricular activities. Nearly four hundred students in this class have lived up to the standards of the school and have proved themselves worthy ot the title "eighth-gradersf' School athletics, orchestra, student council and all junior school activi' ties attracted them. The important Page Seventy subjects in the curriculum are aqain mathematics, English, and social sci- ence. A favorite elective is auto mechanics, where boys learn the anatomy of automobiles. Eighth-Graders! Normandy salutes you. May your next four years be happy and full ol service to your school. Members of the class thank their Second Year Iuniors Top Row: Glauser, Ochmann, Bartels, Voqt. Third Row: Cerame, Wilson, Heberer, Waqner, Grady. Second Row: Kramer, Hunsel, Spiers, Huqains, Eichelberqer. First Row: Sexton, Bauman, Kirkpatrick, Cava nauqh, Meehan. Top Row: R. Miller, Sparks, Dietrich, Alsbury, Burqess, Huber, Per-pl-vs, Schemweil. Third Row: Gaines, Peters, lohnson, Cunninaham, P. Millet, Foster, llodqe. Second Row: Oitaier, Yoomans, Brandeis, Lawrence, Clawson, Mosby, Wilhelm, Hose. First Row: Casamento, Morton, Chambers, Schwenk, Gust, McKee, Corrs-ll, Denny. Top Row: Duever, Myerson, Smith, Ruhr, Barrett Iohnson, Roseqrant, Wallace. Third Row: Bourner, Jacobs, Gleason, Lott, Boyd Schaeffer, Stack. Second Row: Sloan, Clark, Bostic, Gruenewald Baker, Martin, Hughes, Homewood. First Row: Larson, Uhter, lones, Crinnion, Sanders, MacDonald, Brunner, Counts. Top Row: Britt, Wilson, Schmidt, Bierman, Love, Costello. Third Row: Sweet, Rosene, Boettqer, Decker, Haist, Blattnc-r. Second Row: Kniqht, Peper, Iohnson, Hearst, Steinbeck, Nieman. First Row: Costello, Larson, Khnkerfuss, Surkam, Fischer, Rolfsmeyer. sponsors, Mr. Seitz, Mrs. Lawhon, Mr. Percival, Mrs. Lashley, Mr. Oesch, Miss Clark, Miss Villard, Mr. Haeller, Miss Wallace, and Miss Kissner, for helpful guidance. In Memoriam CHARMAINE DAHN March 29. 1941 Page Seventy-One Learning Predominates Knowing the importance of science in the modern world, the junior school starts its pupils on the path ot scientific discovery early. The classes ot junior science teach the necessities ot the scientific profession and its foundations and tunda- mentals. A typical scene in a math class is the struggling of students over a Vrolnlem in front ot the class. Here are shown two pupils working on a square root prohlem. Other phases ot this course are banking, income t1ix, insurance, areas, and volumes. Eloquence, enunciatton and starve are what Miss Schmuclcers pupils in iunior speech learn. Shown here is a student giving one ot a number ot speeches required ot each member of the group. Because oi the variety ol subjects, these talks are always interesting. Ch inyl A tlat tire. Well, it seems these two students know what they are doing. ln this class all sorts ot tacts about automobiles are tciuaht to the boys so that they may he a help instead of a hindrance in an emergency. Iudging by the students' expres- sions, we believe the answer must have been funny, but sometimes we can profit by our mistakes. A good foundation for the English language has always been helpful in every kind of business. The fundamentals of English are now being formed. Everyone knows that physical edu! cation is of prime necessity in good health and sound mind. It will never be said that a Normandy student doesnt get enough exercise. During his gym period he participates in all sports. Practical Experience This social science class studies the ever-changing maps and social conditions in Europe. These students try to link European happenings to their own text book knowledge and make comparisons. They follow cur- rent events closely and are able to carry on interesting conversations. These girls believe that to get to a man's heart they can go through his stomach. Under our cafeteria manager, Mrs. Woods, they learn all the "ins" and "outs" of cooking. They will keep their husbands happy with fine tasty meals. Enthusiastic Neophytes Top Row: Mueller, Cadwallader, Melvin, Aubuchon, Cronin, Iacobson, Ezell, Maniaci, Third Row: Graf, Rahnrberg, lohnston, McKnight, Forys, Mazzola, Schmidt, Stueve. Second Row: Fink, Tramrriel, Greene, Fleischaur, Noble, Leonard, Rilley, Henkel. First Row: Zinimerliian, Warning, Buckley, Hoff- man, Delohi, Thiess, Roberts, Eilers, Lanun, Top Row: llolun, Taylor, Lawrence, Counts, Shield, Swyers, Kronsbein, Herbert, Crawford. Third Row: Robertson, Wilson, Crews, Larkin, Detwiler, Holmes, Young, Fuchs, Koester. Second Flow: Batz, Bauersachs, Boll, Myers, Bollman, Graf, Lane, Schmidt, Chaplie. First Row: Aubuchon, Nelson, McOuay, King, Mains, Whitmer, Schrader, Long, Kienzlc. johnson. Top Flow: Singer, Kruse, Butler, Munton, Finne- qtrn, Bonney, Walker, Hagen, Third Row: Chalfaut, Terpning, Donahue, Cissel LaGant, Bach, Anslyn, Heyer, Second How: Corning, Sneed, Hoefener, Kinsella, Huett, Jones, Hundley, Kunz, Guinther. First How: Chapman, Carver, Holler, Helrn Lively, Mvrrre, Uihelyi, Kniep, Ritter. Top Row: Knoll, Hasapopoulos, Wright, lanes, Olecrry, Knoll, Burton, Hall, Aubuchon. Third Row: Randel, Schultz, Dunbar, Manieri, lobe, Garrison, Be-rgmeier, Hoid, Stein. Second Row: Grisser, Mrrve, Ray, Maneri, Crowley, Zykan, Worseck, Dawson, Oelkers, Spanqenberq. First Row: Gaffney, Biesemeyer, Murphy, Davies, Rippy, Iordan, Hartrnen, Dcrville, Pillisch, Collett. Remember that day in September when you entered junior high? Your knees were shaking, and you wore a frightened look. Such experience is common with all seventh-graders. The change from grade school to high school is a very important step. Many are the adjustments and changes that must be made, but after the students become accustomed to the routine, they find junior high M school even more interesting and enjoyable than elementary school. Although the courses of a beginner are of a wide variety, few electives are available. Only by investigating many subjects can the young stu- dents get a good foundation and determine their special interests. English, mathematics, and social science f-their basic subjects -meet Page Seventy-Four 1 ' 'Q Jkf'-4 every day. The minors, which meet on alternate days, constitute the re- mainder of the course. There is sew- ing for the girls, and home mechanics for the boys. All take nature study, art, music, geography, penmanship, spelling, physical education, and health. Homeroom teachers, Mrs. Brum- mett, Miss Schmuclcer, Mr. Schrader, Mr. Wright, Miss Tillman, Mr. Extending Education Top Row: Ashe, Ehrich, Haller, Arling, Duggan Doerr, Segelhorst. Third Row: Gilda, Painter, Mulcahy, Melvin Smith, Berry, Iohnson, Pound. Second Row: Hollis, Weinert, Oswalt, Schlotter- beck, Bowman, Upton, Ordelheide. First Row: Wendt, Enghauser, Wheeler, Char trand, Ferguson, Welch, Reed, Walters. Top Row: Glick, Lawson, Baldwin, Schmidt Vogel, Bareis, Kronmueller, Major. Third Row: Kinkel, Guion, Farmer, Dobyns, Dor lague, Bermel, Rost, Fischer. Second Row: Daniel, White, Zumwalt, Banister Pardue, Eldes, Krietmeyer, Wolt, First Row: Herring, Gilman, Bauer, Verhunce Haupt, Bunting, Smith, Clark, Studt, Top Row: Michell, Byers, Benoist, Carr, Adelman Iackson, Davis, Kloeppner, Dungey. Third Row: Long, Illinik, I-leilman, Short, Bartram West, Krautheim, Stover, DeGuentz. Second Row: Smith, Adelman, Herren, Fox Courtney, Barner, Lawrance, Barrett, Barber. First Row: Hicks, Ruenheck, Coshaw, Wolf, Foster Iohnson, Hamm, Binder, Goessman. Top Row: Foster, Staples, Blackwell, Larkin Doerflinger, Robson, Amann, Gentner, Pueser Thoroughman. Third Row: N. Scott, Haullahan, Fisher, Kramer Klarner, Ehlers, Starkey, Kessler, Wolie. Second Row: Reed, Arenz, Spevere, M, Iones Renot, Kloepfer, Kell, Lux, Mellis, Blank. First Row: Reustle, Prewitt, Guthrie, Kennedy Boenker, Ketts, Lawrance, Marts, McCellan Kasper. Heuser, Mr. Hohreiter, Mrs. Shay, Mr. Gillilan, Mrs. Punshon, and Mrs. Bock, gave helpful guidance to the students in special periods for that purpose. Clubs, offering all kinds of activi- ties, allow the boys and girls extra time to develop special interests - either for academic purposes or for entertainment, such as development of special interests into hobbies. Page Seventy-Five Experimental Process A qroup of seventh-qrdde stu- dents working rndth problems dt the board in Mr. Heusers cldss is d frequent sight. Other pupils lobor iust ds industri- ously ot their seots, ds is shown in this picture. Advanced drithe rnetic, such ds froctions and simple interest, is their chief concern. Study of current events is ctn dll-irnportont time-tctlcer in Mrs. Brurnrnett's socidl study closses. Every student is obsorbed in these clearly onolyzed items from the news. Such study effects interest in other counf tries' notional problems ond in our own internal projects. Coreful exornindtion of this dioqrorn in or heotlth closs will no doubt brinq benefits to these seventh-qrdders in the form of hecrlthy bodies with sturdy structures. They'll know the purpose of the vdrious orqons und whot they con do to keep them functioning properly. The lure of fdr ploces cdn beqin while one is younq ond can be answered somewhat by QI study of the qeoqrophy of the world, coupled with all the ree ldted pledsures of science ond health investiqdtions. Seventh- qrctde qeoqroiphy students hdve fun studyinq distant ldnds. Pdqo Seventy-Six Preparing for Future ln this unusually larqe class, the art pupils are industriously working on their projects as they hurry their efforts to be ready for inspection. The pur- pose of this class is to know pleasant color schemes and the careful execution of individual ideas which are encouraged in the individual. lndustrial achievement for social aood, rather than actual skills, according to Mr. Gillilan, is the primary aim toward which ZOO seventh-grade boys are workina in their course of home mechanics, the most elementary industrial arts course offered in the Iunior School. ln Miss Musarave's first semester class the qirls are learninq to make useful objects for themselves and for the home. But before the start of any work, they must study fabrics and colors. Here are the hem-turners and needle-threaders of to' morrow. These pupils are analyzina a simple English sentence at the board as an interested class- mate looks on. Correct English is an essential in life, as these students are quickly learning in one of Miss Schmucker's classes. You won't catch them making mistakes in speech and writing. Pace Q wenty-Seven I unior Law-Makers Their Task Is to Make Student Government Practical and Workable "Student participation in govern' ment teaches the practical elements of good citizenship," stated Mr. Rupp, sponsor of the lunior Student Coun cil, setting the keynote for a typical meeting. Ralph Buchmueller gives the call to order as the members take their seats. The most pressing business Secretary Schott Records Minutes ot the Meeting Twg Huw: Kuwnmn, Sc-liwtzil, Tiifryt-1, t'tm'li':u1fllvi, F1111 Linttti-vw t'-ttii, til km l tkwrysx, Siiiqvli 'I'li1rd ltow: Yteornfxns, C Kim fir-r. .wit-vvlir, W-itioi, l'iiw1 ist, iiitliinxm, Vviliutt, it lk Iiivoiid Row: late, Mviiiddy, ll-flu-1, buifn, l'r:nr,1zi, 'ii'l.'w,i, flitliil-, Gwrw, ltr rr ivlc'lliu.iee. lust haw: Limit-liiiii, L,lifrrxihwr:1, Itilirifmn, Hwltffimx i, f.ii'l'ltt, liinfiy, ltliillipc illlt Milliry, Svlmtt. better on hand concerns obtaining order in corridors. "Co-operation with the corridor officers in enforcing rules" seems to he the most effective suggestion received from talking to other students about conduct. After making a motion to this effect, the llfi-'rv S6 V ,-. Council turns to other business, which it handles in an orderly and able manner, giving the school excellent self-government. The administration and student body are grateful to these lunior Law-Makers for their interest. r1tyL1itl1t Student Legislators Participation in Council Nets Better Trained Citizens and Leaders tor Tomorrow Although Mary was quite sure that the school took pride in its student government, she was rather vague as to what the Student Council did. Curiosity prompted her to attend the next weekly meeting. Mary, seated in the back of the room, watched the proceedings. President Ioe McGovern called the meeting to order. tMary noted that the vice-president, Nancy Kolbohn, was ready to take charge it Ioe was absent.l Betty Bushman, the secre- tary, called the roll and read the minutes of the last meeting. Treas- urer Ralph Williamson reported on the financial condition, and the Council, composed ot representa- tives from every homeroom, settled down to business. "Should the Council authorize the purchase of some educational records?" "Would records made by famous people like Helen Hayes and Walter Huston for regular broadcast pur- poses be a worthwhile investment?" Suggestions and criticisms shot from the floor, but finally a member moved that the records be bought for use in the weekly homeroom pro- grams. This pleased the entire group, and the motion passed. Surprised that the group could spend such a large sum ot money, Mary wondered at the competence of the boys and girls. "How could they handle such situations wisely? Such experience certainly prepared them to be better citizens. The posi- tion ot Student Council Representa- tive must be an envied one." With a start, Mary realized that Ieanette VViss, to whom the task usually tell, had made the motion for adjourn- tContinued on page 1891 Top Row: Kolbohn, Kundle, Mellies, Schultz, Scliorr, Sheehan, Mellis, Rudy, Williamson, Moore, Secdnd Allow: Dixon, Houlle, Dunne, Eason, Borqstede, Bushman, Carpenter, Stoddard, First Row: Fritz, Cox, Smith, Wiss, McGovern, Lueking, Gorman, Barrier Iohnson. Page Seventy-Nine Viqilcxnt Vikinqs Officers Enforce Laws, Keep School in Order Knowing the difference between riqht ond wrong and pointirrq it out to the students is the purpose of every member of the Senior Corridor Qfficer Force. The boys are not sus' picious snoopers, expectinq wronrr deeds and traffic violations, hut fellow-students interested in tho schools welfare. Captain Gieselmcrn Reprimands an Underclussmun for Eating in the Hull Aa Q9 gs .Wg T.-r How: Sulrorr, liuiwr, Gltruser, Gicselninn, Bradshaw, Fittinrr, VVFDP. lirr:t Row: Wliitv, Ttrornison, Rudy, Fioliniberq, Huhland, Bonney, iN1lli-in To lwecorne cr corridor officer the hoy nrust possess a pleasing per- sonality, a friendly spirit and a neat appearance. His attitude must be one ot helpfulness and not of donit- rreeriria. Mr. Koerner, sponsor, stresses cr good scholastic record. Working under him are lack Vfhite, coptcrin, ond his four lieutenants, Louis Glauser, Ralph Rudy, Art Webb, and Bill Schorr, The cream of Norniandy's best known and liked hoys are repre sented in this outstanding qroup. Pfrnye Eiqlrty Effective Hall Patrolmen Orderly Corridors and Assemblies Efficiency and dependability are the key words that the Iunior Cor- ridor Officers follow in successfully keeping the halls in the junior high building orderly and Well regulated. ln addition to clearing the halls in the morning before school and be' tween classes they also keep order in the cafeteria during the lunch periods. The juniors have been com- plimented many times for their be- havior during assemblies. Corridor Officers posted at frequent positions throughout the building deserve the credit for the speed with which the students get quiet. Chief Assignment for Year The members of the force are selected very carefully by the spon- sor, Mr. Robert Rupp, and other faculty members, who make recom- mendations. Students must have good personalities, pleasant man' ners, and good grades to be eligible for consideration. The officers wear a distinctive silver badge, and the captains have similar ones of gold. The captains are first floor, Ed Leonard: second floor, Ray Mattlagep and third floor, Glenn Siler. The officers act on a democratic basis as much as possible. Top Row: Schmidt, Buchmueller, Welker, Siler, Taylor, Leach, Leonuid. Second Row: Zdvorak, Curia, Weeke, Samel, Miller, Vadalabene. First How: Deutsclimann, Biggs, Miller, Buchanan, Qbersclielp, Holzei lvlittlcxge Yeomans. Page Eighty-One lii t Row: Anrivll, Smith, Mt-y iv Othcers of Senior Honor Society Observe Impressive Initiation Ceremony r Renowned Goal Students Excelling As Leaders Attain Honor W'hat is the Honor Society? Why is it worth-while to try to rate mem' bership in this organization? To become a member of the Senior Honor Society is the goal of every student in the senior high. Those belonging to the honor group must be in the upper third of their class scholastically. In addition to high rank in grades, the candidate must ti - -A l 1 Row: Graves, Fiiiliur, Hoiillri, Kottmitan, Bushman, Schott, Glaiiser, Svnroiinaiin, lvlviis, Corneliiis, Eowmfin. mi How: Millvi, li--ll, l'--ikoit, Lkiiiiiitoii, Wiss, Weitz, Wentzel, ltrewes, Whitt. be a leader in school activities and show that he is a responsible citizen by successfully holding various of- fices in classes and organizations. Special honor goes to these stu- dents tor they are developing their initiative, resourcefulness, sense of responsibility, and all those qualities r-i, lxollvnliii, Short, Euscliart, liinkiiia, Rca, Smith, Rzvkliwi. which will make them leading citizens. Miss Edith l-lasner, faculty spon- sor, has been ably assisted by Nancy Lou Kolbohn, presidentg Virs ginia Buschart, vice-presidentg Vire ginia Luelcing, secretary: Bill Schorr treasurer. Page Eiqhtyelwo High Rating Achieved Wearers of Envied Scroll Proud wearers of the envied in- signia of the scroll are the honor students of the junior high school. They're members of the National lunior Honor Society. To merit such recognition from their fellow students and the faculty, students must be outstanding leaders. This year only sixty out of the twelve hundred junior students were eligible for niembership. Scholarship, activities, and citizen- ship are the fields in which students may collect points. To amass the necessary one hundred is no small assignment. lt requires a great deal Rewarded for Excellence of work, study, concentration, and ability. ln order to be considered as a candidate a student must have a better than a "C" scholastic average, must hold offices or be selected best citizen in his classes, and must par- ticipate in sports or other extra- curricular activities. May 22 was a high point for the successful candidate for that was the induction date. Walter Thayer, Robert Taylor, Evelyn Holzer, and Mary Rathert, in their speeches, im- pressed upon the initiates the solem- nity of the occasion and the respon- sibility they, as honor students, carry tContinued on page 2011 , Castani Top Row: Heuser, R. Miller, Arras, Fuchs, Siler, Walters, Gore, Goldberk Pettiq, Houlle, E. Kirkpatrick, Farmer, Roesel, Lucchesi, Krautheim, Wilcutt Krieger, Iuenqer, Vtlalsh, Wilson. Fourth Row: Buchmuller, Taylor, V. Kirkpatrick, Case, Bardon, Frett, Ballinan, Dulty Dean, M. Rathert, Zeiser, Zehrinqer, McKee, Phillips, Bergman, P. Miller. Third Row: Schaetzel, Moore, Parke, Huber, Kotteman, Barner, Gwynn, Westaver Kellogg, Williams, Cox, Lawrence, V. Knoll, M, Knoll, Richt, Bannister Sidinon, Foster. Second Row: P. Rathert, Iohnson, Hard, I. Biggs, Widinex, Delvas, Ross, Schwenk l'ritz, B. Biggs, Fallert, Navy, Hayes, Foelsch, Buchanan, I-lolzer, Markman Gilardi, Bromich, Schott First Row: Storm, Colvin, Thayer, Davis, Diesel, Schwarz, Grass, Wightman, Wil liams, Stanley, Franklin, Koetter, Heideman Flori, Krattli, Temme. Page Eighty-Three l l l Top' Row: Rudoly-li, Rudy, Pylsm-1, Rea, MrGlosl'mri, Krtzttlt. 9 ' l H F ll H1 l Fi tl l ll tt ltonfiltit lt. . 1 t out UW: etvv t, nr' l, rr tv' rivv It , i'i1:t Ht-vv: H-zifl, l-io: 1-, D"lt',, iA'tfitt,' r, ll :rvw nt-'I l zwrffrtf- I unior Assistants Beginners Have Zest For Iourncrlistic Work Following the hunch that in order to tind out about juniors it is best to ask juniors, the Saga increased its ranks and added the lunior Saga Club. The talents of these younger staff members are many: their chief asset is enthusiasm. Their ettorts equal those of the senior members, and working with Mr. Percival and Mrs. Byrant they receive training that will prepare them for key positions later. "We're going to do our write-up in play form." "We have an idea that will make ours especially interesting and readable." Follow the advice ot the last re- mark heard at a meeting and see if you don't enjoy the work of our younger staff. lt's good! Junior Saqu Members Writing for Reading ln order to maintain the high standards of Normandy's Saga, the earlier training these younger stu' dents get as assistants is very im' portant. As senior staff members, they will produce a yearbook record of which their fellow-students will be proud. Page Eighty Four Scribblers for Saqa Harried Staff Struggles with Details Necessary before Publication Date "That smells! " "This has too many words in it. Can't you cut it down a little?" "Well, I'll have to get a new idea." Thus runs the conversation in the Saga office most any time in the day. Headlines and deadlines caused headaches to the editorial staff-Y -the headlines were particularly painful. Pictures, money, ad copy, covers, orders other contributing factors to the harried looks on the faces of the preceding ten months tadee -fthe book is out and it's a honey. May l have your autograph? Miss Mary Pitney, guiding the statt through its maze of work, gets ample help from the senior leaders. They carry the responsibility for assigning jobs to the underclassmen and following up for production. Several of the seniors attended the N. S. P. A. convention in Cleveland, Ohio, early in the year. Ideas and Saga statt inspirations received there contrib- uted to the success of this years It's all fun, but sometimes home- book. work has to suffer. Comes publica' tion date and all the troubles ot the We hope you like it! Top Row: Cornelius, Woods, Efverson, Siler, Ftaiunberq, Pethq, Stahl, Rudy, Randall, Schwe-nk, Guseman, Meiners, Williamson. Ttuid Raw: Callahan, Musick, Sprinqli, Llruce, llrewos, Moore, Bredeineyer, Keller, Houlle, Bushman, Cassen Rios, Reichlicldt. it-cond Row: Rtzliland, Fruznkenberger, Obeigoenner, Burwell, Curry, Bauer, Coggms, Ramspott, Krautlieim Mueller, Fasnautit, Counts, Weakley. l'nst Haw: Sclirennann, Maas, Scliorr, Froelich, Luekinq, Gilardi, Bowman, Ratliert, Ritter, Goodman, Serot Kolbohn. P6510 llicqlltyfflvw 33" Marian Meyer Concentrates on Keeping Courier Files Upeto-Date Courier Reporters Paper Sets Pace for Schools in Country Crusodinq, louildinq, ond copyinq ull these qo on in the Courier ottice. Wittiout them the school newspaper' wouldn't be CI Notionol Pocerncrlcer for the second consecutive ye:1r, Crusodinq is done for the causes thot need ottention. When the Courier brings problems to the ottention ot toculty ond students, cr rernedy is sure to follow, X, .i Tort Row: lipid, lllld, Held, Flood, Silrr, Crrllrrllrrrr, ilwrnir, Elhrw-lit, Arrvlerfziirr. Tliirfl Row: Iones, Prierrel, Berkley, Norton, Wrrrden, Tliurrrmri, Svlirwtler, lrlrtsnwllir lr St-runcl Plow: l-lwrrmrinrr, Fox, Hrirrouvrhs, Burris, Wvritz-11, ltwhrrsorz, Gvudrrrrrrr, Still- v l lfll Cfkjorir . lrrsf How: Arms-ll. Hrrlrriri, lVlr'Hurrli, Torrl Sflirwnn rm Fr-lr'.v-ink, Glrufzrr, l'v-w J Mt u urrirr lx xzlrsrroti. Building upplies to increcrsinq school spirit. Introducing the Courier Cup tor outstondinq sportsrnonship in boys' ond qirls' athletics is cz worthy exdrnple. The copying which Mrs. Mory Still, the sponsor, permits is reolly just the llrrrrm endless "copy" thot the stall must reod ond correct. These tosks ore so well done thot we hove o fine pdper, one which we ore more thon proud to show to our friends trorn other schools. lltfrlrty Six Pictorial Records Highlight Happenings of the Year Photographed by Amateur Camera Men Have you been shot? No, l don't mean by a notorious killer, but by a Camera Club member. Beware of this group! Mr. Edward Haefler leads this mob of thirty boys who shoot anybody or anything which might interest the readers of the Courier or Saga. The longer the boys are in the club, the more expert they become at "getting their man." After they get their man, he is carefully carried to the dark room. All the lights but one are out, and only the tick of a clock breaks the silence. A voice suddenly says, "this solution acid will be best." We might expect a scream, but none is heard. At long last, as we gaze into a vat, we see a face appear. lt grows larger and larger, till at last we see an excellent picture of Iim. These boys learn fast and well be- cause the club has excellent equip' ment. ln fact, they are very anxious to perfect their skills so they may break into the "big time" and bee come members of the Senior Camera Club. Occasionally even these younger students will get a shot that's good enough for one of the publications, but, of course, most of the "expert" work takes several years of experi- ence, These lads, however, are get- ting that early, so we expect bigger and better pictures. Top Row: Iohnson, Blattner, Neet, Downs, lvletzner, Adelman. S nd R : Pe :rr F' lt Sh' ld H 'tko.tter Sweet R .et eco ow to, e er, ie , os e . , os io. A First Row: Corning, Hollis, Eliricli, lttiq-gan, Srhmoll, Barrier, kfitrwloia. Page EiqlityfSovon Top Row: Rmtltholdt, lvleeks, Keller, Pantaz, Scliurnacker, Robertson, Randall Bwrqstodt, Scholcr, Mentz, Herntle, Bushman I, Meyer, M. Meyer, Klausnian. Tlnrri Raw: Short, Vcnvurloh, Ccistanie, Priegel, Honnnerle, Drewes, Moore, Cruce, llixon, Slfrvk, Miller, Ritter, Woepke. Stwomi How: Sinz, Hatliert, Mtrrklnan, Maynard, Nuenenbel, Willicirris, Htnnphries, McC,nnrt, Graves, lfrirnter, Stuteville, Bauer, Brandenberg, Melton, Gwynn Vogt, Bradley, First Row: Rowman, Angell, Goodman, Rickman, Young, Bratton, Bruner, Goclwr Vtlwntf, Flirlit, VJ'WFilf'1VF'T, Knoll, Lmnrimrsick, Bradshaw, Stoddard. Tri-Color in Sonq Red. White cmd Blue Adds Patriotic Touch "Tra4la-la-lal Tra-la-la-la!" As you pass the Girls' Glee Club room, don't be alarmed by this tune! ful sound. lf you investigate, you will iind that probably some of Mrs. Mary Franklin's girls are practicing for some important musical event. The Music Department of Nor- mandy adds much color to our school. Not only does it furnish music for frequent occasions, but the girls' fgdl Whjtg Gnd blue dresses' Cgffyjng Pat Rec Plays While Louise. Pat Reichholdt, Iecm, Betty , , Westover, and Betty Cassens. Senior Sextette, Practice out a patriotic theme, make a very splendid appearance. The judges iainments of the yew. of several music festivals have com- I mented especially on the uniformity NOfmC1f1dYS C5199 Club is well Gnd negtness of the Normandy girls. lC1'1OWI'l lhkIOU.?Il'1OUl lhe SlGle. IH Clddl' tion to t e . City Music Festival, The Glee Club Gdds G Pleasant they participated in both State and louch to mmwqof our US5embl1?S- An National Music Contests. Their first example Ol lhls 'WGS lhe Chnslmcs rating at the State in Columbia gave C'f5SemblY' m Whlch lhls group CC?m' them the privilege of going to the bined with the dance group to give National Gt Topeka' KUUSGS, the students one of the best enter- LIB. Paqf- Eighty-Fight "Stout-Voiced Men" They Blend Together Man to Man Training a group like the Senior Boys' Glee Club takes considerable patience, talent and ability, and much more work than the ordinary spectator would imagine. Mr. Hadley Crawford, who does this task for Normandy, should be praised and appreciated very much, tor it is through his tireless eitorts that the group has become such a fine one. White sweaters with green "Ns" tlashing make an impressive sight as the boys iorm their lines to sing. The music they produce comes up to expectation, for no group is more enjoyed by the student body. ln addition to entertaining in as- semblies and at P.T.A., the group went to the U. City Music Festival In Melodious Songs of Old and the State Contest at Columbia. For the past two years Normandy's glee clubs have rated first. The 1941 group was not a disappointment for they repeated the excellent record. As a reward for their achievement they, too, made the trip to the National Music Festival at Topeka, Kansas. Mr. Crawford maintains that it is only through the cooperation ot all the members that the fine reputation oi the group has been established and kept. li really is no easy job to be at school for rehearsal at 8:00 a. m. three mornings every week all year long. For their taithiul attendance and hard work the boys receive awards at the end ot the year. Top Row: Batenitin, Eqii, Larkin, Callahan, Schreimann, Froelich, Schultz, Fierce, lohnston. Third Haw: Conway, Wurt, I. Openlander, Schneider, Muench, Wood, Heineck, Stanley, litickiiiixiiii, Svhwenk, Musick, Rautenstrauch, Steins, Kline. Second How: Srlnrper, Webb, Melter, Iohnson, Iones, Dempsey, Stoeber, Heinsohn, Nettlei, Fitting, Hoeniq, Arens, Rahmberq, Audrain. First How: Mcflinton, Whitney, Lynes, Trmiternian, Schwarz, Pokorny, Allen, D, Webb, Wooten, l'lo1st1nnn, Vogt, B. Openlander, McN1chols, Wollslau. Paqe Ifiqhty'Ninn MIXED QUARTETTE Filling. Rea. Reicholdl, Dempsey llarly in the morning and late in the evening the halls oi Normandy resound with rnerry notes of rnusic. Sonietinies the niusic is harrnoniousy sonietinies one hears a discord. That's natural, tliouqh, because it's rehearsals that lead to perfection. Mixed Harmony Exubercrnce of Choristers Fills Air with Melody Mr. Hadley Crawford directs Ulitl ol the inost popular groups in Nor' rnandy's musical setfup The Mixed Chorus. The boys and qirls in the Mixed Chorus, chosen by the direc tors of the Glee Clubs, are those who have special ability. A niixed group nialces possible cr beautiful blending of voices and ct wide ranae and depth. Clotlied in dark green robes, pro ducinq sonorous harrnonies, these singers contribute a niusiccil and social service to their connnunity. Entered in both county and state rnusical contests, Norrnandys Mixed Chorus carne out of both with an ex- cellent or first ratinq. As a reward tor accornplishrnent they had a trip to Topeka, to the National Music Festival. t I 12 r 5 , , , 4- - t li Iv: l'v'lr'N1i'Iirrl:i, Tlrnitwiinin, l W-rbb, S. liilinstnn, W'illiirnn:fr:i, Tiwriiify, N itt i littir A VX tl ln il i 'ii mari, Ur lli ini n M ll n lnnt ftiw: R11-kin-rn, l-Irtlirit Hi nl Haw! l,i::., Mvllniili, Str ll'-iiiriiv-ilrm itnvillv, Nviiriiirilwvl, Biqqs, lolinson, Well--, l"4ivl li r lt v' Hiwlvl, trrgz,-, liiirtt in, Yrruntr, ltflrrrlcrntirni, Stoddard, Rau:-is. llri1l"N1nt'Iy frridniilwiti, Mt-tz, Ltiwtoi, lvlt-wks, Graves, Kin 1 They Sing Love Lyrics Music-Minded Students Learn "What is a madrigal?" "Why is there a special group ot students called the Madrigal singers?" "Webster says a rnadrigal is 'a lyric, usually amorous and adapted to musical setting' " Mrs. Mary Franklin started a group of the best singers in school working on madrigals early in the fall as an experimental group. The delicate way in which madrigals must be sung to be effective makes them especially difficult to master. One voice takes the melody, and that person must practice diligently to put the song over. Ballads ot Ancient Minstrels After working and practicing once a Week all winter, the members entered the County Music Festival the first group of this kind in St. Louis County. The judges recommended that the singers be entered in the State Music Contest at Columbia. There they received Commendation from the judges and a superior rating, These boys and girls have moved a step further in the expansion of our music department. iNe hope that future students will not allow the group to lapse but will keep up the good work started this year. Every year oi experience means greater improvement. Here-'s to theml l., R. Top Row: Openlirnder, Webb, Fitting, Nettler, Dempsey, Froolich, Scliieiniann. Yiist Fivw: Short Gravos Scliriper, Sclioler, Rea, Priegfl. X mo Ni iii-tv 0 if Thiee Girls Practice for Perfect Harmony Singing Schoolqirls Youthful in Voice but Clear in Their Purpose The f.IlIIlOSPl1f3'YQ is tense. Wlittt will the judges ctt the couiity tostwftl soy ctloout Noriiumdy luriior Girls Glee Clulw? At lctst the word ctrrives, "Tl1ere 1 fl lllC9 fullness of lC1ll9, liettor, 111 some respects, than: thctt ot so111 senior l11qh school qroupis hectrd yes terdftyf' A utiiversctl siqh 1s he rye: 'I'-11 How: M- .311 :il-152, lil: lcv," ll liiit-1111, kTt1'.-Y" 11, I-1 r..11'1 I :'11 1: wit. l "X'- , 1511111 11, Wl1t1', I-t'u11:,N111t1f1:-rs,Fttwt,111111, .Mgmt 'l'i111d ttww: ltr-l1l::1t1: .lid 111.111, 551111tt1, 111-1111111 ':1t t.t 11-: I 1' 11 'Iris-: '11 tl- lltv-1, Knoll, Rumlt lt1111ti11tl, l,1vt1tv, lit 11111 53 'mtl ltttw: lJl1l'ff1-, C1115 l1.wk1f, twin- s, 'l't11rc, .I1ll1:11-1 in 1:1111 rx, l'1111 1 II l,ti1:.1w11, Gust, l,11trl11i11::11, M1111 li xy, 614,11 1, '.'1ttr1' 1 1113411 , 1:11 ll' 1fl, lltlfitt, 310111111 l'11111k:1, M1:1:: N11-1111111 l'11:1t Huw: lUt1115l1y, Htitrwtiit yt'-I, W1ll1111111-1, L'. Vtfillit-11, 1 lv 11', lt-1'11 lV'11t111, S-11111-l, M1-flctosflwl, H 11l11111t'l, 1N'11ft! l1OCfIUSO this 1s prciise 111deed, mid the g1rls Ieet hciripy cmd relieved. Uther qrotip is supplied hy pcttrticipcitioii 1r1 LlSSC?Il1lUllQS and the ciririuptl Concert, which they qctve 111 Co11iu11Ct1or1 with the Boys' Glee Club. expierieiice tor the whole Miss Dorothy Nieriiori, ms director, cmd the q1rls in the qlee Club Worked hurd mid lotiq hours to ctchteve fl wellfholcmced, qood Club. With such LI splendid lJeq11111111q, these qirls wili assure NOFII1CTI1Cly' ot VI tirst - Iiitttii group for severcil years to Come. l'ut1f- Nmvty I Tiny Troubadors Melodious Males Make Marvelous Music For Enjoyment and Entertainment oi Fellow Students "And the caissons go rolling along." lust as they roll along in the "Artil- lery Song," which is a Cflee Club favorite, the junior boys in their Glee Club have an "A" rating organiza- tion. The faculty plans club life for the students, but few clubs are en' joyed as much as this one. From the first, there is a spirit of good fun. lf the boys don't sing for Miss Tackett, their sponsor, they have to dress queerly and suffer the laughs of their fellow students. After this ordeal, they settle down to work, and work they do. Although the club is referred to as the Tiny Troubadours, the adjective means small in size, not in accom- plishments. They practice so hard that they make a very excellent showing at the various contests in which they participate. The judge in the County Music Festival com- mended them on their appearance and the spirit they showed. l'le further commented, "The parts are fairly evenly distributed, and on the whole the voices blend nicely. No wonder the Normandy High has such fine choral groups, if they all get such a fine start." These boys are able to combine work and play, with Miss Tackett's help, to such a fine degree that Nor- mandy's Iunior Boys' Glee Club is tops in singing ability and in social activity. They combine with the Girls' Glee Club to have parties that give a pleasant relief to the work. As a climax to the year's study and practice, the Boys' Glee Club combined with the Girls' Glee Club to present for the parents and stu' dent body a concert. Top Row: Koetter, Messersnntli, Leach, Gore, Ernst, Bierman, Newgent, Randall, Donohue, Parke, Peters, Franklin Cunningham. Second Row: Mosley, Trammel, Cassin, Eldridge, Hirst, Bennet, Stewart, F.. Flcsisclthauer, Fulbright, Iacobsen, Bridgett W. Fleischhauer, Hearst. First Row: Vach, Dungly, Terpning, Lawrence, Schmidt, Guariglm Lux Oelks-rs, Short, Holmes, Herbert, Hogan Collett, Asher, Miss Trickett. Page Ninety-Three -ni Mr. Guenther Leads Ott in ct Rehearsal of the Theater Orchestra tflimaxiua a season more success- tul than ever, the Normandy Senior Grchestra came throuqh with a first rating at the State Music Festival. Mr. L. W. Guenther has built Nor- mandy's orchestra up until it is an organization ot which every student String Rhapsody Moving Music of Masters Soothes Weary Students and patron should be proud. We salute him! Instrumental music students have as their ultimate aim acceptance in this organization. Experience ob tained is valuable as basic trainina for future work. Hard work, patience, co-operation these are necessary qualities for members. Extra rehearsals outside school hours are compulsory and punctuality is required. Mary Hansen, the librarian, has done a splendid ioby Arthur Weiqelt, as student director, has aided Mr. Guenther: loe Loeber, presidentp Revo Ruehl, secretary: and Glemeta l-lentze, point-taker: have also ren dered their services. M. l.. t 4. : Thufrrkott, Arrfrs, lohnson, Gatheman, Navy, Rose, Hentze, Mr. Guenther. l vrtli Huw: A. Wwiavrlt, Pisrlier, Heidernftnn, Franklin, Venezia, Schreiber, Mcfltiriaz, Godar, Willvizns, Burnett it lliutrr-r, Ttrllf-rists-iii, Walters, Terry, MrvCumber, Ross, Ruhland, Loe-ber, Mueller, Hfiqemari. I ui t tt wg Rl-nd-, ll. Kirkrfirtrivk, Florin, Sfrhmidt, Davies, Rossel, Welsh, Goodly, Coats, Shur-y, itifffrrinto, H, Swltrrwltv I.. Mt-Cjuiritg, Vurztvr, Put-gilt-.2. nd How: Hiiugtt, U. Kfox, Rutf-lil, l.anq, Ftrrniel, Mille'-r, Hmille, Weston, Oltell, l'leukf'l, Goebel, R. Fischer, tl Ki tttli llttfwltflt. lu t it vs: V. Kukwrtritk, Gttirterv, Gow, Mirnimi, Hartson, O. Krattli, M. Cox, Frrrrnf-r Page Ninety-Four Classics in Iunior Style Small Hands Play Expertly On lf you happened to arrive early at school, say around 8:00 a. m., some Thursday morning and in your wandering passed the Band Room, you undoubtedly would hear the Combined Iunior Orchestra, or its official name, the Iunior Concert Orchestra, practicing. The members ot the class orchestras ot the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades are eligible tor this special group. The Iunior High members of the Senior Orches- tra also play with this group for extra practice. They made several public appear- ances this year, performing for the P. T. A., the Band and Orchestra Parents' Association, and the annual Large Musical Instruments Normandy Spring Festival. Mr. L. W. Guenther selects the members on the basis of their instrumental ability. Mr. Guenther also entered them in the county contest at University City and was highly pleased with the judges favorable comments on their accomplishments. Mr. Guenther states that the aim of this organization is "to provide future material for the Senior Orches- tra." Boys and girls who are ac- cepted in the Iunior Orchestra gain valuable experience in group play- ing and form proper practice habits early in their musical work. These habits are very important when they graduate to chairs in the Senior Orchestra. Standing: Mr. Guenther, Miller, Finn, Bylsma, Tesson. Fourth Row: Dixson, Gamache, Koch, Devos. Third Row: Bunting, Smith, Gilmar, Guion, Dietrich, Kessler, Knoll, Lawrence, Husapapoulous, Gore, Young, King, Kruse, Wolf. Second Row: Hanson, Reunbeck, Geno, Langenwalter, Schlotterbeck, Schrader, Schmidt, Lawson Vliller Schirnier Bauer Fu rst Lee C a h , . , , , e , , av nauq . First Row: Fleer, Schill, Weeke, White, McClinton, Pilueqer, Schumacher ,Wilcutt. Page Ninety-Five OUR MUSIC LEADERS Mr. Guenther and Mr. Bleckschmidt Check a New Instrument Snare Drum Tempo Militant Music Stirs Vikings Ever Onward Reporter: Mr. Bleckschmidt, I am here to ask you about Normandy's Marching Band. Who is respon- sible for the maneuvers and forma- tions of the qroup? Mr. Bleckschmidt: Mr. Guenther and I plan the maneuvers and the qroup practices them durinq their class and club periods. t Normcmdy's Colorful Marching Band Forms N. H. S. on the Field Reporter: For what events did the band perform? Mr. Bleckschmidt: The band fur- nished music for all the pep as' sernblies, and, of course, everyone qot a chance to see them during the half at the football games. For each qame new formations were worked out. Reporter: Yes, I saw them there. They certainly added lots of color Page to the qames. Were you satisfied with their work this year? Mr. Bleckschmidt: Yes, indeed. Their success was the result of lots of Work and patience and splendid co-operation of all concerned. Reporter: Thank you, Mr. Bleck- schmidt. Normandy is qrateful to you for their fine band, and every student is proud of it. Ninety-Six Classical Metal and Wood Symphonies in Gold and Silver Stimulate Interest in Cultural Education Arousing student interest in music of a classical nature proved easier than ever this year. Part of the in- creased interest must be credited to an organization known as the Con- cert Band. Instead of marches and usual band music, our Senior Con- cert Band produced classical music of all types. Working together in close co-operation, the student mem- bers and Mr. Bleckschmidt provided the student body with an improved organization worthy of note. Few people realize the actual work involved, the long hours of practice and rehearsal required. Many of the members gave up their evenings for this purpose, and their efforts were Their merits certainly not in vain. were proved when the band won a lirst rating at Columbia, Missouri, in the state contest. ln another respect, the class attene tion and work was not without re- ward. The band rated not only first, but a party, too. The members who went to Columbia will receive medals and letters will be given those who earn enough points. Try' outs, appearing at public perform- ances, playing solos, and practicing net the individual the points and add an inducement toward putting forth every effort possible. So you see that the band is serious about its work, fulfills its purpose, has been rewarded for its efforts, and develops a spirit of co-operation among its members. Everyone is well pleased with the success of the group and hopes for it to continue. Standing: Ruelil, Tliuerkott, Mr. Blecksclimidt, Taylor, McKay, Riclcenberg. Bark Row, Lett: Holler, Kooster, Hsntze, R. Geno, Walther, Wolf. Tlnrd Flow: Roberts, Crawford, Fox, McCunrber, Welbourn, Benning, Thayer. S1--timid Row: Nelson, ffldridae, Borntann. First Row: Gaoldy, P. Gena, Coates, Kirkpatrick. Batik Row, Lt-it to Right-French Horns: Zellinger, Burnett, Calvin, Walter, Fellenstein. Bass: Kingsbury Eldridae, Moss. First How, Right: Miller, Weston, O'Dell, Henctiel. Second Row: Anderson, Godar, Wiqhtman, Kottemann. Third Row: Shuey, Williams, DeCampo, Loeber, Mueller, Biggs. Page Ninety-Seven 1110-4- Practice Session for Horns Brass Blowers Iuniors Practice on Horns, Reeds. Drums lf it weren't for the lunior Band we would never have a Senior Band, for where would the players of the varif ous instruments get their experience? As soon as a junior student shows instrumental talent, he is in line for membership in the lunior Band, where he forms the very good habit of practicing regularly. You would be quite surprised if you knew how Strindin-y: Mr. Gucntner, Batz, Haupt, He-fener, Aubuchon, Robertson, lVlcCorr'cil, Smith, Schmidt, lolinson, lffvurilz, Peters, Mtinrririe, Gunkle, Mains, Mr. Bleckschmidt. First Row, Lett: Mor-llor, Baliniaii, Dunbor, Kronsbein, Edes, Mueller. S-wwmrl Row, Lott: Llhanibmwz, Koestwr, Mtliermott, Cnaplie, Necker, loplm. Tliird Row, Lett: Firooks, lVlc'Ctill1stor, Franklin, Neut. Fir t Row, Bm-k Lott to Right: Stuergon, Metz. Sm-ond Flow, Flat-k: Mclffilurrny, Stiermtin, Hunsel, Starkey, Nelson, Graves, l'vlcrc'Huqlt. First Tlmd Row, Right: Rose, Partner, Hass, Landis Se-rmirl How, Right: Fu:sf'h, lones, Roesel, Usinger, Voqler. Row, Right: Sinn, Baldwin, Swyr-rs, Siler, Tliiess. many of these boys and girls are shy, when it comes to playing before an audience! Therefore, the experi- ence they gain in the lunior Band is of great benefit to them when their time comes to be in the Senior organization. Each year the group entertains during a lunior Assembly program. The biggest thrill for the boys and girls of the lunior Band is during the Page Ninety-Eight annual Spring Concert, where they really show their colorsl The receipts of the ticket sales for this concert are usually applied on new uniforms or instruments or what- ever they need most. They showed great enthusiasm this year in their work and will prove to be a great foundation for the Senior Bands in years to come. Twirlinq High Sieppers Girls Are Eye-Catchers Twirling and maneuvering, the drum majorettes lead the marching band during the football season. With their clever antics they add much to the excitement of these games. Girls in both the lunior and the Senior High Schools join in the Baton Club, the group's formal name. Under the fine leadership of Mr. Bleckschmidt, their sponsor, they soon become experts at twirling their batons. Harriet Robertson leads the major- ettes, and under her march three At All Gridiron Clashes excellent twirlers, Pat Dondas, lua- nita Davis, and Dolores Rodgers. At the solo festival on March 8, five girls of the Baton Club demon- strated their twirling ability, but otherwise their activities were limited to leading the Marching Band at football games. Together with the band they worked up clever forma- tions and stunts that kept the spec- tators entertained and amused during the usually dull half-time period. They pepped up the crowd and filled them with the spirit to conquer as "lim" and "Ship" inspired the ball carriers in the locker room. Top Row: Weber, Sirnsliauser, Behlman, Drewes, Hentze, Finn. Second Row: I-laupt, White, Manarai, Renfrew, Krohn, Rose. Verhunce First Row: Dondas, Rogers. Davis. Page Ninety-Nine Dating rx Book rl I 5 We Check Them Out Girls Cheerfully Serve Scholars with Purpose No matter when you wander iutr the library, you will find busy, effi cient girls helping Miss Holmes and learning how to manage a library This task requires care and giving up gym or music classes. However, these girls don't seem tc mind checking books in and out collecting fines, filing cards, and rc l lair Row: N tuudlt r, Wtfidltf Miss Holmes, P rrrtsteru, Effix-.' :it Ft lui: Tlurci Row: Fluiwell, Wtzlltire, Murphy, Crust, Fxdirr, Kit-fwfr ST-vt-ttiul litiw: Him, Vtfirluier, Bl mtviu, Lfltiyton f'iu'k'ot-ui M L' tim 'Z it f lurlt Row: biwlf-, krrlfuey, VVluw'lot, Vftrluiu-w-, Haziwitri liirzu ti, lw.lfi placing books on shelves. lt's fun and they gain much useful information. Perhaps some day other Nor' mandy students will find one of these future librarians in charge of and enjoying the library because of ex- rweriences now. They may even ask, as we do now, "Miss , is this really a good book?" Whether any of the girls continue studying library work, the experi- ence and familiarity with good literature will be an asset to them throughout their lives. Page One Hundred They Learn Tactics of Office Work What qualities do you think a member of the office force should have? I, too, was curious, so the other day I stopped at the office to ask Mrs. Phillips. As usual, she was glad to give me a few minutes of her valuable time. l was quite surprised that the girls had to have so much ability. Applicants must know how to type, have a pleasing personality, be dependable, have patience, and make good grades. "What are some of the duties of the girls?" I asked. "Oh!" she replied, "they do such things as typing, filing cards, deliver- ing announcements, and answering inquiries." These are tasks for which they receive no thanks. Mrs. Phillips added that most of the girls are tak- ing a commercial course, and for by Gaining Experience Handling Our School Business their work they receive experience, which is the greatest teacher, in actual office work. Splendid jobs wait these girls after graduation in business offices. Another duty, which isn't a pleas- ant one, is addressing pink slips. On the other hand, some of these slips are the "good" kind and will happily surprise the parents. When junior high pupils come into the office to ask how to find a teacher or another similar question that puzzles them, the girls are always glad to give them a helping hand. These workers, also, by their tact, avert minor tragedies and mix-ups whenever possible. After this interview, l knew that the Office Force was one of the essential "cogs" in the running of the school. P. W. Top Row: Schalk, Heinrich, Gorman, Serot, Smith, Schaetter, Mrs. Phillips. Front Row: Stoltze, Schirr, Edwards, Dutfey, Moore, Ryker, Penn. Pilgu Ono Hundred Ono 'lop Row: lmuqifis, ltfiins, Gruenwfxld, Granberrr, Wicks. R.-it-iarirl Row: Lfrrssili, Wlllirims, Curtis, Null. t'1r::t Ituw: Eesti", Adfims, Warmer, Iolxnson, Craig t-tux. I-hm Is Competency Hours of Hard Practice Make Perfect Typists 'Clickl Clack! Click! Clack! Ding!" "What is all that noise?" exclaims the new student ot Normandy. "Thats the Typing Club," answers a member ol the club. "lt you are interested, l'll introduce you to the members and the sponsor, Miss Beck. Mrs. Farmer sponsors a similar group, but shes busy just now." "Why, l'd like to very much," he answers immediately. As they enter the room, the noise of typing gets louder and louder, and a score ot heads turn to peer at the newcomer. "Miss Beck, l'd like to introduce you to a new student, who is inter- ested in our club." "l'm glad you are interested in our club. l'll introduce you to our presi- dent, Mildred Pavletic. Mildred, I Making Her Speed want you to meet a new student, and I hope a future member of our club." "How do you do's" are immedi- ately exchanged, and then a ratt of questions are asked by the new student. "Mildred, what are the activities of this club?" he queries. P-Wye ilmf llmxcli-Htl 'l'Wi1 Diliqent Work Rewards Pupils Spend Spare Time Increasing Speed and Accuracy on Machines "Well, we use this period to do extra work. There are some students who can't stay after school to work, and they use this period. You'Il find that the members of the club are reqular typina students," answered Mildred. "Don't you ever do office work?" asks the newcomer. "Oh, yes, but not often Oh, hi, Grace. This is Grace Bauer, our sec- retary, and here comes Pauline Wit- tich, our vice-president. Pauline, this is a new member, We hope." Again the familiar salutations are taken care of, and the conversation I'9S1.11'1'19S. "Oh! But I have to get this work in, and I couldn't possibly do it if it weren't for this extra hour," exclaims Betty. "l'll say," says Grace, "because I can't stay after school. I wonder it l'll make my speed by Tuesday." Then the newcomer chimes in, "Ot course you will since you can prac- tice this extra hour. Gee, here I am talking about it when I haven't even joined as yet. Well, I know I am now. Thanks a lot for telling me about it, and l'll see you next Wednesday. So long." Top Row: Musick, Burroughs, Bauer, Dale, Iust, Miller, Bold, Pavletic, Wittler. Second Row: Berqerdine, Alt, Hoffman, Borqschulte, Schzrr, Compton, Petty, Moore. First Bow: Sills, Neibert, Haqer, Ballinq, Miss Beck, Bauman, Bell, Slater, Wittich. Ptlqa Ono Hundred Throw Adding and Subtrcctinq by Machine Chiefly Assets Reduce Liabilities By Discussion Now Goze into the crystol bull rind sue what lies in store tor you ten yours hence. Behold! You ure tu he in New York for work in cr week. After you cirrive, you visit the Empire State Building. You suddenly see two old schoolrnutes, Llilitilltttll Zimmer ond Arline Zinirnernnin. Arline excloirns, "Wliy, it it isnt Doris SrfrodlincJl" 'l'o5- How: lflhrt'-vlit, Yiiritrnnr, Sinovirth, Stienzs, lvtmzlw, Mr. tl rrif-firtrifz . K. ,. lirts How: nprficilxiiri, Oifmnor, Zlliltttfftllitli. You leorn from them thot Delbert Hoeniq cmd Delores Stiens hove cornmercicxl jobs in the building, Bosemory Sinovich is in Chicoqo, cmd Edword Mesle works in Tombo, Florida. On your woy home you meet Gene Elbrecht, who hos or very irnnortcmt job ot ci hotel. Thus the members of the Book- keeping Club reoped benefits from their hiqh school octivity directed by Mr. lflonebrink. The extro time they spend in study' inq methods ot keeping records und the use ot modern nirrchines ot vorn putotion poys them dividends in bet ter jobs ofter school doys ore over. Cornmerciol students who ure eerie ciolly interested in bookkeeping urn never reluctont to foreqo one ot the more sociol qroups lor the Gloss like Bookkeeping Club. tt intlri l l'ttur l'rtg. nh H1 Preparing for I obs They Discuss Etiquette of "Circle, Curve, Dot, and Dash." "This isn't the art room, is it?" "See all those 'little bugs' on the papers of the students. Take a sec- ond look. Oh! Its really shorthand that's sprawled all over the papers." You also see "little bugs" crawling over the blackboard. As you listen you learn that a circle, a curve, and a dash make up the phrase "I should like to have." And so on with many other symbols. Ruby Snyder will tell you that this is called the "Pot-Hook" system of shorthand. Office Dress and Manner By this time, shorthand seems so complicated that you wonder if any- one could ever master it. It appears that it is possible, for the girls in the Secretarial Club have done just this. Under Mrs. Ferquson's leadership the club members study require- ments a secretary must meet not only in office ability but in qroominq and poise. They learn how important it is to dress properly for office Work. Special office etiquette and how to maintain proper relationships with fellow-workers are also discussed with the sponsor. Top Row: Snyder, Fisher, Furber, Rosenteider, Hyun. First Row: Stoeber, Stoltze, McCua1q, Bannister, Powers. Paige Ono Hundred Pivn Chemistry Students Test Reaction oi Elements Diagnostic Analyzers Chemists' Penetration Into Unknown Thrills To dive the studeiit chemist some iiiceiitive ior iiiiriroviriq his knowi- edqe in chemistry is the purpose of the Chemistry Cwiuh, Oiie ot Nor' iiiotidys most motive ciiihs, the merit hers work oii the rvroiects iii which they titre most interested. The cgiuifs president, Lf: Voriifv Burner, is hrird fit work oii ociriqoiifited beverages oi Rftfift pore, white Gerftid Periiott works iiig ittiw: imtwitm ii, Nist'ivi" kiwi' " 'mi' tt v' ' ' ' t" is ' it 'Ui .i ,'t1:-ft, if :thrift , iv -tex, iii .ii1i:'.-J twist tttiv.. trip. .i, it xt ., F4 iict.i- ,Ai 'ix with picistics, Q1 tqoxiiiriq industry, cmd Louis Seyiried directs his citteritiori to corn cmd its products. Representing Normoridy iri the Dcivy Chapter of the Iuriior Acddemy ot Science is Betty Bowliriqr Most of the hiqh schools iii St. Louis are fittilicxted with this Chcipter, cmd they have izittiiy imerestiiiq riieetiriqs, iii which they exchczriqe ideos mid exe hibit expeririieiits. Betty ciiwciys hrihqs mcmy voiuohie ideas cmd suqqestions home to the iiieiiihers ot her ciuh. Future Chemists get exoeiierit trcxiiir iriq iii this ttiilh. Viv ww tivliiitiitt Tit, Studies Start Them on Road Nature Followers Ol Discovery and Perhaps Future Fame lf you should walk into the Iunior Conservatory, you might hear some- one shout, "l-ley! Give me the turtle!" Or Don l-linkel might ask, "ls quartz used to make glass?" Garnet Iohnson and lack Thomp- son could probably tell you a lot you don't know about plants and ani- mals. Other members of the group study biographies of great scientists, learning habits, attitudes, and skills necessary to success. ln fact, if you want to know about any phase of sci- ence, just name it they have it. "Campus Clean -Up Campaign," led by Charles Wilson, created inter' est in the whole junior school in the appearance of Normandy's campus. The Iunior Science Club, under Mr. Hohreiters supervision, demon- strates the benefits and fun that can be had by delving into the field of research. Besides the actual knowl- edge and facts attained, the students experience the thrill of discovering things for themselves. "lt's great sport," they say. "We wouldn't change clubs for anything. Our club period is the best spot in the week. lf you want to have fun and learn at the same time, join the lunior Science Club." An asset to the club is the Nature Trail on the campus. lt provides a first-class laboratory in which the students may experiment with plants not native to this section. Not only do they study the Nature Trail, but they also help keep it in first-class condition. Of course, they are aided in this by the senior science students. 'Top Row: Dunbar, Taylor, Gruenewald, lohnson, l.aGrant, Jackson, Cavancruqh, I-leberer, Robertson. First Row: Worthington, Tlionipsori, West, Kloepier, Steen, Duenke, Esrhbach, Hoe-tener, Pillisch. P-nw Ono tiunslrod Swv:-n I l Top Raw: Sinz, Paitmviri, Kirkpatrick, Italy, Denriler, Flautenstrfiucli. 'tw-mist Rav" If til y luiwta Lrch i Kits r B I 1. t v,.c ,tc. es, 1 e, urton. I"n::t Haw: lfaok, fftisv, Kntwll, Haynes, Blrinkeiisliip, Frickelton. F oreiqn Friends Acquaintances Formed by Enthusiastic Correspondents Dear Maria, Mexico isn't so far away: never- theless, we seem to have very dif- ferent customs. In your last letter you asked about the International Club in our school. I'll try to explain it to you. International good will and under- standing is so important to us that in addition to classroom projects we devote an hour each Wednesday to it. Now that the war in Europe has stopped correspondence with young people in England, France, and Ger- many, we are turning more than ever to our southern neighbors, realizing the importance of knowing them better. We are trying to educate ourselves to the general appearance of each country, their customs, and styles of dress. The numerous travel films Fruit' One Hundred Discussing Foreign Developments that are shown to our group help a great deal. Quite often a teacher will speak to us upon actual experi- ences in various countries. I can't tell you how pleased I was to hear about Mexico from a teacher who spent her vacation there. It makes me anxious to accept your invitation. tkfontinued on page 189i Hitilit Ambitious Students Credit Due Those Spending Extra Time Mrs. Bine Thoelke and Mrs. Frances Spencer spend one hour each week in a most worthwhile enterprise. While other teachers and students are engaged in various activities in which they are interested some of them wax quite noisy too in Rooms 303 and 207B quietness reigns and students busily write, figure, or read. Following Thomas A. Edison's much quoted advice, the members of the Study Clubs believe that suc- cess is five per cent inspiration and ninety-five per cent perspiration. They are willing to perspire, men- tally at any rate, over their work In Quiet Pursuit of Learning before class, instead of going to class and waiting tor the inspiration to strike. "All work and no play makes lack a dull boy." Quite right. But some students think that "any Work" will ruin their reputations. Not so in the study groups. Besides the extra hour they get on home work, they have the advantage oi expert help and advice from the teachers sponsoring the organizations. A little more labor and our Study Club members will probably be ready to compete on any quiz pro- gram the radio wizards can concoct. First Row: Albert, Carr, Dooly, Fischer, Johnson, Stillman, Wilkison. Top Row: Cordes, Lueking, Lewton, Wormmgton, Hoffman, Chartrau, Phillips. Page One Hundred Nine Studying Biblical History Religious History Study of Both Old and New Testaments Time: Homeroorri period, early iii the year. Teacher: Kriittiria Club, luiiior Boys' Glee Club, the Miracle Book Club lane Ciriterruptiiiql: 'Nhat kiricl of a club is that? Teacher: It is the study of the Holy Bible. 'Tw 1 Row: Lfiiiiriit-riniiri, 55 eirilirt k, .' ue 11111 1 t Nt l bY9l A Vvfiliiitf-, lVliller, S1-lrirl--1, Visliri, l IH lli 4lkN rl Nllllllf ll lM 11.1 aw.. V .,,. 111 , wir 621, ,visit on, 11114. Q-1.-11, , Time: Moriday, 2:30 P. M. A typical club discussion: Miss Clark: Cari one of you tell me about the mari at the pool and how lesus came to his rescue? lane Cvery quick at replyinql: Ch, yes! Orie spririq, lesus and his disciples went to Ierusalem to keep the Passover. There was a pool called Bethesda, riieariiriq "the house ol pity." Around doorways lhat led dowri to the pool of water . . . Vlfiilliiiv-, Hiisli, Wfrirlliziii Qt course, Miss Clark was pleased with larie's complete reply, arid she soori became ari iriterested member of the club. lame completed her story iri detail, as the other members listeried care' tully to see that she made rio mistakes. After orie visit lriiio know that sho had found the club that she wanted to iom for the rest oi the year. lfl. Fi. Paar One l-liiiidr-:rd Trim Group Reviews Best Seller Study Stresses Outstanding How do the writings of the Bible compare with our contemporary lit- erature? What influence does the Bible have on present-day life? What are the most outstanding passages of the Bible? These are questions frequently asked by members of the Bible Study Club. Members and the sponsor, Mr. Swyers, discuss to- gether such problems as they come up. Beading and reviewing the Bible keep the students occupied during most of their sessions. Mr. Swyers acts as the leader and comments on the significance of passages and how many of them are still quoted Passages and Influences after hundreds of years. Students often give their opinions and through questions and comments, many re- lated subjects attract the attention of the members. lune Miller, president, Elaine Bunt- ing, viceepresidentg Emma Maynard, secretary, and Mildred Randall, treasurer, see that the club functions smoothly and interest is kept at a high pitch. The members will have a better knowledge of the Bible and an under- standing of its present-day influence on civilization, manners, and cus- toms of the world. lcv llovs: Gtrllfzilz ::t:: , iixxzz, Btindall, Blunt-gen, Svliufs er lust Row: lxloiton, Li tdlt y, iixtnting, lvltryimrd. Page One l-lundied Eleven Q Completing Murals lor the Spanish Classes Creative Ability Original and Imaginative Talents Are Illustrated loininq the Senior Art Club affords immeasurable or portunities to tt stu dent interested in art. Rate of ctcwaiii plishment sc.-ars high amona tho artists conareaated in the art room during club period. Those who have art as a reaular subject can cont plete their unfinished classvvark. For the rest of the students a wide variety of projects are possible. 'l'ttt Rftw: l-rn-rvnwfxltt-1, VL-tt is-tn, lvl-tlmrqtiist, tlrusw, Srtlnnoll, Havillt-, lwlvtflt-mini llu y llllllllllt lt lm tn Fw ncisl f Kr mist llfmy ti tn H i tn it J fit'-'wnrl Flow: ' tt , :', f: :ai , W- l '."'l' t tivll l'u:'t flow: lit-itywlt,Vftrtkliritt,V.Tt-lily,Zulnlimhl, VV.Tvlibt',Stt1t'1rttii1 Sh: vi.-Q, l,vtr.tlxtt x 1, lit yi' Fashionina bracelets and pins and drawinq pictures attract most of the members. Miss McCloud, supervisor, makes many suqqestions for im- provement on projects. Under her expert guidance, many a pupil has received a better understanding of the fundamentals of art and is, cone seauently, qualified to do more artise tic work either for personal pleasure or for profit. Une phase of Work which every- one enioys is the construction and painting of stage scenery for the school plays. Desianma and malaria decorations for the May Pete and the lunior-Senior Prom is also a lot of fun and is not looked upon as work by the art students. lt is throuqh thai co-operation of the art students that social functions at Normandy have outstanding backgrounds. l"':'1+ t'Inr lilundrrtrl Tw' lvf Adept Masters of Art Donners of Smock. Brush. Can you draw? lf you can't, go to an art student! They are known for their talent, ingenuity, cleverness, and ability, They can fill any order you may have. The best of these young artists belong to the Art So- ciety, an organization for high school students most interested in artistic mastery. Students of this society work on projects of their own choice. Making and designing jewelry swelled the coffers of the club, for the sales of the finished product soared high. and Pallet Dabble in Ol they did last year, the members are aiming for pins. To get this token, a student must have a minimum of two hundred points. Some of the various ways of earning points are by semester attendance, by working on extra projects, and by attending special social or cultural events. Sponsoring the society is Miss Vir- ginia McCloud, and the students' officers are Ruth Weitz, Lorna Short, Pat Foley, Corinne Peterson, and Dorothy Eason, who co-operate to make the group a success. lnstead of working for a letter, as B,B, First Row: Ryker, Short, D, Weitz, R, Weitz, Fleer, Foley. Second How: Fox, lvlatmquist, Peterson, Cruse, Balinsen, Miss McCtot Top Row: Denley, Durre, Martin, Eason, Fokorny. Page One Hundred Thirteen Stitching Away on Their Gifts They Make Things It's Enjoyable. Useful and a Novel Pastime This new club has taken ci firmor grip on the junior school than an octopus with a rnean streak. l'm referring to the lunior Gift Club. As if you didn't know. Under the ever -competent Mrs. Ruth Shay, the girls make any kind of needlework gift they Choose. Among their choices are included all sorts of crocheting and embroidering. Top Row: Brieqlieb, Murphy, Fischer, Brown, Vtfoodtrrci, Srtiultz. Second How: lVlr5Clellari, Lnobbert, Smitli, Piryrre, Cisseil, B-rr:-is, Smith. First Row: Buers, SC'lll1tt1CIL'l1f-'I', Ftillert, Prix, Brndner, Guion, Bunting, Wi' The gifts they make are numerous, and the occasions for which they are made are many. The project might be a handkerchief or two for brother or ci couple of pillowslips for mother. The girls give their finished products for Christmas, birthdays, and other special celebrations. Mrs. Shay believes that such work makes the girls nimble of fingers and mind, training both at once. At any rate, it serves a double purpose. Bee sides what the girls get out of it, countless friends enioy the club, too. Page One Hundred Fourteen Home Budgeteers Learning to Manage Household Affairs "Why are they wearing pot- holders'?" many students queried as they saw members of the Home Eco- nomics Club wearing pot-holders during their initiation. lane Meyers, president, and Cora Massard, secretary, assist Miss Olinger, the sponsor, in planning the Weekly programs that are always filled with fun. The activities vary from playing games and studying etiquette, to investigating business plants such as Quality Dairy and Singer Sewing Machine Company. ln a report on the Stevens Hotel, Miss Olinger emphasized the part that friendliness plays in the success Efficiently Now for Later Use of the huge hotel. Such friendliness is the keynote of the Home Eco- nomics Club. And as these girls have fun and form new friendships, by doing things together they acquire a spirit of co-operation. As they study the necessary points in making a home, learning becomes real fun, because they use interesting examples. When these girls visit a large plant, they see how the product is made ready for the consumer, the care used in production, and the merits to be con- sidered in purchasing. Members are learning now how to manage a home efficiently and economically. Top Row: Barth, Altenteyer, Lause, Polley. Audrain, Goldbeck, Montague. Second Row: Overy, Marre, Seytorth, Noonan, Mulicky, Meyers, Buemei. First Row: Lmir, Selleis, Trammel, Van Horn, Massard, Brooks, Batting. Page One Hundred Fifteen t .x. i...., w.. u,.., t.ttt...i Younq Philatelists Learners of Geography lux-.': :vlt zllnni, Nelson A-iii:-'i, Fitttfrzzzxn l.'l1:tiv.- i ' t' l tl' Putt -'t IU" Er" " 't V.1t".' 'xN'lriZ"'I and Historical Events How would you like to oo on a trip around the world every Monday afternoon? Sounds fantastic, and yet, like a lot of lun, doesn't it? But this isn't hall as stranqe as it might seem. Thats just part ot the pleasure which the boys in the lunior High Stamp Cluh derive from their interestinq and educational hobby. lt you are still puzzled, l'll explain. The philatelists dream is an incal- culable variety ot United States and loreiqn stamps. And, ot course, among this collection will be found stamps with pictures ol every remote section ot the qlobe. A person can ao throuqh a halt-tilled stamp album and see several sections ot every known country. Not only do these small hits ot paper show interesting places, but they also tell innumerable stories. Every major event in history has a Excit ement and Oddities Are Found on Their Pages ol Stu stamp to commemorate lt. Now you understand why so much enthusiasm is shown in this club. Mrs. Anne Brummett, a stamp col- lector herselt, helps the boys and works with them in every way she can. 'lf ll. Paar Une Hundred Sixtwtii Knit Two - Purl Three With cx Twist oi the Finger They Do you know how to knit? It you don't and would like to learn, joining the Knitting Club would be a good idea. Oh, you'd like to learn more about the club before joining. Well, come with me to a meeting. It's Mon- day and the meeting begins soon. Let's hurry- we don't want to be late! We will visit Miss Rauscher's club today, but Miss 'Wallace also has a club. Combined the clubs have a membership of seventy junior girls. Ah, here we are. I..et's go in. Miss Rauscher will tell you about the club. We all Want to become good knitters. Create New Fashions in Wool Now to get acquainted. Here is a friendly group. Mary is knitting a sweater, another girl has her mittens almost finished. Needles fly, and talk goes on faster than ever. "Knit two, purl two," is a popular chant tor ribbing fthe sweater varietyl. What? You're going to join? That's fine. I know you will like it. Don't drop too many stitches! I rather envy you because you'll have a lot of fun, and besides you'll have some good- looking sweaters. l'm so glad that you have made up your mind to become a member. I know you will never regret it. S. D. and B. D. Top Row: Melvin, Austin, Ernst, Goldbeck, Warmd, Milburn, Bronkhorst, McMenamy, Fransos, Ieune. First Row: Lawson, Ritter, Gosssmann, Warning, Nazzola, Hundley, Jones, Roberts, Cerame Page One Hundred Seventeen r 'os wr Top How: Gail, Frisclttnfrrt, Furber, Bellerson, Stark, Surkfimp. ' ' d li 'L' 'l C'ri ner Hummel Bennet Qchirr Peoples I' t DINOU UW. fUlll l, 1 U , ., , . , ,., , . lllfbil Row: lltlrttwk, Noble, lmborion, Miss Schmidt, Fisher, Bfnoist. Busy as Beavers Creative Hobbies Exhibit Skill of Younger Students Aluminum trays! Leather purses! Necklaces! Clay models! Wooden bowls! Yes, these are some of the useful articles made by the busy members of the lunior Craft Club. Among the most active girls in the club are Betty Bennett and Mary Lee l-laupt, ninth-graders, and Kathryn Foster, an eighth-grade student. These girls and the other twenty-five members take a very great interest in making articles that are practical for home use as well as fun to make. Under Miss Bernice Schmidt's ad- vice, the club members are acquiring knowledge and, perhaps, forming a hobby that will bring them pleasure later. lt's fun to make things that are both useful and beautiful, and some of the finished products are truly beautiful. ln some cases crafts learned here may broaden out into a lucrative vocation. Who knows? The Revival of cm Ancient Art. Hand Weaving Weaving isn't the only art the girls practice during the club pericd. They work with leather, clay, wood, and metals. Each medium with which they work requires a different tech- nique. Miss Schmidt instructs the girls and encourages them to finish their projects. Page Cne Hundred Eighteen Tracing Family History Famous Ancestors Encourage Students to Do you have a weakness for spaghetti? Well, perhaps your great- grandfather rode in gondolas in Venice. Or, if your heart swells with pride every time St. Patrick's Day rolls around, your great-great-grand mother may have helped to chase the snakes from Ireland. Would you like to know about your ancestors? Why not join the Family Tree Club? lust how does one look up his forefathers? Mrs. Lashley, sponsor of this unique club, told the members that they might trace their ancestors by inquiring or by looking in old papers and books. Members followed these Strive for Positions as Leaders suggestions. lf they found a famous personage, they studied him, and then wrote a short story. Many found interesting facts about the derivation of their names. For instance, some names come from a color such as Black: a place, as l-lilly an occupation, as Miller, or an ani! mal, as Fox. The members have been highly successful in their search into the deep, dark past of their ancestors, and'so, if you think you are de- scended from royal blood or your great- great- great-great-grandparents came over on the Mayflower, find Out. v,L, Top Row: Dawson, Currie, I-iasapopoulus, Van Leuven. First Row: Polk, Smith, Long, McKnight, Wehmer, Mcijuay. Page One Hundred Nineteen X X X , 1 , . 6 , A 5 g,.,.aaP? fiigt . 62741 mrwrf y f N1 :mem Oli the ttwtbuii iifjvhi, mi the tiivivk, iii tho VIYITI, oii tho twii Hifi coiiiitzs, on tho hcisclhcmii ticvid, E?Vi9l'VVX!ilOIP Nuiimcmdy is DI'C3tDOIiiItC1 hm' :stiicieiits to moat hte with stifuriq, healthy bodios. Combined with the othfri' ticlits Qt Ncvi'ri'icdiidy itll- piig, their piiysimii piQpC1rQci N055 wiii iciigioi' them Capable of oiitstciiittiiiq Czchievvcmcvritss diiriiiq their tives. Normandy IS fDI'QDC1I'Gd physically. flyi :haf OUR COACHES Q McClancxhcm. "Mac." "Mike." Bruno. "Ship," "hm" Pulse-setters of Normandy High are its coaches, reputedly the best in the state. They give every Viking the "stuff" it takes to be a football champion. Our varsity coaches both lettered in football and baseball in college. Team Mentors Gridsters Led Through Very Successful Season Mr. Major earned his at the Univer- sity of illinois: Mr. Shipherd gradu- ated from Bradley Tech in Illinois. Mr. Reigert, head of varsity reserves, lettered in basketball at the Univer- sity of Iowa. Mr. Bruno, the never- say-die coach of the "B" football team, played football at Notre Dame. Mr. McConnell starred in baseball at the University of Illinois. At West- minster, Mr. McClanahan played football and basketball and boxed. Mr. Wright earned his letter in track at Washington. Without their guidance and sup- port the Norsemen would not have achieved the splendid reputation, of which they are the proud possessors. Known and liked throughout the en- tire school, these men set splendid examples of good sportsmanship for the students to follow. Aussieker Smashes Center of Kirkwood Line for cx First Down on Normandy's Thirty-Yard Line as Vikings Triumph. 12-0 Page One Hundred Twenty-Two Vikings Emerge Victors Red and Green Conquer Bucking the stiffest kind of coni- petition any teani of letterrnen would want, the Vikings flashed through with winning colors this year. They gave us every reason to puff out our chests. Froin the very first garne, the Norsenien were an inspired group of fellows. Wearing new uniforrns, Nor- mandy rornped over Central Cath- olic's line for two point-markers. Both touchdowns were passes tossed by Fred Aussieker, one to Ioe McGovern and a second to lohn Pollard. Victory nuniber two! The Major- rnen took McBride's Orange and Green, with "Pooky" again aiding in By Plunqes. Punts. Passes each score. Frank Moroso received the first pass to chalk up six points: Pollard tucked the second one under his arm and ploughed across the goalg Fred himself plunged over for the third touchdown. Again the oppo- nent was successfully kept on the other side of the danger line. Three! The third opposition came up as first two and went down the same. Schwegler was the first Norse- man to gallop down Benld's field for six. Benld retaliated by breaking our non-scored-upon streak when they carried a blocked punt across our tContinued on page 1911 'lbw Row: lltlubwr, Walters, Iohnson, Sniith, Sheehan, Schwegler, Aussioker Hirpei A Young, Eaqlry. Third Row: Buell, Eoehlow, Fuchs, Benoist, Arens, Bradshaw, Stanton, Rudy Willatt KL-aney. Second Row: Bowman, Wittich, Huber, Kline, Moroso, Glauser, Pollard, Kahle, Gieselmin First Row: McGovern, Swyers, Weigelt, Hellweqe, Powers, Meste, Hild, l Page Ono Hundred Twenty-Three Last Year For These Maior-Men These Seniors Leave Varsity Gridiron with Exceptional Record and Heavy Hearts Glauser Bowman Wittich Hellwege Weigelt Mesle Pollard Moroso Gieselrnan Kahle Kline Powers Swyers McGovern Bagley Louis Glauler Outstandinq left tackle, "Louie" was on squad for two successive years. Edward Menlo As first-string tackle, Ed was a big, burly threat to any advancing team. Louis Kline An all-around fellow, "Louie" roamed all over the line and backheld during his year on the varsity. No black marks are on him. James Bowman During his first year as a substitute backfielcl man, Ilffllllzl played fine football. Iohn Pollard Not only was Iohn a leading scorer throughout the season and a perfect lett end, but, he was the hero of the annual Thanksqiving game, when ne caught that lucky pass, Bob Powers Small in size but great in accomplishments, Bob was first-string center and Lettermen president. Bob Wittich Even though it was the first year for Bob he made a splendid showing of himsell in each game he played. Frank Moroso Captain in 1939, and a regular back for several years, Frank has been a matn-stay on the squad. Otto Swyers "Ott" Crave his best and was seen regularly carrying the ball down the field. Bob Hellweqe Bob was an excellent defense man and the com- petent captain of the 1940 squad. lContlnued on page l9Ol Page One Hundred TwentyfFour 7. First Year at Football Early Training and Experience Captain Earl Samels and Coach lames McClanahan led a group of courageous, young athletes through what was tor many ot them their first season ot actual competition. Twisting, turning, and bucking with all their might, the junior gridsters chalked up two victories, one tie, and four defeats. Opening with C. B. C., the Iunior Vikings held their opponents to a O-O tie. Greatly encouraged, they met Soldan, a stronger and heavier eleven, only to suffer defeat. Roose- velt also successiully held the Vi- kings. Then the thrill of the season Assets in Later Competition came in the McBride clash. Carl Massot, intercepting a pass, ran sixty yards to score. Earl Samels tallied later for the squads first victory. Outclassed by more experienced teams, the boys tell beiore Southwest and Soldan again, but won from Maplewood. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Junior High Football O C. B. C ....................... Normandy ............ 0 Soldan "B" ..... ....... 2 6 Normandy ........... . 7 Roosevelt "B" ,......... 12 Normandy ........... . O McBride ...................... 6 Normandy ............ 13 Southwest "B" .......... 21 Normandy ........... . O Maplewood .............. B Normandy ............ 7 Soldan ' B ..... ....... 2 6 Normandy ............ 6 B. S. Top Row: Vadalabene, Taylor, Martin, Bowers, Callier, Childers, Felter. Second Row: Neat, Beck, Massot. Eberhardt, Waller, Walsh, Welker, Bunten. First Row: Larkin, Downs, Goldtelder, Samel, Roth, l-lobein, Conrad, King Metzner x Page One Hundred Twenty-Five Hard-Charging Line and a Strong Backfield Size No Indication Newest Fad Sweeps Diminutive Sportsmen lf one were Very observant durinq the football season, he would probe ably see many forward passes soar- ing through the air with the receivers racing down the field. Well, you would naturally think that the varsity was warming up, but if you watched long enough you would see that it was the six-man football teams in action. A new game at Normandy, the Top Row: Mr.. Boyer, Ladendecker, Detford, lolinson, Oleary, Thompson, Mr. Wright. Third Row: Mcmiaci, Sobelman, Rosegrant, l-laist, Flicker, Nolting, Carter. Second Row: Larkin, Michell, Kunzie, Ezell, llaniel, Cassin, Stark. First Row: Sizemore, Garrison, Berqmeier, Bowman, Trmnngel, Qnllett, Zykirn, F junior boys found it exciting. Mr. Wright and Mr. Boyer organized a tournament, in which teams were eliminated as they lost games. The final game was very thrilling, kept at a constant peak by the running and passing attacks of Bill Flicker. Score: 24-18. Such a game makes it possible for more boys to participate in football. The sponsors hope that next year there will be a large num' ber of teams with more boys on the field. B, S. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six Ioncs . Collet! Our Future Varsity Success oi Viking Leaders Will Lie With These Kickers. Passers. Ball-Carriers "B" FOOTBALL Under the supervision of Coach Bruno, the "B" Football Squad ended the season with one victory, three ties, and tour defeats. Ed Tracy, the team's captain, claimed that their greatest weakness was their offense. The best game ot the season was the one with St. Louis U. High which ended in a 6-6 tie. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Normandy ............ 6 St. Louis U. High .,.... 6 Normandy .........,.. 0 McBride .................... O Normandy .........,.. 0 Clayton ........,......,,..,.. 7 Normandy .........,.. O Kirkwood ,.....,...,....... 6 Normandy .....,..,... 6 Maplewood .............. l9 Normandy ..,......... 7 Ritenour .....,.............. 6 Webster Groves ...... 0 St. Louis U. Hiqh ...... 12 Normandy ............ 0 Normandy ...,........ 0 "C" FOOTBALL Bettering the standards of last year, the "C" Football Team won lour and lost two games. The team was spurred on by such starring players as Lawrence Volo, back: Myron Wightman, endg and Weber, guard. Coach Tom McConnell in- structed the boys and taught them the ideals of good sportsmanship and clean play. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Normandy ......,..... U Clayton ...................... 6 Normandy .....,...... l3 St. Louis U. High ...... 7 Normandy .......,.... 7 Wellston .................... U Normandy ......,..... 7 Kirkwood ..,.... ..... 6 Normandy ............ 7 Webster .. .... . 6 Normandy ............ 7 Ritenour ..... .....,.. l 2 Top Row: Hertich, Holstein, C. W, Hamilton, Stevens, D, l-iaxnilron, Tucker, Kronsbein, Gray, Bateman, Holler Third Row: Rautenstrauch, McCumber, Aitken, Gusenun, Williams, Sullivan, Weible, Tracy, Wright, Martin Second Row: Rutherford, Tandrup, Ruhland, Cook, Moss, Sinn, Garrison, Rudlolf, Yeoinans, Vogler, Volo. First Row: Gorman, Raley, Fornachon, Grass, Whitmann, Tr icy, McConnell, Henry, Garrett. Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven FIGHTING FOUR Rieqert, Sarius, McClanahan, McConnell Sages of the Cage Coaches Lead Teams To Enviable Records Cast your glance on these men. ln them you see the backbone of every basketball game. These coaches give their time and energy to perfecting the technique ot Nor- mandy's basketball squads. Basketball is one of the most strenuous of sports to play: the teachf ing and coaching ot it is just as strenuous, requiring the skill and Huber Takes the Tip-OH as Normand Wins F R' patience that each ol these men possesses. The aim oi these team-makers is not only to produce a championship team, but to make the game clean and the players the best of good sports. Coach "Mike" Fleigert, varsity head, led his charges through a fine season. His capable guidance brought Normandy an enviable rec- Pfiigv Chit' Hu y rom xtenour, 28-25. in an Exciting Overtime Per ord. I. L. McClanalian is a team- maker with several years of superior squads to his score. This year he managed the junior high teams. A newcomer to the hardwood of the good ol' Alma Mater is Mr. Sarius, who took care ot the "D" team this year and showed very promising results. "Mac" McConnell, in his second year, romped home with the "B" teams excellent record. M. S. ndred Twenty Eight Varsity Cage-Charges Dribble Basket Marksmen Down Smooth. Varnished Surface to Success Date December, 1940--fMarch, 1941 Occasion- Basketball Season Game-Time-Y -8:15 P. M. Pre-Game Dope: "Will Normandy's Varsity Bas- keteers have a successful season?" "Will the boys work together?" "How good will they be at hitting the basket, both longs and shorts?" "Chances look pretty good. Wilcutt, Huber, and company should give plenty of competition to Normandy's would-be conquerorsf' First Quarter: With Coach Reigert behind them, the Norsemen looked as though nothing could stop them. For the season's opener, Hannibal clashed with Normandy. Their trip home was a sad one for they had fallen before the rushing Vikings. Next to succumb before Mike's hard-charging men was Quincy. But, alas, with the sweet comes the bitter. In the last half of the first quarter Normandy dropped one to Webster, 29-25, and another to Clayton, l8-l7. Second Quarter: Undaunted, the squad romped through the major portion ot the divi- sion, chalking up victories over Maplewood, Ritenour, and Saint tcontinuecl on page 1931 iP9a l I .oflin t Top Row: Toal, Sheehan, l-leinsohn, Huber, Pollard, Benoist. First Row: Gorman, Bacliman, Keller, Wilcutt, Buell, Schwsgler. Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine Senior Letiermen Five Basket Stars We'll Miss Next Year D. C. Wilcutt D. C. was captain of the 1941 basketball squad and thoroughly deserved the title. Not content with this honor alone, he flashed through with the ranking title of high-point man in the county league. D. C. was the unanimous choice of the reaches for All- District forward. Charles Keller Charlie was the crack forward about whom many a student uttered a word ot praise. He deserved this honor, because he was both last and skillful in handlinq the ball. Eddie Bachman "Becky" was continually in the thick of the battle and proved his merit more than once at guard position, He is not a tall iellow, but he is just as powerful a basketball player as any coach could wish for. Eddie will be missed plenty next year. lohn Pollard As a guard, Iohnny was tops. When an opponent ran up against him, it was like trying to pass a brick wall. This picture Clearly depicts the determined look which enemies of the Vikings inet when this hardfriqhtinq guard performs his duties. Art Huber fUnphotographedl Art, because of his height and ability, played an excellent game at center this year. An all-around good player, he left many memories of numerous exciting moments. Although he played only half the year because of graduation, his game will never be forgotten. T. E. Page One Hundred Thirty Competition Gives Training Speedy. Alert and Accurate Coach Toni lVlcCormell in his iirst year as the "B" team coach pro- duced an outstanding team. Winnirrq ll out of l6 games, they proudly boast it was one of their best years. Their plays clicked with the qrace and precision that comes only from qood coaching and long practice. The boys never stopped liqhtinq in any qame, no matter how hopeless the score looked, and they'll make good varsity material. Sportsmanship and qood team- work makinq it possible lor each boy to star, there was no outstanding member of the team. The regulars were Herman Eqle, Charles Smith, Basket-Shooters Show Ability Bob Sarnels, Bill Aitken, and Bill Melter. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Normandy C. B. C ..,...,. Normandy McBride . Normandy Webster Normandy Clayton .,... Normandy Maplewood Nortnandy Hitenour Normandy McBride Normandy St. Charles. Normandy Beaumont . Normandy ....... ..,... U . City ..... Normandy .,...,......,.., Wellston Normandy., .............. Webster Normandy .,...,.......... Kirkwood . Normandy ....,......,.... Bitenour Normandy ,...... , ..... Maplewood Normandy ....... ...,., VV 'ellston Top Row: Hurtt, Rutherford, Melter, Walters, Aitkens Ealr First Row: Grass, Smith, Koester, Fink, Samels. Pace One Hundred Thirty-Ono Swyers Practices Evading His Guard Tip-off Takers Iunior Basketeers Shoot With Unerring Accuracy Q. Where do coaches get such good material for Normandy varsity squads? A. The lunior High Basketball Team is the chief source of our future goal protectors. These lads who come from the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, will, in just a few years, be guarding our varsity hoops from possible scores. Not We ,AMA V KYNGB Tux- Row: l?tit'li:..t1-fllt i, l iywi, bil-1, lx ll Ln-tvis, Mt'GOvtct:1. cl Y' " gm .-'vfviirl Favs: l .T,tvla1, Wvfkv, Llifrn l lm, 'm tniel R " l7 llIf'l How: Vticltil :cw iii lviwt TlllFlFI, Tlx Content with this alone, of Course, they will also be running up the figures on the Normandy score! board. Q. 'What are the possibilities of game winning the next couple of years? A. lf the lunior Cage-Chargers have anything to do about it, the senior baslfetballs will be dribbled down the court under very ca- ,, .t. iyfr, ldvnrnk, Mwssct, Rami pable fingers. Yes, the future squad promises to be very good. Q. To whom or what does the lunior team owe their present success? A. Their fine record is due to two things: The splendid co operation and teamwork of their machine and the capable manage-- ment and coaching of Mr. I. L. tflontmiied on page 7011 T Quit Hundred Thirty-Two Agile Acrobats Perform Gobs of Pep and F ervor N-O-R-M-A-N-D-Y N-O-R-M-A-N-D-Y N-N-NOR-M-M-MAN-D-Y N-N-NORQM-M-MAN-D-Y NORMANDY HIGH! YEAH! Every student at Normandy enters into the mighty varsity cheer. Such yells led by peppy cheerleaders are the life and spirit of any athletic event. Dressed in white skirts or slacks and red and green sweaters, Nor- mandy's cheerleaders prance, ges- ture, turn, and twist. "Hold that line!" "We want a touchdown!" "Let's go north!" Heighten Spirit of School Booming across the field, the sound of cheering fellow-students urge Viking teams on to victory and keep them lighting even when the score looks bad. Cheerleaders don't quit when the football season ends. They keep right on through basketball, base- ball, and track. Never is a basket made or a clever snatch of the ball pulled or a home-run hit or a track record broken that our cheerleaders aren't there with fifteen rousing rah's. Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah Rah-Ftah-Ptah-Rah-Rah- Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah Normandy-Normandy-Normandy. Back Row. Pokorny, Aussieker, Hollingsworth. Front Row: Bannister, Short, Winsteacl. Page One Hundred 'I'l1irtyAT!1roe Audruin Vcxinly Attemuts to Crush St. Iohn's Defense as Normandy's Soccer Team Loses, 2-0 Dashinq about wildly after a ball seems pretty silly, but to the Soccer Team it seems quite sensible. Coached by Bob Powers and spon- sored by Mr. Seitz, these boys are out rain or shine, and many times they play in snow and mud. The Kicking to Victory Undaunted by Winter Soccer Boys Triumph mild weather this year was in their tavor. Out of fourteen games, our hooters won ten and lost tour, a very :successful season. Cut of all of the xzttburban leaques Normandy came ttt third. SCUEDUL tlatrrrarrdy ,........... 7 Norlrrarrdy ........,... 7 Nor mandy .,.....,.,.. I Ntwrrrrandy .,........., 3 Normandy .,.......... 3 Narrrtarrrty .,..... ,. fl Norrrrancly ,........... l Normandy ............ l Normandy ........,... U Norrrrt trrdy ,.........., l Norrrrarrtiy ....... .. Qt Norrrranfiy ,.......,... 2 Normandy ............ 3 Normancly ....... .f. H AND SCORES Wellston ........ Charrvintrde .. St. Ialrn's .......,, Country Day Clayton ..,..,..,.... Iohn Burroughs Central Catholic Clranrinade ..... St. lohn's ......... Country Day St. Frances .,...,. Clayton ...,..,...... Central Cattrolit john Burroualrs Tap Row: Starrton, lohnsorr, Atrdrfrirr, Harper, He-inkcl, Young, Smith. Sm-arrrt Raw: Wrttrvh, R. Powers, Hrld, R. Schneider, N. Vtlrrlstr, G. W rlsh, Holler. First Pow: Rucker, Rtrdlott, l-l. Fr?-cterkirra, Moss, Tracy, I, Powwrs, E. Frr-dt'-rkrrrrr, Ef'rw:r:r r r Pam' Ono Hundred Thirty-Fmrr Alas! Normandy wrestlers this yeor were usucilly grodning on the short end oi the "ligure-tour." The lourftime stote chdmpion's record was not ds impressive cts in previous yedrs, However, with only two sen- iors on the l94l regulcir squod, the Brunoinen hope to regain their stctte crown. Muscle Tusslers Matmen Struggle To Keep On Top and in Condition During the Wrestling Season i Row: Rose, lwli:L'linttni, Benning, Wooten, Dildlo, Fernnchon, Purdue. S 'ond Rivrz 'lv X nm, lie nlt-r, Willitinis, Boolilow, Vogler, Frcrnlzenhnrger Railing. i R in n lii:2l Huw: Vo-its L4--ltvisoii, Writllit, AIPHS, lniiiiixivinr, Rudy, l.tirkin, Keeping in condition is the squads hurdest tctsk. Every night the boys could be seen running ground the trdclc, chinning themselves, or doing pushfups. Even though the troining is hctrd, the boys kept up this terrific poce throughout the entire sectson. Sec1son's outstanding wrestler is lock Hillilcer, who won the stdte chdmpionship in the lO5-pound closs. lncidentdlly, he hos never been heoten in his own cloiss, ond dt the stdte wrestling meet he pinned every mon he met. Boys receiving mojor letters this yeor ure Pdrdue, 955 Hilli- lcer, lO5q McClinton, ll5g Fronlcen- lk' ntiiiii cl xi Vitt "UU AW l ij t K K 4 X I 1 1-'nv liiincllud Tliilly Five Bellerson Ready to Pin His Opponent BASEBALL LEADERS McConnell. Surius. Muior Leaders on Diamond Recognized Authorities On Rules of Field Three men largely control the tor- tune of Normandy on the baseball diamonds ot St. Louis. Two of these men concentrate their attention on the Varsity material. lim Major, who leads our varsity football squad, turns his mind in the spring to baseball. lim lettered in baseball at Illinois, and he really puts the fire in our teams. They bat . yu.: . With tx He-My Belt. Moroso Breaks His Bat field, catch, and pitch like prof fessionals. Assisting Major is Tom McConnell who also Comes to us from Illinois where he captained the Varsity Base ball Team. Tom started at U. City but he's all Normandy now. r lunior diamond players get their guidance and tips from Mr. Sarius, whos beginning his career as a Nor- mandy coach. 'We hope his next years are as successful as this. As a group these men teach Nor- mandy boys to be the best of sports on the diamond. , U , l'mgr,- One Hundlwirl TlIlllY'.ilX Norsemen Nine Faced Season Varsity Sluggers With Determination of Big League Team Nine successive victories! Thirteen victories to one loss! That's an enviable record, isn't it? Well, Normandy's Varsity Base- ball Squad has done just that so far this season. The last two years of baseball have been a period of rebuilding, and finally this year Coach lim Major, with the assistance of Tom McConnell, reached the goal of his fondest hopes. Putting forth one of the greatest, most experienced teams that ever graced Normandy's dia' mond was their ultimate success. The team combined brilliant belting and fielding with the flawless pitching of Bob Samels to defeat the best nines of the district. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Wellston .................,.. Normandy Wellston ..... Normandy Wellston .. Normandy lenninqs .,... Normandy Fairview ......... Normandy Fairview ...,............... Normandy Central Catholic Normandy McKinley ....... Normandy South Side ..,.. Normandy C. B. C ...,..... Normandy Ritenour .. Normandy Soldan . Normandy Central .,.. Normandy Webster .. Normandy McBride .. Normandy Ferguson Normandy Soldan .... Normandy Top How: Thayer, E, Samet, Koeneman, Rudloff, Grass, Kline, R. Same-l, Garrison, Shuey, Heinkel Hellwege Bwoist. tr Middle Row: Moroso, Pollard, Buell, Wiqhtuian, Smith, Schwegler, Audrain, Mellies, Kitchen, Cummings C Hitd Bottom Row: W. Hild, Knoll, Schindler, Toal, Dilallo, Taylor, Stanton, Boehlow, Crinnion, Tracy. Prize Ono Hundred Thirty-Seven 'The training received by these Minor Splinters Off Major Bat Tricky Youngsters Battle for Supremacy on Baseball Green l Burk Row' Walter Hardy Melvin Swyers Carl Radcliffe, Robert Butler, Martin Lorens, Thomas Bfrrrett ' Louis O'Leary, V M lion! How: Irrmes Ortitrf-r, Russell Miller, Robert Htrist, Htzrlt-y Melton Itrrries Bencist, Vitv Mfrril-i Flirlrfrrcl Hmirrlre-n::. A minor league in the high school? Sounds incredible, doesn't it? As strange as it may seem, the lunior High Baseball Team is just that. All material for the varsity diamond sluggers comes frorn this so-called league. These boys are trained in the fundamentals of belting, fielding, horsehide-heaving, and all the other twists and tricks which constitute the ever-fascinating and favorite Ameri- can sport of baseball. future lohnny lvlizes and Bobby Fel- lers will be of value to them for the rest of their lives. Who knows but what one or more of them will take up baseball as a life work. Under the competent coaching of Mr. Sarius, they will possess a superb foundaf tion upon which to build their career. Mr. Sarius comments that this team was one ot the most enthusiastic and interested group of fellows that he has ever come in contact with in coaching. On several occasions, he has seen them collecting pointers at Sportsman's Park. Results of these observations may be seen in the out' standing plays which were pulled by lohn Stack, tricky second base, and Melvin Swyers, superb first- sacker. These fellows came through with a hidden-ball stunt that even their coach had never seen. The pitching staff, consisting of Benoist, Butler, and Chalfont, provided many a tense moment for diamond fans. Batting a good 600, the lunior 9 Squad showed its opponents what Normandy teams are made of. SCHEDULE AND SCORES Overland .......,.....,.... 2 Normandy. ,..,... ..,.l2 Marion . .,..,..,..,.......... 4 Normandy .,...,.,..,. t Wellston ....... Normandy .........., . fi Fairview ........... ....., 1 1 Normandy .......,..., ld Home Heights ,.....,.., 3 Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight Normtmdyc, ........ , 7 T. E. Batmen Say Good-Bye Seven Senior Sluggers Claim Their Chester Hild "Chet" has been an ardent admirer of base- ball all his life. He's now fulfilling his dream, twirling lor the Vikings Blll Hlld Bill's only qraduating southpaw on the Nor- mandy team. He is Chet's brother. Lowll Kline "l..ouie" doubles with Ed Tracy at first base. l-le is a good sport and a good team player. C. Hild B. Hild Kline Last Red and Green Letters Frank Moreno Frankie is on the receiving end of the battery. He can peg them out at second and is excel- lent in his ability to handle pitchers. He is one of the leading hitters for the Vikings. Iohn Pollard Iohnny, a big right-hander, is a good fast-ball pitcher. Baseball is only another ot his accom- plishments in the field of sports. Ed Tracy Ed plays first base in Kline's place. Being left-handed, he has some advantage over "Louie." Charles Melllon Charley is playing his third year of baseball for the Vikings. He throws his pitches from the right side, and now and then he gets a homerl D. F. Moroso Pollard Tracy Mellies Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine "Mike" and Wright Encourage Speed on the Cinders Trainers for Track With Past Experience Coaches Inspire Boys "Mike" Reigert is Normandy's head track coach. He received his train- ing at the University ot Iowa, where he was a two-letter man, playing both baseball and basketball for three years. For several years he has produced a good track team for Normandy, but this year basketball was added to his list of major wor- ries. His track team this year placed Thurkolf Leads McBride and Normandy Hurdlers second at the State Indoor Track Meet, and carried oft all honors at the Chillicothe Relays. They've a good chance to take top honors at the County and State Outdoor Meets to be held soon. Evan Wright, a new teacher at Normandy, comes from Washington University. He ran the mile for three years on the Washington track. Al- though he coaches the junior track team, he has been known to jog along with the Normandy distance men, talking to them, and, when the boys were nearly ready to quit, he was ready to go some more. H1110 One Hundred Forty Viking Cindermen These Boys Will Constitute a Threat This year's track team had an ex- ceptional senior division but a weak junior team. The Viking Cindermen lost a meet to University City, 57-21, consisting of the events in the state indoor meet, but in the actual state indoor meet the Normandy boys lost by only one point. In meets with several nearby schools Mike's boys showed consid- erable strength in only the field events. Probably the best showing this year was in the Chillicothe Busi- ness College Relays when the Vikings brought home the bacon, taking first place. Fred Aussieker broke the discus record and Frank Schwegler raised the distance on the broad jump. In the state outdoor Normandy To Any Competitors on the Track placed fourth with fiften points. First place went to C. B. C. with eighteen points. In the district meet prelimi- naries the juniors placed no one, but the seniors led the qualifiers in the upper bracket. Racking up twenty- four points, the seniors brought home the district crown. RECORD OF MEETS Mar. 28-U. City lI.ostJ April 5-State Indoor Meet tSecond Placel April 9-McBride tWonl April 19-Chillicothe Relays tWon First Placel April 23-Maplewood tI.ostl May 3-U. City Invitational tThird Placel May 8-C. B. C. Iunior Meet tl.ostl May IU-State Outdoor Track Meet fFourth Placel May I6-tNiaht Meetl District Track Meets Public Schools Stadium D. F. Top Row: Conrad, Eqli, Wright, Weisheyer, Frankenberqer, McClinton, Iolinson, Ridgeway, Harper, Conway Buell, Pokorny, Seytried. Third Rczjwz Kahl, Meiners, Rutherford, Nolte, lvlassot, Bridget, Mellis, McDonald, Haier, Toomey, Williams oonan. Second Riva: GormanKtMgr.J, gougner, Schaetzel, Huelster, Thuerkott, lohnston, Schrandt, Steimer, Chavis, Walsh " ' t r s. 1 iamscn, oese, uc First Row: Stephens, Errico, Schweqler. Aussieker, Arens, Wiitich, Schneider, White, Duntord, Keller, Findley Hurtt. Page One Hundred Forty-One I unlor High Trackmen Mr. Wright's Boys Earn Title As Normandy's Coming Spnnters Tor Row, cecrease, En-rmnn, Hayes, Vogler, Wallace, Johnston, tVIc'Huali, Ortgie., Liu-lenderlcer. TtdR Hb C'iilAb lob C, l Cl HallrB slftr rW iir ow: ei eror, .1 ss n, . ii urlion, ac sen, row ey, tiwson, P , yrr., ose , M . ritylit. Second Row: Aubuchon, Worthington, Allgir, Singer, Fuclis, Garrison, Berglneier, Oelitkers, Trtiinmol, first Row: Fournt-r, Stoimel, Homewood, Koester, Short, Bowman, Ivlivtnfll, Currie, Hnssengtxiqr-r, Ptiintr-i. Finishing the season very success- fully, the lunior Vikings are looking for new fields to conquer next year. Their best competition was fur- nished by St. Charles in the St. Louis County Iunior High School Track and Field Meet. The Vikings were nosed out of first place by St. Charles who won by a margin of lV2 points. The most outstanding trackster was Leo Ladendecker, who won the half- mile, the lU0-yard dash, and placed third in the broad jump. Another point-getter was Billy Ehler, who won the 5O'yard and l0O'yard dashes for the seventh-grade team. Placing sec- ond in the meet, they triumphed over such stiff competition as Home Heights, Overland, Wellston, and Fairview. This was one of the many meets in which the team has placed either second or third or won outright, showing that Mike Riegert needn't have any sleepless nights worrying over material for the senior division. May 2, the team split a dual meet with U. Cityp winning the seventh- grade division, 59 to 31, and losing the eighthrgrade division, 61 to 3-. Charles Foster won five events for the seventh-grade team, taking first in both dashes, the hurdles, the high iump, and the broad jump. Leo Ladendecker again displayed his prowess by taking first in both dashes, and third in the broad jump for the eighth grade. Other winners were Bourner, Steimel, Starkey, Bier- man, and Roth. Normandy is proud of the effort these junior boys put forth and the time they spend on the track training to take their places in varsity com- petition. Early and rigorous practice means everything to the boy who wants to be a track star. Page One Hundred Forty-Two Mike's Men Toe Last Mark Norsemen Leave Six Gaps to Bob Wittich Ioh Wi Bob runs ti ttxsl "44O" or any clash lower than that. Hes 41 qoori tmrk man in :1nybody's lt'xi1c'qLu'1f1:m n Findley Avvitiqinu rirounci eleven levi on the pole vtmlt, lolm was one nf the lecidmq scorers for thc tmmi. Ho also runs the hiqh hurdles. lliam Schrandt "Willie" does the timber-topping with Fiudley tm' Coach Riscze-rl. Well miss him next year tm' both his yokmq mid his value to the team. Be Filled by Stars oi Future lack White White is tm old iavonte lace on the track team. Hs does the mile, "44U," cmd the "88U." luck is one of the best traclcmen wave ovt-1 had. Charles Keller "Chuck" is ti distmicc mlm im' tho "r'1m'lvi' men." He is our best milor cmd "88U" m-m. We'll miss him qiently. Don Smith Don is ci dash mum. Ho runs the "IlYU" rm the relay teams and is mi ull-clrouud qorwd sprintf'-r. D, F. Wittivh Findley Schicindt White Keller Smith I a fl? if I X , I , 'MV l 1 J! J Page One Hundred Forty-Three Clarkson Practices cx Tee-Oli Pars and Birdies Linkmen Boost No Hcmdicaps. No Slices Do you think it's silly to hit a little ball and then ao after it and hit it again? To the Golf Team such pro- cedure is a business. The fellows try hard to lessen the number of times they have to swinq at the ball. Normandy's team has played four matches so far, breakina even, with two losses and two wins, Clayton and University City defeated our C. Reuse, Krattli, Stiff-1, Clfirkson, Haftr, Voalcr, Byrn-, Sclireim-mn, Svhcrr, Sllfxf. qolfers, but they were triumphant over Maplewood and Ritenour. Mr. Krablin chooses the team on a competitive basis. Each week the squad holds a practice game, and the six low scores play in the follow- inq match. Some of the outstanding players are Clarkson, a veteran of the last two years: Saffa, a new- comer but a marvelous shooter: and Rouse, a little fellow with a hard and true wallop. The teams home course is Nor- wood. The boys, however, have played qames at Meadowbrook, Ritenour's home course, and Crystal Lake, Clayton's home course. The matches of only sixteen holes are played after school, rain or shine. Teams play in foursomes, two from each school together. The team doesn't get much opportunity to pracf tice, but still the boys have devel- oped themselves into an efficient unit. 13.5, Page One Hundred Forty-Four Stalwart School Leaders Husky Fellows with Exciting "Boy, would I like to get into that club!" "Yeah? What Club is that?" "Why, the Lette-rmen's Club, of course." "Oh, I don't blame you. That Club is made up of the best fellows in the school. You have to earn your way into it." "Yep, but it's worth it. Even the stiff initiation you have to go through isn't much compared with the honor that goes with belonging to it. They Past and Promising Future "Do you mean when Doris Mae Hirst was crowned queen? You bet I was there. I didn't know that it was sponsored by the Lettermenf' "Sure. They had a party in March, too, but that was for only fellows in the club. l've talked to several mem- bers, and according to them they really had an extra-plus time." "Well, even if this isn't New Year's I'm making a resolution. I'm going out for a varsity sport and get in the Iettermen's Club or 'bust' This is where I turn off, so I'll be seeing you. have plenty of fun in that club, too. So long." Were you at the Football Dance?" T. E. Top Row: Hild, Stanton, Audrain, Arens, Glauser, Toal, Hellwege, McGovern, Buell Fincile Y. Third Row: McClin1on, Rudloff, Kline, Frankenberger, Errico, Samel, Homewood Bachman, Moroso, Moss, Boehlow. Second Row: I-Iilliker, Frederking, Keller, Heinkel, Iohnston, Pollard, Aussieker Dockery, Wittich, Pardue, Schwegler. First Row: Bowman, Tracy, Swyers, Kahle, Fuchs, Beuoist, Wilcutt, Dunford Schneider, Powers. Page One Hundred Forty-Fivo Interscholastic Sports Contesls in Homerooms Waqed in Football, Basketball and Volleyball . ..-,......o..n4-4. Buskelball: Voqlcfr, Sllllll'lS, Audrain, Arens, N. Tuunully, Schneider. Volleyball: Wmsle-acl, Tracy, Pollard, Wilcutl, Wenlzel, Meyer. Football: Wlme, W1ley, Wrfiqelt, K. Tumulty, Wilrull, Tu:-ker, Tmry, Vlloepke. Page One Hundred I-'orly-Six Body Building Pastimes Early Morning Periods Spent Developing Mind and Matter or Brain and Brawn "How did you like the intramural games this year?" "They were really all right! I don't believe l've ever seen more team- work and better organized squads during my years at Normandy. Those tournaments do no harm and a world of good." "Yep, I know. Since they are played between the different home- rooms they add variety and excite- ment to the daily grind of classes. lt was thoughtful of Mr. Art Shipherd to take the time and energy to or- ganize these sport programs for the students." "And don't think they don't appre- ciate it!" "You're not telling me anything I don't know. Each team plays hard to earn the pins which the winners get. l'd like to have one myself. Oh, say, Mr. Doyle's homeroom won the football clash, didn't it?" "Uh-huh! They rornped over Miss Pitney's gridiron men to the tune of 13-0 to snatch first place. That game was one of the best, too." "And then after that came the bas- ketball season. Mr. Ianssen's home- room was the victor at the end of the tourney." "There were some real thrills pro- vided on the gym floor during the basketball rounds. One of the big- gest was the Hi-Y-Champ game dur- ing assembly when Ianssen's group nosed out their opponents, 13-12. But l guess the victors' most important tussle was the one with Miss Pitney's homeroom for the championship. They won that round, 19-Q." "Then came volleyball. By the by, who did come out on top?" "Oh, didn't you know? I thought everyone knew that. Why, Mr. Doyle's group, of course. After it was over, their slogan was, 'It was a tough fight, but we won.' " "Softball finally wound up the school year. l do know that Koerner won that diamond deal. The score was 7-B." "All in all, the intramural season was quite impressive and gave a great amount of pleasure and satis- faction to everyone concerned." "Yepl You're right. And, too, think of all the fellows who had fun play- ing the games. None of them would ever have a chance if Normandy had only varsity squads. I think intramurals are swell." Page One Hundred Forty-Seven SENIOR G. A. A. BOARD Feldman, Aussieker, Wentzel. Laramie. Drewes. Kotteman, Melton, Kettler, Rickher Swimming, archery, speedball, volleyball, basketball, badminton, ping pong, tennis, hockey -these are the sports sponsored by the Senior G. A. A. Going out for any of these activities entitles a girl to member- Sports Enthusiasts Organization Sponsors Recreation for Girls ship in the Normandy chapter oi the national organization of girls athletics. Arranging and managing intra- mural sports is a man-sized job, but these girls handle it with ease. They also sponsor the annual Mother- Daughter banquet and food sales at all athletic events. Private parties provide social recreation for the members. No sissies, these girls. Mrs. Carolyn Clark, the iaculty advisor, receives invaluable aid in the myriad of tasks from the groups officers: Ieanne Boneau, president: Betty Cassens, vice-president: Frances Bickher, secretary, Virginia Percival, treasurer. Toi Row Castaine, Taylor, Pettig, Bushman, Dunne, Houlle, Sciiuinaclier, Meniz, Brady, Miller, Goldbeck, Ranispoit M Smith, Klrrusernan, Lamwersick. Third How: Krautlteini, Ovary, Case, Penn, Seytortli, Slack, Winstead, Rudy, Prieqel, Gwyn, Weidle, Montague W ibbelman. w ond Row: lunge, Serot, McQuaiq, Powers, Capstick, Knoll, Polley, Hentze, Gibler, Ries, Goodinfin, Barner, Bowman Meyers. llkl How Hivkni-inn, Sviiultz, Cassr-ns, Drewes, Kettler, Bonefiu. lllrflflti-2. VVVPHYZFL MPIYOI1, Gllfifdlt Page One Hundred Forty-Eight Crack! The sharp sound made by tlie connection of hockey stick and ball echoed across the field where members of the hockey teams watched wistfully on the sidelines as their teammates shot the ball down the field toward the goal posts. Youthful Athletes Goal Is to Furnish Fun. Fellowship, and Frolic for Girls ot the Iunior Classes Xxx l l it Huw: lttttvktwssul, Sparks, Htigeineytf-1, Martin, Bergnztin, Calwell, Phillips, Snntli, Htitliurt, t'wni, l'ntly, lvtaior, lolinstan, Schmidt. ind How: l.ontrliolor, Vfilstin, Vtfillitnns, Courvoisier, Bush, Ptndnin, Miller, Kloeppxiwl, llnltilttrn, Foster, Hard, N valid Row: Vv'llitttrt'lit1r, Gvldb-ick, W-wining, Vadalabene, Noble, Stark, Snntli, Ro-1615, Svlitvtitztt-is, C. Ftirtiivr, F. Partner, Buckley, Kennedy, Footscti, Delvas. lntzt Haw: Vuiys, Btrnei, Wendt, tlmrl, Wallace, Herring, Srliweqler, Norton, Schwenk, Gniwii, Vial l, VVidnirr. ln every sport during the year, members of the lunior Girls' Athletic Association participate in the activi- ties whole-lieartedly. All Iunior High girls are urged to join their associa- tion, which, in spite of its dignified name, is simply an organization of all sports-rninded girls, banded to- gether for good times with frequent parties and clean sport for the en- couragement of health. Many girls have benefited from their active participation in Norf mandy sports. lt's tfor an inside tipl strictly an advantage to belong to this particular group of girls. E. ij. tkrtu-f Ont' llundied Forty-Ninn" IUNIOR G. A. A. BOARD Norton. Phillips. Smith. Bergman, Goldbuck. Widmer, Miller. Foelsch, Vadutabene. Farmer. Schott Girls Practice Basket Shots Best by Test Each Hard-Earned Letter Signifies Skill and Grit Competition? Exercise? Good sportsmanship? Teamwork? Action? Cnly one answer a girls' varsity team hockey, basketball, volley- ball, or baseball. Players starring in intramural clashes represent Nor' mandy in varsity competition. With Vivian Brady as captain and Mrs. Carolyn Clark as coach, the hockey team broke even. An un' g , , , T r Rovv: We-ritzri., ltottmimii, M, Aussieker, Gee-bw-l, Hcullr, Brwdy, Mtllf r, Sw vt rgzt w nd Row: l Pl,tlfKj1f', Buslunan, Sinovlcli, Lfrrfrnne, Srrot, ilrntz- , Rudy, Llitilili ns, Exif-1-x. lu t Row: Vi lkvrt, Goocllntzii, Gilirrdi Vlllllitrrits, Vtlirtstr rd lffwttli r, MVKJ11 Iii: K'-rg stick R1 Gil. 1 I usual event occurred when two tenth- graders, Teresa Gilardi and Lorina Overy, made the tearn. Blasting whistles and stamping feet mean the beginning of the bas- ketball season. Marie Aussieker, basketball manager, carried the coaching responsibility tor this sport, assisted, of course, by Mrs. Clark. The net is up, nine girls in post tion, ball is served volleyball starts. Six girls from last year formed the nucleus for the team, which was coached by Marian Kotternan and Mrs. Clark. As the Saga goes to press, the Var sity Baseball Team is warming up on the field. Good luck to them' Page One Hundred Fifty Playtime for Girls Enjoyment and Variations Added By Sports With the first signs of spring, the girls' athletic field becomes a scene of activity. There are shouts of joy as one of the girls hits a home run in the first baseball game of the year. Baseball is one of the numerous activities offered by the athletic department. Ground-stick, ground-stick, ground' stick, and they are off after the ball in a cloud of dust. There are cries of joy intermingled with cries of woe as the ball gets by the goalkeeper and a point is scored. The girls are tired and dirty after a strenuous game of hockey, but they all agree it's a lot of fun. Ubiquitous shouts issue forth from the gym during basketball season. There is scuffling and stamping as the referee tosses in the ball. The sport is hailed by the girls at Norf mandy as their favorite. Although introduced to Normandy only last year for girls, golf has gained many new adherents. The girls play at Norwood, using their own equipment. Here Peggy shows Virginia how to begin her swing. P. P. Pane Ont' llundiod l'ilty-One B l it An Orchesis Group Rests Between Strenuous Routines Do vou have poise, rhythm, and grace? Everyone is not fortunate enough to have all these qualities, but the girls at Normandy High School have an organization in which they may attain them. Under the able and Grecian in Style They Leap and Turn In Esthetic Fashion patient teaching of Mrs. Elizabeth Schneider, this selected group ot girls has reached a goal for which many girls strive. Membership in the Orchesis, the honorary organization for girls in the dance classes, is determined by dancing ability alone. Once a year "try-outs" are held. Every contestant is required to perform certain dances and routines. lf she shows ability and promise, she is asked to join the group. The judges ot these "tryouts" are the veteran members and Mrs. Schneider. At the May Pete, the girls exhibit their talent to the student body and community. Every year new routines and dances are performed, and every year they are enjoyed more than the preceding year. The girls are not content to do just the simpler 1, wow: Cfrqps, Dorothy Slattery, Crider, Meyer, Houlle, Buslirnan, Hartleb, Cflssens, Rea, Kramer, ltrewes, Moors! Liuce, Hfisselbfivli. intl How: Melton, Portman, Mfisrhnieier, Borrrdslee, Donrhue, Bauer, Brtrdshtiw, Rogers, Casey, Weidle, lttnlvy ' k Scylnicllei, l.,'IlHlllQI'Slt". tow: Gray, Dolores Slattery, Bannister, Reichlioldt, Hirst, M-istebrook, Weakley, klupstick, Knoll What-rvtii OL,onnoi, Bryson, Halpin, Angell. Page One Hundred Fifty-Two dances but want to learn more intri- cate and difficult ones. The May Pete and Coronation of the Saga Queen is a high point on the calen- dar of our school. When a girl graduates and loses lier membership in the Orchesis, she Creations in Blue Ierseys Add a Striking Note in Creating Proper Interpretation of Movement The Escorts Give the High-Hat Debutantes the Once-Over in the Mardi Gras Dance oi the May I-'ete has prepared herself to greet the world with more poise and grace. That alone would prove the worth of this organization. In addition to the performance at the May Pete the girls made other public appearances. They enter- tained the student body with a vivid portrayal of "The luggler" at Christ- mas time. They presented a pro- gram before the P. T. A. and before the Mothers Club. Late in the spring they gave a dance recital at Clayton High School. ln the early spring the Orchesis gives a dance for members only. This annual event, looked forward to by both old and new members, has as its purpose the welcome of the new-comers. MS- Ptmo One- Hundred Fifty-Three Girls Interpret the "Hallelujah" Arrcis Mounts His Charger Learning Gcrits No Fear in Gallops. Trots, Posts. Canters Bump! Bump! Bump! Along the cindered trdck ride o few of the junior students ond one teocher, Mr. Boy Qesch, who spon- sors ond promotes horsehock riding for the younger students. Did you know thot to mount ci hoofed guordruped, it is necessory to opprooch mosterfully, look him in the eye, ond then hop on from the l.'1vJ:f'rir'f-, Ariciff, Yiitws, Milli r, Ozltfiiiiii-wr, lvll. Uiiscli, Hiiziiiiz, Sc'-hiistiiiti, Kclly, llfryfifz. left? These boys ond girls liove mastered this omozing process, dnd no doubt they could look on ele- phont in the eye, dpprooch master- fully, ond leop on. Ah! But to he ohle to ride along unconcernedly on ci piece of living flesh os huge os o horse! Congrcitulotions, our fine equestrions. Mounting ond riding grcicetully orren't their only ocquistions. They become thoroughly dcqudinted with their mounts ond then study the diff ferent goits. Next yedr they'll proh- ohly get to the jumping stcrge. Thcit will tcike lots of nerve but theres no question but whcrt most of these people will hove it. igtj, Page Om- Hundred Fifty-Four .qw - Boots. Saddles. Spurs Their Aim Is Learning How Beauty in grace! Grace in beauty! The picture presented by this group of Normandy Senior High School stu- dents is striking as they canter down the trail at the Chain of Rocks Park. For a nominal fee, every Friday for two full hours they roam on the beautiful grounds of the park. Al- though hampered in the Winter, in the autumn and spring months they make up for lost time as everyone appears each week. Miss Martha Tillman, sponsor of the club, is also an active participant. Fully enjoying the recreation in the fresh air and sunshine, the mem- bers this year have made Horseback Riding a very active club. It is open To Master Art of Riding to all senior high school girls who are interested and have the time. Thoughtful reflections of a typical member show ambition and prog- ress as she analyzes why she fell at that last turn. "Whops! the ground and l said hello just then in a most unpleasant manner. Oh, Well, the bumps don't matter as long as I learn to stay on this animal. I certainly hope when this year's over and vacation is here, I'll be just as adept in this art as Miss Tillman--well, maybe not as good as she is?-but anyway, per- haps, I won't look too bad as I Canter down the bridle path." E. C. Top Row: G. Meyer, Wallert, Bushman, Bowling. First Row: Douglas, Kloske, M. Meyer, Smith, x Page One Hundred Fifty-Five L' f,.. ,fsmff 2 PK.. V' ' A A K V H Y, ' i Q " ' f ,i ,.'. 5 j wi bM53gkg,gf'gy1 ', in Z1 I al . . 6 . ., I K 2 19515, ki 1 H Qnbfzenaaznfy f fzefimw in all our associations, in order to he a success, we mnst be socialiy active. In our participation in sports, in class, and everywhere we are, our personaiity makes tor our advancement. Normandy, in its knowiedae ot the things required to make isis sociaiiy snccesstui, has siippiied its students with the means we have only to take advantage ot them to be snccesstiii men and women. hczdffbf f Simplest of the Girls' Formations Pyramid Builders Acrobatic Stunts Make Sound, Healthful Bodies "Precision is what countsli' Miss Dorothy Clark, sponsor of the lunior Girls' Tumbling Club, has drilled this phrase into the girls in' cessantly for the past year. Even the simplest tricks they perform require timing and exactness. After learning the basic rules, these energetic girls tackle more diffi- Top How: fofinson, Bonnie Scliweqler, Zelixingrr, l-isintziii in, Wolf, Guintli-ii Sevond Raw: Ltiwrfiiice, Betty Scliweqlei, lliiviss, Piislivl, P! isiiiii-iyf-cl liisl Row: Wivlseii, Hciriiiii, l.iniin, Siiillli Biutlitila, Kvttf. cult feats. Miss Clark is usually at liand to see that positions are correct so that the girls will get the full bene- fit of their exercise. The satisfaction of learning new tricks and the enjoy- ment of carrying them out give the tuniblers healthy, flexible and we-llf coeordinated bodies. As a hobby and fascinating rec- fliiiiv Gini H reation, tumbling can't be beaten. With determination to perfect a formation members work long and hard at the exhausting task. Without fail, success crowns their efforts, and a beautiful, intricate design of bodies results. Such vigorous training doesn't hurt the girls' mental attitudes either. uncliecl fifty-Liijlii Pinq Pong Pals Spins, Slices and English Twists Constitute Exciting Games for These Lads "The object of the Iunior Boys' Ping Pong Club," said Mr. Herman l-leuser, its sponsor, "is to increase the boys' proficiency at the game. It is a tine pastime, and though tew be- come really expert, l believe every- one should know how to play." Throughout the whole year the spirit of competition runs high. Since every boy in the club has an equal chance to play, there is an excellent opportunity for comparison of ability and accomplishment among the boys. The club has an infallible system. When the members join in the seventh grade, they are required to pay a tee ot fifty cents. This fee pays tor everything, such as paddles, balls, and tables, for the three years that the members are in the junior high. After several months of practicing various shots, serves, and returns, the boys begin their annual tourna- ment, which lasts for the rest of the school year. Mr. Heuser arranges the matches so that every boy gets in plenty of competition. Fast and furie ous are the battles, and the iinal win- ners must be plenty good. Dick Houchens and Bob Haist emerged victors oi the double matches for this SGCISOH. T. E. Top Row: Johnson, I-louchens, Curtis, Ladendecker, Siegler, Britt, Haist, Sprinqli. First Row: Poerr, Bundy, Goette, Kunzie, Krautheim, Melton, Brown, Ste-irnet. Page One Hundred Fiity-Nine mfr' Ford and Schmidt Serve Up Wlll Q Smalltime Tennis Art of Batting Balls Stimulcrtes Enthusiasm 1l11 1111111111 1l11 111 111 wo1l4111q SllOll? D111sc111111111111l111:11111 1 1115 linger? 111711111 uvlllitl 'W1111 11 Wl1c11's c1ll '1 ':711 ' 1 " 111eer111? l1 was Y'1L1l 111111, :411111111111 ycvlls, illlfl C111 111111111111111 Slitflki. A 3l0lI1 vcvico C111111111 lll'H 1:11 'S 111111 1 1 1 Y lmllow :sc11111Cl, 11:2 1l1111111l1 3111111111111 Were? s11c11111111q his 1111111-rs 11111111111 QIECQ IIIOYP. VJ1111'l1 111 Tl1111 l1'l 1 l111l1 '1l'1111f1 l11" V11' 1' 11 'l'--3 ll .1.' S1 1l111, V1-1-1-ll, l 1111, l'1111111.1', 1 :1 .'1 1111 l-I 1111111l1, H11-V1111 l1l:1l111 '.l 1 z ' ii . . 11 i'1'2 - " 111115 Wl1lZZ1l1fJ ll'1TO11Ql1 1l112 door. 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The steady tattoo of the Celluloid sphere reaches through the gym, as the enthusiastic members of the Senior Girls' Ping Pong Club beat out a steady rhythm, with the little white ball Under the watchful eye of Mr. Arwin Ianssen, who is the sponsor of this club, the girls learn the diffent methods of striking the ball in a manner which is graceful and easy to watch. The easy swing of the arm, the curve which the connection of ball and paddle generate, all are the interesting points to a game which has struck the country with such force that everywhere ping pong clubs have sprung up and leagues have been organized. As a result of the universal interest in this fast-moving game, Mr. lans- sen, in his sponsorship of the club, has made an active and fascinating game for those senior girls who are attracted by the movements which are necessary in starting the swing and following through. No doubt, if one is skillful enough, most of the sets will come to a triumphant close with the best player as the winner. These enthusiasts are continually figuring new strokes with which to amaze and defeat their opponents in home games. Participants can truth- fully tell to all who ask that they have loads of fun in their meetings every Wednesday in our big gym. Early in the year the girls practiced long and hard trying to put Mrs. lanssen's suggestions into practice. After a while they began to play matchesfsingles and doubles. Late in the last semester they plan to have a tournament to see who is really the most skillful player. Top Row: Carpenter, Cool, Hoffman, Dunne, Slattery. First Row: Volkert, Cook, Davis, Hunter, Spicuzzi, Doyle. Page One Hundred Sixty-One Dansinn Is Fun When You Know How .L L Graceful Poise Intriccrte and Simple Rhythms Emphasized "1X1111y 1 1111v91111-119Y11111111'1-1? 11115 91111J111111sS1119111 1553-CLIIISG 11111 11v91y- C3119 1111011113 110W 10 ULIIICE3. T11 111191 COII19 11113 F1l111Cl111y 6111101111 1111111 sC11001 9111091119 IS 1119 11111111199 111 11111 5911101 131111100111 1311111711111 C11111. 1111, W111111111 f1j11T1S11CI?l, 51111111201 1111 9111111 YGCITS, 1,391-111115 by 101'IC'1'11!XQ1 1119 1111111111 11191111119 111151 QI1f1f1l1iI11y W011-Q1111,1 1111 1 1 111 xv: M11111111, 11:41-11, K . 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'Z-:,.'z1.'1I1r11, 1'1' 19-001119, 1u11y 101 1,111g11119s, 111191 111v11 1111y 511901111 9111911111111119111s 111111 1119 011111 1110y 1111111, "H11v111q C111 O1J1'OT11lI111Y 111 51111101 10 190111 10 dGIlCG is 19c111y CI 11191111," c01111119111s 0119 01 1119 111911113915 "W11 1111v9 11111 111 C1L11'J, QIIIC1, 11951095 W11111 W9 1911111 1116-T9 9111117193 115 10 hgivfi CI 1300131 111119 W11911 WP 0010111111195 611151 C1CI1'1C9S.H 13, 1'1'11'11' C1119 1'111111'11911 S1x1y"1"w1- 11119311011 0119111111199 911111199 11111111 Syncopation and Swinq Learn "Boys, watch out for that dip," warns Miss Martha Tillman or Miss Marian Musgrave, the sponsors of the Iunior Ballroom Dancing Club. Among the various steps practiced, the collegiate step is the most popu- lar, according to Bobby Bauersachs, one of the members of the group. But, however, the two-step is still an old favorite. The one hundred or more students that belong to this club didn't know how to dance at the be- ginning of the year, but you should see them now! Knowing how to dance is impor- tant if a boy or girl aspires to be a social success. lust as necessary, however, is knowledge of what to do Top Row: Schuler, Garver, Finn, Curia, Wood, Third Row: Stagenian, King, Tuinulty, McCorkle Second Row: McDermott, Williams, Courvoisi First Row: Laberer, Hutson Bauersach, Brooks, ing Fundamentals of Essential Ballroom Etiquette and how to act at a dance. The spon- sors of the group recognize this need and instruct the pupils in etiquette of the dance. lt's true that it is more fun to know how to dance, and all the students try especially hard. After the mem- bers get acquainted, shyness dis- appears, and everyone is anxious to try out new steps and techniques. The club teachers, therefore, try to put across to their students cor- rect manners as well as grace and skill in movement. They are suc- cessful, and many shy boys and girls who formerly "hated" to dance are getting a big kick out of it and look forward to each club meeting. Aubuchon, Patrick, Baker, Uinbriqht. Schill, Grotpeter, Gleason. lRoth, Laramie, Green, Graves, Tesson, Meek, I Meyers er, Ballinq, Lawson, Albrecht, Scortina, Klott, Foley R Sloan , Sporucio, Elliott, I. Young, W. Sloan, Noon-in, Gi it leqqe Grant, Frances. Page One Hundred Sixty-Three Deffer, Neagle, Schneider, Humphreys, Loesch, Fulweilel Mesle, English, Farmer, Holzer, Wittlex, Schmidt, E Meyers Taking Candles Out of Board After Initiation Christian Association Standards Displayed For Character Growth A conversation on Monday morn- ing between a I-li'Y member and a non-member: "Hello, pal! " "f-lellof' What are you doing tonight?" "l'rn going to the Hi-Y meeting." "f-low often do you have Hi-Y Top How: Gnseiniin, Scliorr, Schultz, Nettlcr, Totil, Evers-iii, liiiliriibe-rig, lniiturd. Tlnid Rrtw: Hogan, Perkofl, Lovell, Oboraoerininr, Hfiffri, Knrttti, llnrinvy, Tliuiiiiu n Hcirtirll. fl:-vfnicl How: Kline, Srhwenk, Spinnill, l-I iiikfiibfiafi, liurtt, l-. arf Hillwrt, l,r-vlni Uperiltiiidvr. P'n::t Row. Kr-ittli, Fisher, Rnhltind, Williamson, Mr. Cluiifutizn, llvizwi, llfiiiwvk, ltyin meetings?" "Every alternate Monday nightf "What do you do at your meet ings?" "Well, first the president, Bob Siler, calls the meetingg then all business, such as dances and arranging pro Mr. f-larry Crawford, manager of the Ambassador Theater: Mr. Klaulce, general sales manager of the Krey Packing Company: "Doc" Lewis, from the County Y. M. C. A.: and Mr. Reid and Mrs. Priester, members of our faculty." "f-low are your meetings closed?" grams, is taken care of. We usually "Roll ig tgkegq by the Secretary, have a speaker, too. VVe have had lack Maasp if any money is to be l3'aqf- Oni' Hundred Sixty-Your turned in, Ioe McGovern, the treas- Highlight Gatherings Parties, Dances. Picnics and Sessions Furnish Student Activities Galore with the Saga Staff, the Father-Son urer, collects it. lack White, our vice- president, is on hand to take charge should Bob be absent. Then, just before the meeting is closed, the boys stand to form a circle, and join- ing hands, recite orally the purpose ot the Hi-Y: 'To create, maintain, and extend, throughout the school and community, the highest standards oi Christian character.' This closes the meetings." "What has the Hi-Y done during the school year?" "They have promoted the Get- Acquainted Dance at the beginning Banquet: and the Hi-Y-Faculty Bas- ketball game." "Didn't they give parties for them- selves?' "Yes, sir. They had a hayride, sweater dance, dinner dance, and a picnic." "Who is the sponsor ol the club?" "Mr. Christian is the sponsor." "Oh! there's the bell. I have to get to class for a change. I believe l'll join that club. It sounds good to me." "l hope you'll join. Every boy at Normandy, it he is in the eleventh or twelfth grade, should join. So long! oi this year, the Backwards Dance, Lg, Top Row: Kremer, Griesedieck. Glauser, Gieselman, Iones, Meiners, Whelan, Eldridge, Webb, Fitting. Second Row: Schreiniann, Archer, Froelich, Christman, Dockery, Harper, Goddard, Seyiried, Swyers, Clarkson, Kahle I-'iist How: Callahan, lvtellies, Bradshaw, Siler, White, Maas, McGovern, Rudy. Page One Hundred Sixty-Five -,Q These Scouts Enioy Handicrafts cmd Earn Merit Points 'N 4 Lovers of Outdoors Healthiul Living Habits Maintained by Scouts Cnce a week a number of junior girls appear at school wearing green dresses with yellow ties. The outfit looks like some sort of uniform. Wonder what it is. lnquiry around the school led to the discovery that these people are Girl Scouts of Normandy Troop One. Sponsored by Miss Kissner, the group has a variety of activities. l t Top Row: Costello, Sidmon, Huber, Sparks, Frett, Schott, Siinliaursci. Tltiid Row: Widmor, Hazen, Sebastian, ljitrpenter, Wiclm-dr, liiithert, Slinmw-ill, ltlxt Second Row: Ritlinibf-ra, Hurd, Fonlsclt, Kmnniuoller, Kunz, Vtforininatnn, ltitrtinan, ltu Dean. first Row: Smith, Liters, Walters, Mr-Knight, Klooppriv-r, k'lt trtr ind, Ctviinitiiili, Ho Passing tests occupy most of the members' time, but for diversion they go camping, hiking, and roller skating. lean Sebastian, Ruby Smith, leanne Duffy, and Shirley Dean, as officers of the club, have charge of the projects. Three girls who have been leaders will receive a weeks camping trip this summer as honor scouts. All the Girl Scouts consider this a top reward for any efforts they have made. Every activity of the Girl Scout group is worthwhile. Skills are des veloped that may become hobbies or sometimes even professions later. Always the things learned help the girls to a useful life. l.M. Page One Hundred Sixty-Six Scouting Builds Character and Being Prepared Morale for Future Citizens of Democracy Q. What are the Boy Scouts? A. The Boy Scouts is an organ- ization of boys between the ages of 12 and l5. Its program ot "Strengthening and Invigorating Democracy" is designed to train the youth of our land towards more ettective service now, and lull par- ticipation as citizens later. Q. Who is the Scoutmaster? A. The Scoutmaster volunteers his services because he is inter- ested in boys. Q. What do you do in Scouting? A. Hiking, camping, outdoor Cooking, tire making, signaling, tracking, and trailing are some of the Scout's activities. In these the Scout learns to take care of him- self and to "Be Prepared" to help others. Q. l would like to get into Scout- ing, but l'm too old. A. A Person is never too old tor Scouting. There are units of Senior Scouting, Explorer Scouting, and Sea Scouting. He can go even further and be a leader, giving other boys the opportunity he had in Scouting. Q. ls Scouting expensive? A. Not at all. A fellow will spend less money for value received in Scouting than in any other form of recreation which he may seek. Top Row: Mr. Bueltman, Doerilinger, Miller, Ernst, Newgent, G. Siler, R. Siler, Rahmberg, Walther, Schretmann, Sarkin ow: 4,uvo....k, oetweiei, orcic, Lngnsh, noobins, ruchs, Franklin, Fulbright, Metz, Daniels, Mayfield, Rose Se ond Row: Painter, King, Mosby, D. Davis, Molden, D. B ltt, B. Rosene, Fleer, Noh, E. Cunkel, Mueller. First Row: Elirich, Clawson, Noonan, L. M. Larkin, E. Larkin, Illinick, Hoffman, Schinker. Page One 'Hundred Sixty'Seven lean and Bill Learn Art of Make-Up J Amateur Actors Learning Elements of Stage Craft and Acting "To give a balanced experience in the theater is the purpose of the Senior Dramatics Club," roared Mr. Pollock, sponsor, as he opened the 1940-4i season. Members engage in a variety of tasks. Some concentrate on making' up their faces to represent odd char- actersq others experiment with light- ing effectsg and some parade their Top Row: Crinnion, ltunbfrr, Bespcrskfr, lanes, Rivers, Cornelius, Houghton, Huber. Srwand Row: Iulnisoii, l7rrnirils:, Mattingly, Wnellner, Herrnle, Seaelhrrrst, Coaains, XNinstc'rd lnirsi Raw: Ricknirnin, Brornwivh, Rirtln rl, Mrrrkinaii, We:-ton, Zelirt, Minor, Mrrkfx skill as actors and actresses. "Gallahad lanes," a ripping high school comedy, produced money for the coffers of the Senior Class, with help from the Dramatic Club. Experi- ence gained in this first play went far to making "Black Wings," a mystery, the high point of drama for the year. Experimentation in new fields re' sulted in the development of scenery by different lighting effects against a black background. Three one-act plays presented in this manner, "Heads, He Burns," a stirring drama, and "Overhead" and "Temptation,' comedies, rounded out the well- balanced season of dramatic activity. Page One Hundred Sixty'Eiqht Followers oi the Mask Young Thespicrns Tread "To be or not to be, that is the question!" "'tNhat question?" "The question of whether or not to be an actor, playwright, director, stage designer, or costumer, ot course." Each ot these tields represents an important phase of dramatics. The most important is the acting or the presentation oi the play. The staqe show, however, must have a back- bone in order to be a complete suc- cess. The other tour divisions con- stitute the necessary elements. The directors discern and correct the mistakes ot the actors in their stage technique. The playwright, a Boards in Theatriccrls very important personage, writes the stories, bringing in the things that he thinks will make his work a hit. And last, but certainly not least, are the stage designer and costumer. These two make the production pleasing to the eye as well as add to its realism. And so, as Miss Louise Schmucker and Mr. Iohn Lake, sponsors of the Junior Dramatic Club, point out, everyone must work hand in hand to turn out the line productions ot which this club is capable. Most ot the club's time is spent in rehearsing one-act plays lor the entertainment of the members. They are getting the foundation and ex- perience that will make them leaders in the Senior Dramatic Department. Top Row: Zdvorak, Ostermeier, Eichelberger, Bardon, Buchanan, Rossel, Wehmeyer K S 'h R s V l M ' r Huber, Burns ruse, mit, oger', oqe, aio, . Third Row: Foelsch, Keeney, Foster, Phillips, Clayton, Herrington, Costello Klarner Sidiiion, E. Iohnson, Kelley. Second Row: l. lohnson, Koester, Sinn, Schmidt, Pinns, Zuniwalt, Tuttle, Chaphe Dixon Robson. First Row: Carver, Guthrie, Donahue, Farmer, Dorlaque, Edes, Gilman, Biggs, Rose age One Hundred Sixty Nine Mr. Lundius, sponsor, helps the fel- Some of the models the students Tom and Joe Work on Models , I Aeronautics Club Studies Planes By Constructing Models "Well, it's almost tinishedl lust gotta put the prop and tail-wheel on." This is what every modeler likes to hear himself say. Seeing, as a fin- ished product, something that you yourself have worked on until its completed, gives you the deepest satisfaction. This is only one of the innumerable pleasures derived from the Senior Airplane Club. Fnsnacht, Wolfslavr, Roscnfelder, Evcrson, Mundy, Muenvti, Counts. lows and yes, girls in the building of solids, scale and flying models. As Mr. Lundius says, "There isn't a healthier or more educational hobby than modeling, and l like to see students doing something worthf while. lt relieves nervous strain and teaches them plan and blueprint reading, besides developing patience and evenness of temper." turn out are marvels to behold. Their intricacy would baffle an ordinary student, but not these people! The harder the plan looks the more anx' tous they are to attack it. Long and detailed work comes before the finished product even begins to take shape. Finally, however, by perse- vering and using plenty of patience, the student is rewarded with ct beauty of a model. And it's his! T, ff. Page Une Hundred Seventy Followers of Icarus They. Too. Experiment but A famous flyer, when questioned about the source of his success, an- swered, "My interest in planes grew out of my membership in a Model Airplane Club as a lad." Who knows? Perhaps some of the mem- bers of the lunior Model Airplane Club at Normandy may repeat these very words in a few years. Then we can all say, "We knew him when!" No wonder this is possible. You know the old saying that forms a basis for this principle of the club: "Future understanding of flying for- tresses starts with model airplanes." Although they are small, the model planes, as explained by Mr. Gillilan, Not with Wings of Wax illustrate main points of the real thing. Air castles about becoming an aviator are built by many boys while they build their intricate and detailed models. Perhaps their hopes will be realizedy they're getting off to a good start at any rate! Aviation is becoming more im- portant every day and these boys will not be left behind. While in high school, they will have laid the groundwork for an aviation career. At any rate, they'll know a lot about airplanes. L. B. Top Row: Gilster, Starkey, Schleusner, Saunders, Davis, Maass, Gore. Second Row: Long, Laur, Nelson, Fuchs, Counts, Kline, Heillman. First Row: Lawrence, DeGeintz, Kessler, Hcxseniaeger, Randall, Tow, Pound Bray Page One Hundred Seventy-One Gs-tlina Tree Ready for Christmas Dance Cooperation Parents and Teachers Give Youth a Hand 'llhe longest CtY4JfZT1lZ4IllOU of its kind in the Stcite of Missouri, The Nor- nicindy l-liqh School Pfirent-Tecichers' Association works diligently to fonn ci closer reldtionshiti hetween tlie tecichers und parents of Nornicindy students. lVlonthly nieetunqs cxfford cin cpticir tunity for study of student prohlenis. ln rlinu: Mi. H. H. Buslnniin, Mri Cf l.. Hun t, Mr. D. Siiouse Mi. I. W. S'initti. it id: Mrs. l.. W. Hfxllor, Mrf-'. I.. Brown, Mis. M. in itntr, Mis. Lf. Litlnlrs, Mrs. C. B. lttilin, Mi. C. VV. ll: llirli Mr fl l l vi Mi l lht ci Nl! l C Pit VII W H f'a,ii 1-sftfw, . ,.':11.'. ,. ..v..: Discussions led by panels of pdrents und students serve os fl cleorinq ground for differences of opinion. Through its endecivors to brinq to qether those interested in the schools, this qroup hos done niuch to inform the public obout the methods ond . i ef . '. X. . " VF. unn of niodern education. Funds ohtoined front their CII1I'lL1CIl Christrncis Ddnce provide locins find gifts to worthy students. Grdducites Indy borrow from the P.T.A. to con tinue their college trdininq. Page One Hundred Seventy-Two Generous Donors Mothers Give Their Aid at Why are there so many cars parked on the driveway today? lt's only Wednesday. Yes, but it's the third Wednesday of the month, and that means the Mothers' Club meet' ing. ls your mother here today? Well, she should be. That's one organizaf tion that's really worth-while. Do you know what some of its activities are? For one, the Saga Staff knows the club generously contributes to many organizations. The Mothers care for students who need financial help, too. School as Well as at Home However, they don't believe in all work and no play! My mother actually looks forward to every meetf ing. Students give all kinds of dance and music programs, and guest speakers appear frequently. Besides the educational features of the programs they have, theres the big item of social fellowship. lt's fun to meet mothers of other children and exchange ideas about problems. l like for my mother to know the mothers of my friends. lt makes her a great deal more understanding when I ask her for privileges. Yes, lm all for the Mothers' Club. B. C, Mis. l. brflundler, Mr.-. L, l,, Wolf, Mrs, H. l. lkrvis. l' mt- Ono l-iundxttd Suv-ntyfTl1r-wi Rolling the Luwn to Keep Our Campus Beautiful ,gd 4411523 . ,tx Comfort Sentinels Custodians Take Pride in Caring for School Custodians are the true guardians oi Normandy. The first to arrive in the niorninq, they leave last. Mr. Talley, supervisor, has done splen- did work in nialcina lite pleasanter for students and teachers. All Nor- mandy should appreciate the efforts and tireless work ot the custodifxns. Top Row: William Mt Etor, Walter Share", Edward kltisy ei, Fwd Andi 1' f2w'iwii'l llwuv: l'liuiiitfm Adkins, Rfiyinoiicl Ttilluy Vlfilliiir Dlwixfi. 'S- -11:4 liivkli I Hay Fltiiur. Frist Haw: Mtiitixi Erkert, Paul Aridrift, Annf Vizilclez lin: ' I ir' tin:-l, Qur heautilul campus is one of the stalls chiel cares. Leaves are raked, grass is cut, and when winter sweeps its cold blasts of wind around the corner and covers the around with a blanket of white, they are the faithful workers who see that the walks are cleaned. Many students dont know that thc'- success of dances depends on the custodians. They help decorate: they keep orderg they park cars. Witlioiit their assistance the dances would lie too Inuch of an undertaking for the students. We appreciate their help. L. li. Pam- Qrtw Hundred Sevmityrlwoiiz Culinary Artists Well Balanced Meals and Well Prepared Foods Are Served Us Daily Twenty-three hundred hungry stu- dents at noon! That's a big problem to wrestle with. The solution? Nor! mandy Cafeteria! Hot food, well- balanced rations, low cost. It takes some real planning and efficiency to satisfy that many people. lf you should happen to be pass- ing Normandy around noon, you would see students running like mad to and from buildings. You might think, "My Goodness, where is the fire?" But they are only hungry stu- dents trying to beat fellow class- mates to the cafeteria line. They be- lieve in that old saying, "First come, first served." Some time later you can see them strolling leisurely back to class. They've had their lunch, but that's not all. Being an enjoyable, clean, refreshing spot, the cafeteria is nat- urally a pleasant meeting place for the students. For thirty minutes friends gather around the tables, and the conversation is loud and fast. New friends are made and troubles dissolve in the congenial, happy atmosphere. Besides serving food daily for the students, the cafeteria staff, man- aged so capably by Mrs. Woods, serves refreshments for all sorts of parties, banquets, and meetings dur- ing the year. B. R. 0 gf P ..,. 3 X 5 ' - 1 rl -Q I X t . "X Mrs. Nellie Stills, Mrs. Marguerite Rudy, Mrs. Ethyl Hagar, Mrs. Esther Wilke, Mrs. Virginia Stack Mrs. Emma Reichert, Mis. Katherine Dammeian. Page One- Hundred Seventy-Five W ,Jig Homeward Bound on First Bus Steel-Carriers Large Modern Fleet Obiect of Our Pride "Hey there, where ya going?" Boys and girls looking out of the school windows yell to friends as they clamber on waiting buses. The answer yelled back could be any number of places. Some of them are the Art Museum, the Arena for the Flower Show, to department stores, the Chain of Rocks Vlaterworks, and many others, The Newest ot Our Fleet ot Twelve Buses Cn every trip Normandy has kept high standards of safety in every feature of the new modern Norf mandy buses. Students may not know these facts about our big orange buses, lout here are some of the many safety features: all-steel bodies, shatter-proof glass in win- dows and doors. Every bus driver regularly attends meetings to receive instructions about new safety rules and regulations. The following paragraphs picture the advantages our own bus system has given Normandy students. Rah, Rah, Rah! Sissf Boom! Bah! Frenzied screams coming from the throats of Normandy High School students cheering their athletic friends on to victory sometimes as much as l25 miles away from home fires. Ssshhllllf Loud whispers greet late students barging into the sacred lair of the pitcher plant at Shaw's Garden. Groups of students watch the oper- ations of the big machines in news- companies, paper publishing whirling hundreds of current events straight to your home. Buzzing Normandy pupils busily Page One Hundred Seventy-Six Trustful Transportation Bonded Bus Drivers Carry gab ot their favorite radio stars as they examine the radio station's in- tricate mechanism. lust think! Maybe Fibber McGee and Molly stood right here in this studio! These few expressions of pleasure give, in addition to the regular courses, an enjoyment never experi- enced in our parents' days. In the past four years, Normandy has owned and operated twelve modern school buses, over twenty- two daily routes. In the many miles traveled with thousands of students riding the buses, there has not been a single accident resulting in per- Normandy Students Safely sonal injury. No other school can parallel the splendid service our bus system has rendered Normandy in special trips, and the regular trans- portation to and from school. The bus drivers in their neatly-pressed uniforms are symbols of the novel methods of education and the as- sured well-being of Normandy stu- dents during their presence on a Normandy High School bus. Mr. Lester Winder, the capable head of the bus system, must be given plenty of credit for his efficient handling of the school bus drivers' daily routine. E. C. Top Row: Albert Percival, George Biedei-man, Eames Unnerstall, William Pressy Tony Facindini, Harry Haley, Frank Pulis. First Row: Anthony Carron, Ralph Rogers, Lester Winder, Wayland Smith Hoy Crumly, Arthur Mclnturtf. w5tfgrrzjr - ' 2 Ptiat- Ont- l-lundred Seventy-Seven Interesting Views of Carefree Days Mrs. Spencer Presents Her Champmn Spellers. Mr. Cruse Teaches Collection. Letter Writing. and Credit Practice in Night School. Handicraft Students Examine Their Work. It's All Reversed at the Back- ward Dance. Mary Lee Cox Heins Bob Peiker With His Coat. Stanley Kohn Sells Shoes on the Diversified Occupations Program. Denver Ike's Burro Finds Brotherly Affection at Nor- mandy. The Girls Pay tor Checking. t 1 3111 iltliniwd tlfewftity lfl-:l.f ffl? ,t Betiv Bushman as the Queen ot Hearts at the Saqcr's Valen- tine Dance. Doris Mae Hirst, Football Queen, After Receiving Her Trophy. Beautiful Candidates tor Foot- ball Queen. A Ni' 5 Pictorial Record I . xt i Christmas Dance Patrons Enioy Acrobatic Skill ot Dance Girls. Harvey Imboden, as Sir Gala- had, Honors Adele lunge, His Imaginary Queen. in the Senior Play. Pat Rea Wears a Smile as. Escorted by Bill Schorr. She Is Crowned Harvest Queen. Mrs. Franklin Has Early Morn- ing Glee Club Practice lor Some of Her Vocalists. Shot of an Energetic Art Student Concentrating on a Clay Figure. Seniors Enioy an After-Lunch Get-Together on the Campus. l'-mv Uni lltmcilt-ti Swv-iiitylliiit ot Social Activities PS- Alps li A 7? X Clean-Up Day in the lunior School Means Window-Wash- mg. Normandy Boy Scouts Learn the Technique oi Erecting Tents. The Quartet and Trio From the Senior Girls' Glee Club Enter- tain in Assembly. Griesedieclc and Gorman Do Their Bit in Delivering the Christmas Baskets. Doris Mae Hirst Football Queen Each year as the football season closes, the Normandy Vikings give a dance, at which the girl whom they have chosen to be Football Queen is crowned. Doris Mae Hirst, an eleventh - grader, received this honor in 1940. They paid her homage by presenting her with a trophy to remind her always ot her station. X Reiqninq Beauties Betty Bushman Valentine Queen A valentine is a sweetheart chosen on St. Va1entine's Day. Betty Bushman, a popular eleventh-grader, became Nor- Queen of Hearts, all that. A gar- mandy's 1941 and she was denia corsage was presented to the Queen by Mr. Green. Page One Hundred Eiqhty Courtly Queens Pat Rea Harvest Queen Pat Rea, the 1940 Harvest Queen, is one of the outstand- inq senior girls. Chosen Queen by those attending the Music Department's annual Harvest Dance, Pat was presented with a lovely bouquet and honored with a special dance. Maxine Davis St. Pat's Queen When the time came for the important announcement of the 1941 St. Pat Queen's identity, breathlessly the Master of Cere- monies was speaking, "and this year's St. Pat's Queen is none other than Maxine Davis." Max- ine was presented with a bou- quet of green carnations amid the applause of the dancers. Page One Hundred Eighty-One The Festive Crowninq Beverly Schaeffer Otto Swyers Though the gym is dimly lighted, spectators can distinguish elaborate figures in red, white, and blue splashed across the background cur- tain. As the spotlights come into focus, the figures take shape and become typical representatives of different sections of our country. Slow, martial, regal music breaks the silence. The 1941 Saga Queen and her court of the rnost popular boy and girl in each of the six classes NINTH AND TWELFTH GRADE PARTICIPANTS Virginia Luekmg Ioe McGovern Beverly Schaeffer, Otto Swyers, Gloria Widmer, Walter Thayer Ieanne te Schott, Steve McGovern. Page One Hundred Eighty-Two Gloria Widmer Walter Thayer approach. One by one, members of the court enter and take their places near the throne. Applause greets the 1941 Saga Queen and her escort as they enter then a hush their names -Beverly Schaeffer and Otto Swyers-Non 1IiC1HCiY'S most popular senior girl and boy. ln keeping with the theme of the Saga, the dance groups portray, for the entertainment of the Queen, their interpretations of dances typical of each section of the country. From the West come the cowboysg from the East comes the All-American Girly from the South come the Negro spirituals and the Mardi Gras pa- rade: from the North comes the beau- tiful waltz. The grand finale combined the Court of Beauty and the dance girls. Large letters U. S. A. formed by the groups, were spotted individually and followed by the unfurling of the flag. Normandy High School paid tribute to the U. S. A. and its govern- ment that stands for liberty and tree- dom for every man. May the Court of the Vikings ever follow the demo- cratic principles set before them by their nation. SAGA QUEEN AND HER COURT Richard Houtchins, Hazel Melton, Bob Meiners. Betty Bushman, Ioe McGovern, Virginia Luekxnq, Anna Mae Meyers, Beverly Schaeffer, Otto Swyers, Gloria Widmer, Walter Thayer, Ieannette Schott, Steve McGovern, Carol Baldwin, Melvin Swyers. Pages: Marion Ross, Betsy Ross. Flower Girls: Georgia Schneider, Marinell Guenther. 53 'J U if -7 S 5 ,A . x the 2' - A. F, ,.,4 , ,-. -L P, 'H ,xy t F F r 1 F E 5:- E Nl . l- in t . 7? at rr iz eff? Index to Advertisers Acme Venetian Blind Co ........ Alberts, Iohn, Shoe Shop ......... Atlas Realty Co ....,..................... Authorized Motor Parts Corp.. Balfour, I.. G., Company .......... . Becktold Company .......... Bel-Nor Market ............ Bill' Service Station ........ Boeckler Lumber Co ............ Brown's Business School ......... Buck-Lee Tire Co ....... Q .......... Bulger Electric Co ............. Busy Bee Dept. Store ........ Butz Market .........,..................... Cafeteria, Normandy High School Chamberlin Metal Weather Strlp Co Inc Chapman Knives and Saws, Inc Climax Auto Parts. .................. ,. DeParee Beauty Salon ....... Deter's Service Station ....... Dick's Service Station ......... Dolnicks Furniture Store ......... Downtown Pontiac .,........... Empire Finance Co .................. Erker Bros. ................................ . Ethel Johnston Beauty Shop ..... First National Bank of Wellston Gem Barber Shop .............. Godat Drugs ........,.............. Goodfellow Lumber Co ............ Hartwiq-Dischlnqer Realty Co Heckel Florist ............................. Hllmer-Dutton Real Estate ......... Horstmeyer Iewelers ......... Ideal Barber Shop ........ Industrial Loan Co ....... lttner, Wm. B .............. Iohnnle's Market ....... Knickmeyer-Fleer .... Kroen1ien's Market ................ Lagomarsino, Gus, Grocery ..... Lawton-Byrne-Bruner ............... Lenz Market ............. ' ..... Liberty Bell Oil Co. ........ . at Page Ono Hundred Eighty-Four r. , bf' g . xx 5- I sf lf A W' 5592-e:ftg:r5nfr'v' , , , Index to Advertisers Ltk-Nu Auto Body G Service Corp ........ .... 1 86 Lindenwood College ....................... ........ 2 03 Ludwig Music House .......... ..... 1 96 Meyer Printing Co .............. ..... 1 91 Meyer's Service Station ........,..... ........ 2 00 Midland Bakery ...................,......... ..... 1 87 Model Printing G Stationery Co ........ ........ 2 02 Motorite ................................ ......... ..... 1 8 8 National Shirt Shops .......,. ..... 1 92 Normandy Service ........... ..... 1 93 Normandy Barber Shop .,... ..... 1 93 Normandy State Bank ..... ..... l 93 North Hills Market .......... ....... ..... 1 9 3 Paint Products Co ......... ... ........ ..... 1 99 Phelan Faust Paint Co .......... ..... 1 92 Pine Lawn Cleaners .... ..... 1 B7 Pine Lawn Hardware ..... ..... 1 B7 Parkmoor ........................... ..... l 87 Pasadena Barber Shop ......... ..... l 96 Quality Dairy Co., Inc .......... ..... 1 96 Rosenfelder Hardware ..... ..... l 92 Royal Typewriter Co ............... ..... 1 86 Rubicam Business School ............... ..... 2 0-3 Sanford-Brown Business College .......... ..... I 87 Schmeckbier Candy Co .................. ..... 1 96 Schmid's Garage .......,.................. ..... 1 87 Schmitt, Fred, Material Co ......... ..... l 96 Sever Drug Store ...................... ..... l 86 So-Good Potato Chip Co ......... ..... 1 99 Spick and Span Cleaners ........ ..... 1 93 Standard Auto Parts ....................... ..... 1 87 St. Louis Country Club Supply ......... ..... 1 87 St. Louis Lightning Protection ..... ........ 1 99 Sunburst Floral Shoppe ................ ........ 2 00 Tomroy Investment ........ ..... 1 93 U-San-O Corp. ..... ..... 1 96 Victor Shade Co ............. ,.... 1 87 Velda Village Market ....... ..... 1 93 Venezia Food Market ....... ..... 1 96 Vinita Service Station ........ ........ 1 98 Wedge Motor Service .................. ........ 2 00 Wellston Bowling Alleys, Inc ......... ..... 1 89 Westlake Drug Co. ............................. ..... l 93 Westlake Quarry 6. Material Co .......... ........ 2 Ol Whiting, Sid ........................,................ ..... 1 97 Page One Hundred Eighty-Five "0l'0'0110'G720WW110N0K0"04104'01f0I101101f0210w10l0N0N0P 4-'AT NA. A I s i Above rs tivo Normandy Jt,nm,tr High Stilwell vvlwh is one of the group of imtldiugs, tm. Tilting 'M- Tltorttas is-tterstirt, K-arftelci MfKmlCx, additions to Waslwgtrvf, ECT-Nor, Harrison, and Lmrolm Schools, VlC9lQt16iCl bv WM. B. ITTNER, Inc. ARCHITECTS 911 LOCUST STREET CEntraI T767 I. R. GARDINER Representative ROYAL TYPEWRITER CO., INC. Phone Clieltnut 6626-7-8-9 116-120 N. 10th St. St. Louis COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND The Saga wishes to thank the following patrons: Freedom Oil Co. 1492 Kingsland Ave. Complirnenis of a Friend Bauer Service Station Eleanor Leivine FOR YOUR NEXT ORDER, CALL JOHNNlE'S MARKET 6208 Natural Bridge Road EVergreen 8628 CHAMBERLIN METAL WEATHER STRIP CO.. Inc. Weather Strips . . . Calkinq Rock-Wool Insulation lnsulate Windows S CYGSYIS 1045 N. Grand Blvd. Il-Iifonon 6600 St. Louis, Mo, WE DELIVER Jonm STECKERT 5 E V E R 1 5 H LEIP T. DECKERT DRUG STORE L I K - N U PRESCRIPTIONS Called for and Delivered 8405 Natural Bridqe MUlberry 4837 Auto Body 6' Serivce Corp. ...WRECK WORK . .. 6250 PAGE BOULEVARD CAbany 9553 9, 101000021001 Page One Hundred Eighty-Six THE PARKMOOR ALL-CREAM ICE CREAM DELICIOUS SfXIXIDXXfICI-IES PINE LAWN CLEANERS CLAY GOSLIN, Prop. One-Day Service . . . IOOM Union 'WE OPERATE OUR OWN PLANT 6141 NATURAL BRIDGE ROAD Phone GOodlellow 4505 Pine Lawn Hardware TONY FUCHS. Prop. Paints . . . Tools and Cutlery . . . Maytag Washers Oils . . . Glass . . . Roofing . . . Radio Tubes 6231 Natural Bridge Road EVergreen 9695 SCI-lMlD'S GARAGE AUTO REPAIRINL3 . . . STORAGE . . . TOWING DENT WORK . . . WE NEVER CLOSE 6310 Natural Bridge Call EV. 8409 sr sy QOMPLIMENTS K 44 Standard Auto Parts azoo Locusr SANFORD-BROWN Business College Will train you for o posillon in lhe shorlest possible time. Enter Mon- day. Coll MUlberry 1222 or visit the School, 5920-28 Eosion. I DICK S SERVICE STATION l,I'liIfIf','l'l'lUX .I .w1'm'1Al,1's' NXUXSIEING POLISHINC , WAXING LEE TIRES AND TUBES Pars Vrillwl for um! 1N'Ii1'm'evI 7528 Florissant Road EVergreen 8874 VICTOR SHADE CO. SHADES AND VENETIAN BLINDS "We Do Normandy School'l Work. . . Why Not Yours' CAbany 2368 6129 PAGE AVENUE IX'ergr0en 578-I EVergreen 7556 sr. LOUIS COUNTRY CLUB suPPLY BUL?4E5DEbEElIfLE C0- R. D. WEBB . GROCIRRIES, MBSICS, NQSGETABLES ST, LOUIS, Mo, AND P ULT - 7210 Natural Bridge Road JEfferson 4422 FRanklln 9269 .v-.Ir :eg ve Iwlade From Tvastniaslef Ilroad Sold by All Independent Grocers No Increase in Price Sanre Generous Weiqlwr lfulrvrl ENCIIISIIUFIY in Sl. Louis by the TOASTIVIASTER BAKERS Midland Bakeries Company IZO6 N. Kingshighway St. Louis, Missouri Phone FOrest 4381 Page Cue Hundred Eiqhty-Seven 040'-0-1 204 '-0' I BUCK-LEE TIRE CO. msrmsuroa LEE of Conshohocken TIRES 3323-27 WASHINGTON AVENUE Jfiierson 5700 ST, LOUIS FOR SELECT FOODS The Motorite. Inc. BELNOR MARKET s1Nci.Am Pnooucrs 8408-10 Natural Bridge 4057 Linden sarah MU. 559OPhOneS 8793 St. Louis. Missouri WE DELIVER Phono Iliifirlon 4500 Foreign Friends lContinued from page 1083 We try to have a great deal of fun as well as do our part toward becom- ing international-minded. We are proud of our social functions that go hand-in-hand with our main purpose. We even had a party at which we played international games and ate some strange foods. We have nick- names for everyone. Ftie, Marie Doyle, is our president: Mo, Helen Denley, is the vice-president. We call Betty Io Case, secretary, Carie: and Richard Vogt is the treasurer. The Saga acknowledges the kindness of its patrons: Mr' cmd MIS' V' W' Gleselmcm I hope this gives you some idea of the Club and what we are striving to do. Perhaps you can organize one in your school. Now to answer some of your other questions . . . Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Shouse Mr. A. W. Schepp Mrs. K. Dammerman Mr. and Mrs. V. N. Cornelius N' K' ACCIDENT INSURANCE FOR STUDENTS . .. ll I Actual hospital, nursing and medical expenses ..,.., .. .... , , ,.... .Up to S500 Ordinary Special Accidents Accidents l2l For loss of both hands, or both feet, or both eyes, or one hand and one toot, or one hand or foot and one eye .. S5,000 Sl0,000 For loss of hand or foot , . .... , . ,. .......,,,... .....,. . 2,500 5,000 For loss ot one eye ......,., ....,. . . .....,..,... ,. . ,..,...,.. 1,666 3,333 For loss of thumb and index finger, . . .. .. . ......... ..... I ,250 2,500 l3l Special allowances for specified fractures, arnoutations and dislocations ..,..., .,..,....,. . ...... ,... ...,..,. .....,........ . . .... ,...,....,...,.,........ U p t o 5162.50 fThe above benefits are basic - larger rlmounts may be obtained if desiredj This Valuable Protection, Providing the Benefits Shown, Costs But Eighteen Dollars Per Year for Boys and Fifteen Dollars for Girls LAWTON-BYRNE-BRUNER INS. AGENCY CO. l226 Pierce Building :-: MAin 5540 St. Louis, Mo. '-0"040I00'0N9G-0"0'N-0211010-01'-05 T G01 G0"'01 Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight Student Legislators lContinued from page 79i ment, and the meeting was over. Reviewing the school year as she walked slowly home, Mary remem- bered that the Student Council accomplished more things than merely deciding upon matters of school policy. Scattered throughout the year were at least four excellent lyceum programs, covering such Various fields as aviation and deep- sea diving. Once a month students enjoyed congenial social contacts through the council-sponsored dances. At Christmas needy families in the district thanked the students for haskets filled with presents and food. All this through the efforts of our Council. Mary came to the conclusion that the work of the Senior Student Coun- cil was vital to the school and exceedingly well done under the guidance of the sponsor, Mr. Walter Bergmann. N K COMPUMENTS OF . . . Authorized Motor Parts Corp. C. A. LOUIS, President W W FLOYD HECKEL, Florist lvl 3870 Egg" EV' 38"1 Flowers lor All Occasion: Atlas Realty Company CUT FLOWERS Realtor N WEDDING BOOUETS Floral Designs a Specialty POT PLANTS IN SEASON 1508 Hodiamont Ave. Wellsion Building EVergreen 9265 IACOUES HOROWITZ Notary Public' 6104 EASTON AVE. Room 2l0-Kresge Bldg. Gifts for All Occasions . , HAMILTON XXXESTHELD BULOVA ELGIN WATCHES E. A. HORSTMEYER JEWLER OPTICIAN 5958 Easton Ave. St. Louis NORMANDY BOWLING FANS GATHER AT 9 Wellston Bowling Alleys, Inc. JOHN TSCHUDY, Secretary and Treasurer 6542 Easton Avenue EVergren 8322 John Albert's Shoe Sl'0l'8 -ll1IVl5'.lFl"VQG Years in Wellston vom SHoE FITTING Busy Bee Department Store 5988 Easton Avenue St. Louis, Mo. 6124-26 EASTON AVE' ST' LOUIS' MO' Page One Hundred Eighty-Nine 0l0v-01 4204 20f' Last Year for These Maior-Men lContinued from page l24l Ralph Gieselman The heaviest man on the team and one of the best, Ralph played tackle. They seldom got by him. loe McGovem This was "Kinky's" second year at football and his best. He set a remarkable example for future right ends to aim. Paul Welqelt Paul was substitute varsity center this year. A good back-passer in any man's language. Elmer Kahle He was a very good alternate with Bob Wittich at guard this year. Hughes Bagley These Students Led the Senior Class Scholastically Nancy Kolbohn Virginia Buschart Hazelle Bell Dorothy Graves "Bags" hopes to continue his backtield career Rlllh Weitz in college. Small and last, he should make the grade. , Art Huber lUnphotographedl June Smllh Art excelled at snatching passes because he happened to be the tallest man on the team. He ' was proficient at every other phase of the game, Ralph Gleselmun and 'OO' T E Gloria Compton Virginia Luekinq DE PAREE BEAUTY SALON AIR CONDITIONED GUARANTEED PERMANENT WAVES, SHAMPOO, FINGER XXXAVE AND SCALP TREATMENT MR. WEBER. Hair Stylist Open by Appointment Tuelday. Friday Evening 7320 Florissant Road EVergreen 8822 L. 6. BALFOUR COMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS KNOWN WHEREVER THERE ARE SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Dorothy Furber Louise Angell Official Jewelers for Class Rings Normandy Senior and Junior l-ligh School CLASS RINGS MEDALS INVITATIONS TROPl-llES DlPLOMAS ATHLETIC AWARDS Specialists in Designing l"ratel'nity' and Sorority Jewelry FRANK A. DOOUNG 201 Board of Education Bldg. CEntral TS44 911 LOCUST STREET 08000 ' '04 "0"'0" Page One Hundred Ninety y-iowa -0- 9037? Vikings Emerge Victors tContinuod from page 1233 boundary. Eugene Benoist blocked a punt for a safety and two points, and Schwegler and Aussieker each counted for another touchdown. Final score: 23-7. Normandy again defeats its ad- versary! Kirkwood falls! The Pio- neers held the hard-charging Norse- men back for one half, but nothing could permanently halt their winning streak. Two sets of sixs appeared on the scoreboard before the gun sounded. The fifth victory for the Red and Green came from Quincy. From a hard-battled, thrill-packed game Nor- mandy emerged stronger than ever. Pollard and Moroso both scored on passes, while Schwegler tabulated on a pass and a reverse with Aussieker doing the pass heaving. Quincy succeeded in pushing the pigskin over the line twice, but that wasn't enough. And then came the downfall! After three quarters of good, clean, breath- taking football, the coaches called the Normandy-University City game because of a misunderstanding. U. City took the game by two touch- downs to our one. Had the game continued, the outcome might have been different. No bad results from the defeat. The squad came right back and downed Maplewood for their sixth victory. The Blue Devils managed to push over one point-maker, but the Norse- men had two. Ioe McGovern, de- spite an injury, gave us one of our goals on a pass from Fred, who tallied another himself, to put the game in the bag. Wellston was the next victim to fall before the Viking onslaught. lt was Homecoming, and a royal one it was! Normandy scored in the 4.Continued on next page-J tr6Z0 PI9!WIlXX P908 95P!'8 I'-"NWN 6ES8 ffyzdwoxd pazaayag spoog SEl'l9VJ.3ED3A S L V El VV SHIHHDOHO .LHDIEIVW ZJ.fl8 COMPLIMENTS OF Meyer Printing Co. DOLNICKS COMMERCIAL AND CATALOG PRINTERS E. L. STAUDT. Prop. 3802 Olivo Su-ont Fllanklin 9693 Furniture Store 5890-92 Easton Avenue Patrons. the Saga Staff thanks you: Maurer Florists 2600 Lucas-Hunt Rd. Dr. and Mrs. D. F. Ritter Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Woods Gilman Construction Co. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Lueking Hartwig-Dischinger Rty. Co. SALES . . . INSURANCE , . . LOANS RENTS COLLECTED 2808 N. Grand Blvd. FRanklin 2943 vi'-9105 '-0M0K0"+04'0127t0"01'0Y0"0N0'0l'-0220"'0N?'-0"40"000 Page One Hundred Ninety-One FOR A BRIGHTER -- CHEERFUL I' U T U R E USE... 9 Ellelans Paints . . . Enamels . . . Varnishes T O D A Y Phelan-Faust Paint Mfg. Co. St. Louis A. Floyd Chapman ROSENFELDER p,eside,,, 1-mnnwnns co. cHggggg,,,1g,'gHS ""'a.:':"'C.2I':::"T3Z.':t..m' St. Louis Kansas City 8140 south Av.- cnesmur 6143 Whbdlh 1535 National Shirt Shops AMFRlCA'S GREATEST VALUES IN SPORTSWEAR Vikings Emerge Victors tContinued from page ISU second quarter on a pass from Aus- sieker to Schwegler, who lateraled the ball to Swyers to tote over. In the fourth quarter, Aussieker went over on a line plunge to complete the game and entertainment for the grads. I On Thanksgiving Day the football season wound up with the most spec- tacular game Normandy has been privileged to see in a long time. Looked upon as the under-dog in their game with St. Louis U. High, the Vikings upset pre-game dope as Captain Bob Hellwege led his Red and Green troupers, over a muddy, rain-drenched field, to their most sat- isfying victory. After intercepting a pass deep in Viking lands, Schweg- ler returned the ball into Iunior Billi- kens' territory. On the next play, Pollard caught a pass from Aussieker and romped the remaining distance for the only points in the game. St. Louis, the invincible, had been de- feated. When the last ball had been placed between the uprights, the Majormen emerged one of the best squads seen in many seasons on the Red and Green gridiron. But, best of all, most of the husky backs and linemen were juniors and will be with us again next year. T, E, Evefgfeen 3475 moo Easlon Ave' SCHEDULE AND scoarzs Normandy ............ 13 Central Catholic ........ O Normandy ....,....... 19 McBride ......,............... O Normandy ............ 23 Benld ...,..,....,..,.. ...... 7 Normandy ............ IZ Kirkwood .................. O Normandy ......,..... 24 Quincy ..............,....... 13 I Normandy ............ 7 University City .......... 14 Normandy ............ 14 Maplewood .........,.... 7 OF Normandy ............ 19 Wellston ..........,......... 6 Normandy ............ 7 St. Louis U. High ...... U Goodfellow Lumber Co. , , Compliments of a Friend Page One Hundred Ninety-Two 0N0N0W0f '-7'01'0N?f010'G04f04 rg. Basket Marksmen tContinued trom page 1291 Charles. Then in the last few minutes before the gun could sound, Beau- mont ruined the perfect record of the quarter by defeating the Vikings, 34-26. Score-Vikings, 57 Opponents, 2. Third Quarter: Record unmarred! University City, Wellston, Webster, and Kirkwood fell before Mike's men as they charged over the court. The high point of the quarter was the conquest of Webster, who had handed the Vikings their first defeat. This time the fierce-attacking Norsernen accu- mulated 42 points to Webster's 22. A decisive victory! Fourth Quarter: The roaring Vikings met a stone wall in Desloge's quintet, who de- feated them, 33-18. Refusing to rest, however, Normandy took wins from Ritenour and Wellston and dropped one to Maplewood to end the game and season. N Final Score: Normandy, ll: Oppo- Optical Goods Photo Supplles rkerls Art Materials Moving Picture Machines Guild Opticians 610 OLIVE 518 N. GRAND VELDA VILLAGE Phone EVergreen 4710 MARKET FREE DELIVERY 2128 Lum.-Hum nd. N O R T H H I L L S EX5'E'521?V1'rl" MARKET Complete Line of Poultry, 7516 Florlslam Road Meats, Vegetables At North Hills Dr. and Groceries WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS Normandy Texaco Service MARFAK GU!XRANTEtiD LUBRICATION CAR XVJASH- 50: 1lc'lir4'ry Nt'I'l'lt'l' . . . Engle Stamps 7231 Natural Bridge EVergreen 9313 Normandy State Bank nents, 5. T. E. - . A C I t E k SCHEDULES AND scones Omp 6 e an mg Semce Hannibal .................. 23 Normandy ............ 32 Quincy ..........,.........., 16 Normandy ............ 24 -W INVITF YOU TO BRING ALL YOUR BANKING Webster ....... ......... 2 9 Normandy ..........., 25 A f Clayton ...................... 18 Normandy ............ 17 WANTD TO Us Maplewood ........,..... 22 Normandy .....,...... 26 Ritenour ....... ......... 2 5 Normandy ............ 28 - St. Charles ................ 25 Normandy ............ 34 Natural Bndge Road Beaumont .................. 34 Normandy ............ 26 University City ......,. 23 Normandy ..... ,...... 3 2 Wellston .................... 21 Normandy .... . ....... 38 Webster .................... E2 Normandy ............ 42 Co. Kirkwood ..... .......... a 2 Normandy .,.......... 35 Desloqe ...... ,........ 3 3 Normandy ............ 18 PROFESSIONAL PHARMACISTS Ritenour ....... ......... 2 5 Normandy ..,......... 29 W ll .................... 29 N d ............ 16 . Mjpfdivnood ..,..,........ 25 Ngfgggdy ............ 39 1504 Hodlamonf Avenue EVergreen 5477 Tomroy Investment Co. N O R M A N D Y SPICK AND SPAN BARBER SHOP CLEANERS 7223 Natural Bridge Road 2l5?cEAs'l53iE MUIberry 3024 6321 Easton Ave. 7221 Natural Brides special Ammon Ginn to Childrsrfs Work Page One Hundred Ninety-Three P otoqraph1c Story of Victories "Beckv" and D. C. Work u Clever Set-Up. Tckinq Ycxiduqe Away From Wellslon. A Vikinq Stone Wall Stops the Wellston Charge. The U. City lndiuns Are Stopped Deod in Their Tracks. P 2 It- Hit- Htizxtliod Nita' tyl wi: v-'ff K"'!9 .jgfgg,.!'a ' A Girls' Basketball Gcxmc- in Progress. Frank Pushes U. City Right Out of the Picture. Another Shot ol the U. City Game. lt's Out to Daily Practice for These Vikings. Q-L... -.. f i rfgllumt-ni ull' Health Building Pastimes for Normandy Students .L vfi' Put Your Foot Back on That McConnell and Bruno Keep Pollard Snaqs a Pass for Gain Sack. Audrain. Everyone Inlormed on Foot- Against Wellston. ball Statistics. Vl'ellston's Captain Gives Hell- Buell Looks to McConnell tor weqe the Brown Keg as a Hurtt Clears the Bar. Signal as He Rounds First. Trophy. Toal Sinks a Lonq Shot. Hudv Pins Arens in Practice. Vit :t Oli' llnmlxt ti Nm: ty l'lvQ A NORMANDY STUDENTS RECOGNIZE QUALITY QUALITY DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE MILK ORANGE DRINK AND ICE CREAM ,Irv SUM in All ,Ynrnmmly Srllrmls QUALITY DAIRY CO., Inc. NONE BETTER PRODUCTS 4630 W. Florissant Avenue GOodfeIIow 6000 MOS VENEZIA FOOD MARKET RECORDS Fruits and Vegetables ' I, IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC PRODUCTS SHEET MUSIC 0 WE DELIVER 0 EASY TERMS 6601 Page Avenue CAbcmy 8997 A 4 COMPLIMENTS OF TWO sToR1,s To SERVE YOU vos PINE and asas soUTH GRAND The Schmeckebwf Candy' C0- Over 60 Years in Business Open Evenings Chlestnut 7244 U-SAN-O CORPORATION CLEANING und IANITOR SUPPLIES...POLISHES F R E D S C H M I T T INSECTICIDES . , , DISINFECTANTS 1808 Choutecxu St. Louis, Mo. Mateflal Company P A S A D E N A "Complete Bunldmg Material Service" BARBER SHOP C7ompIimer1Is of 7518 FI ' R d Ev,,f,fff:nI,,fa A F RIEND 650 Rosedale DEImar 3III Page One Hundred Ninety-Six JH fa-00 '0-foumfowo-:ow 10-Q SID WHITING PORTRAITS i' Always Ir1Fine Taste 'lr SID WHITING ROLAND H, HOLL '0W10"0ll0Y01'0'17 27l0I ' 2011096 Page One Hundred NinetyASeven COVERS AND BINDING FOR THE 1941 SAGA by BECKTOLD COMPANY . , . ST, LOUIS, MO. ' .I CO3 I' .7 'IH '.I 193 CQ' Normandy High Cafeteria WEATHER HOT on co1.D WEATHER OUR FOOD HITS THE SPOT l'.f1TROIWZE YOUR SCHOOL C,f1I"E'I'ERlA ' Exrluslve Agents for BEl -NOR SLII3dIVIKiOl1 The Saga Staff IS grateful for . 8158 Nafufal Bridge Avenue fhe patronage of, Knlckmeyer-Flee: 'Realty Cr Inv. Co. ea f0fS Complimenis Of G Friend Builders, sales, Loans, Insurance, Rent Collections Mr. and Mrs, 0, pn pemq 2,29 N. Grand Blvd. FRanklin 6616 Emligfiiq MCHWY VINITA SERVICE STATION GITIS GVGTU 6237s1.L6nISAv6. SHELL PRODUCTS Mr. and Mrs. McDermott Page and Hanley CAbany 9964 Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight 1 ' 0 10 1941, Saga Staff ln addition to the seniors who managed the affairs of this book, a large number of students contributed to the make-up. They solicited adsp they collected money: they ran errands: they identified pictures-in fact, without them there wouldn't be a 1941 Saqa. We Want you to know who these students are. Art Bahmberg Eileen Bitter Dorothy Goodman Nelson Cornelius Bob Lovell Bob Obergoenner I. Cvuseman La Verne Bauer Betty Cassens Edith Coggins Don Frankenberger Le Roy Springli Tom Everson Tom Woods Bob Siler Henry Schwenk Pat Reichholdt Peggy Pettig Barbara Burwell Bill Musick Bob Ruhland Ruth Ramspott Fern Stahl Iuanita Rudy Mildred Randall Bob Meiners Ralph Williamson Bob Callahan Norma Cruce Marjorie Drewes Dorothy Moore Florence Brecletneyer Iackie Keller Ieanne Houlle Betty Bushman Nancy Ries Betty Curry Virginia Krautheim Ieanette Mueller Gloria Fasnacht Ellen May Counts Iackie Vleakley Sarah Bowman Mary Slack Pat Foley Sarah Serot Peggy Ftathert Theresa Gilardi Myron Wightman Dick Iohnson Paul Williams Inqeborg Hartleb Ralph Rudy APRIL SHOWERS BRING MAY FLOWERS THEY ALSO BRING DESTRIJCTIVE LIGHTNING You Can Make Your Home Lightning Proof With St. Louis Lightning Protection THE' CONT IS SMALL CEntraI 0187 2348 Eugenia COMPLIIVIENTS OF A. T. SCHLUETER tNDus'orRtAL LOAN Co. 5928 EASTON AVE. HOURS 9 TO I- EVergreen 4050 f?t'i3tt?."?5'50 '1?w7i'1Z'3f!nPi'i'3' PAINT PRODUCTS COMPANY pa-pro-co-brand-points EARL BONSTELL Decorators' Enamols. Paints. Vurnilhol, Supplies Automohilo Lacquors. Thinnon. Polishol. Etc. 4151 DELMAR BLVD. ST. LOUIS, MO. WILLIAM PEACHE SO GOOD POTATO CHIP CO. 2919 GRAVOIS BOECKLER LUMBER CO. 6901 Easton Ave. PArkview 4040 LUMBER INSULATION HARDWARE ROOFING MILLWORK Compliments of the IDEAL BARBER SHOP HOW0'f 50'Q5'?l'0Tl9'Y?l0Y?905 '02-7: "-0"0"0' Page One Hundred Ninety-Nine 0' -'7 '0"0"-2?-0' I Venetian Blinds . . . COMMERCIAL OR RESIDENTIAL Wood . , . Steel . , . Aluminum KIRSCH FLEXIBLE BLINDS l'IXl'ER'l' PIAIGANING ANI! REPAIRING BUDGET TERMS Acme Venetian Blind Co. 4407 June Ave. MUlberry 6266 COMPLIMENTS OF L. I. HOOD USED CAR MANAGER Pon DOWNTOWN PONTIAC 3333 WASHINGTON FRanklin 4100 If Your Hair lsn't Becoming To You, You Should Be Corning to Us at the ETH EL JOHNSTON BEAUTY SHOPPE 7225 Natural Bridge Road EVergreen 4905 V Distinctive Business and Secretarial Training ' Special Summer Courses Begin June I6 DAY AND EVENING CLASSES i For lnfnriiiulimi fllllillf Our Il1fll1'l!llUlll2f?ll l'lfl1'FlIlf'lIf Prngraiii Fall l'E1ifral 239.3 I' . . BROWN'S SCHOOL PAUL BROWN BLDG. 818 OLIVE ST. - lln the Heart of Business! COMPLIMENTS or A F R I E N D ' Anna Loepker We Telegraph Flowers Everywhere "Say It 'With Flowers" FUNERAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY , SUNBURST FLORAL SHOPPE Corseges for All Affairs Cut Flowers for All Occasions CEM BARBER SHOP Hair Cuts 40:-Youths 351:-Children 25c 8610 Natural Bridge, Carsonville WILLIAM A SCHAFFNER lNolary Publi. I Mulberry 5151 6405 Easton Avenue A! Your N9I'l'lI'l' af All Timex W E D G E Compliments of M Q 1' 0 R Meveivs ssizvics 5 E R V I C E I 51-A1-'ON vans NATURAL amber: EVorqroen 7800 D E T E R S GODAT DRUGS A FINER DRUG SERVICE 6824 MYRON AVE., at Maywood VELDA VILLAGE HILLS Phone GOodfeIlow 4300 SERVICE STATION 1640 Lucas and Hunt Road -, ,M ,M 9, A A A E -ia-no Page Two Hundred '0't0t'-7'QQ!0"-0' YYH0',, '01 Liberty Bell 0il Company FUEL AND EURNACE OILS .luthorized I"m'tm'y Distributors of Century and Electrol Domestic Oil Burners Johnson Industrial and Commercial Burners NEwstead 1200 1430-40 S. Vandeventer West Lake Quarry 5 Material Co., Inc. I-lighway 40 and Taussig Avenue St Louis County, Mo. Bill's Super Service Station N15 MOBILGAS Your Frieiidlv Mohilgas Dealer MOBILOIL Groceries . Meats . . . Vegetables 3835 ST. ANN'S LANE Phone EVergreen 6500-6501 COMPLETE MOTOR TUNE UP SERVICE Cars Called for and Delivered Prompt and f"ourfr'0u.s' SP1'1'if'r' Lucas-Hunt and Natural Bridge EV. 9690 CLIMAX AUTO PARTS, INC. 3149 LOCUST BLVD. JEfferson 6914 High Rating Achieved Continued from page 831 tor the future success of Normandy. Alter the initiation ceremony, the students focused their attention on their social development and entered whole-heartedly into the dinner dance. Arrangements tor the society's Tip-OH Takers tContinuod hom page 1321 McClanahan. Without this combi- nation they certainly would not be admired and respected as they are. Q. What was their record this year? A. They won six and lost three. T.E. SCHEDULE AND SCORES 1UN1oR HIGH BASKETBALL is functions were handled by Lloyd Normandy ............ U. City Hanley ...... 24 Grass, president: Myron Wiqhtman, """' glrkgogd '-" i"i--'--- 2 S ViCe-President: Mildred Knoll' SGCYG- Nofmanayilffffl ia Meiafiae"'fIff""'Qfffff ia tary: and Paul Williams, treasurer. Normandy ............ 13 Wellston .............,.. 12 Mrs. Keqneyl long able gOI'YI1CIl'lgY ............ 5g!'lgWSOCl .............. - I orman y ............ c ri e ................ 1 Sponsor of the lumor Hon? Somew' Normandy ...,........ 25 U. ciiy Hanley ...... 22 WGS forced' because of Illness' to Normandy .......,.... 24 C. B. C ................ 3 leave school at the close of the first . semester. Mrs. Anne Brumrnett took n over the duties and capably guided l"lllmel'-DUl'l'0l1 Real Estate CO. the club through the rest of the year. REALTORS P.W. SALES . . LOANS . , , INSURANCE 3519 N. GRAND JEfferson 7460-61-62 Page Two Hundred One NORMANDY PREPARES for BETTER PRINTING Each Year the Sponsors of the Saga and Courier Prepare Themselves to Eliminate Printing Worries by Awarding Their Contracts to Model Printing and Stationery Co. PRINTERS ' STATIONERS 1606-08 Hodiamont Ave. MUlberry 2480 Page Two Hundred Two 1s01'04f0f'0vs-02 Muscle-Tusslers tContinued in-om page 1351 be-rqer, 115: Voqler, 1257 Dilallo, 1357 Gray, 1455 Bellerson, 155: Rudy, 165: Arens, 1857 and Larnmerts, 185. D. F. WRESTLING SCHEDULE AND SCORES Granite City ....... ....32 Kirkwood .....,.........., 26 Normandy Normandy ........l3 East St. Louis .......... 22 Normandy ........ 13 Maplewood .........,.... 17 Normandy ........ 14 Ritenour ................... 19' Normandy ........ 1512 Webster ..............,..... 5 Normandy ........ 331 - Ferguson .........,,......, 10 Normandy ........ 31 Granite City ........... 39 Normandy ........ 5 Kirkwood ................. 15 Normandy ........ 23 East St. Louis ......,... SO Normandy ........ 17 Maplewood ......... .... 2 1 Normandy ........ 12 Ferguson ...........,...... 19 Normandy ......,. 18 Ritenour ....... ......... 3 O Normandy ........ 3 Webster ................... 26 Normandy .....,.. 11 Ritenour .............,..... 231' Normandy ........ 7112 State Meet e- Normandy -Third Place RUBICAM SCHOOL offers ' Thorough Preparation tor Secretarial, Stenograohic, and Accounting Positions ' Efficient Placement Service Without Charge to Employers or to Rubicam Graduates ' Summer Classes in Shorthand and Type- writing Individual and Group Instruction Day and Evening Classes 3 SCHOOLS IN SAINT LOUIS 4933 Delmar Blvd. 3469 S. Grand Blvd. 7701 Forsythe Boulevard lMoro Than 1.000 Bubicam Graduates Were Placed In Positions Last Yom-l Lindenwood College Founded 1827 ST. CHARLES, MO. Invites your interest in its PATTERNS FOB LIVING, and offers Liberal Arts, Fine Arts, and Vocational subjects. Plan to visit our beautiful campus. For Catalogue and Book of Views, Write LINDENWOOD COLLEGE, Box NHS-40, St. Charles, Missouri Gus Lagomarsino Grocery 6317 St. Louis Avenue EVergreen 9240 We appreciate the support of these patrons: Pasadena Market 7307 Florissant Rd. L. B. Magruder Dr. L. B. Urban Wilson Cleaners Mrs. and Mrs. H. W. Schreimann Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Bushman FIRST NATIONAL BANK or WELLSTON Wellston - St. Louis Oldest Natirmal Hank in St. Louis County Total Resources Over S5,500,000.00 Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. LENZ MARKET 3501 Avondale COMPLIMENTS Specializing in Laclede's OF A AUTOMOBILE FINANCING Ultra'Tender Choice Beef FRIEND ev. son Wo Dslivor 3861 Easton Avenue IEiierson 8050 14.1, -1, . ra , F l04405'05'0WQ"055"0' '05G01 '04 Page Two Hundred Three Autographs d O.1'1 X Opinions F -X V . J 'QM . ef. 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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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