Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 186
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1945 volume:
M,,.,.f4-A- - 2
As honored in the twc11ty-sec,-mxd xolumc
of the N0l'lIlZ1Ildy High School Saga
St. Louis Counly, Missouri
he Saga. Recalls Ou
Imnivl Ilrwm' IGM-urfizzgf 1'im1r'm's
George' Vulfb lfillgllfllll
Hy pcr111i.vxirn1 of Wr1.vl1i11gfoz1 linirvrsily
One of the most- universal American traits is a great
devotion to intangible values as a heritage to be passed
on to posterity. The preservation of our democratic
form of goxcrnment and the elevating opportunities
of education and culture, as well as the improvement
in living and social conditions are obligations and
privileges which our ancestors fought to retain and
cherish in order that they might pass these gifts into
The idealism for which we strive in education, the
competitive challenge in our sports, the unity and
cooperative spirit in our lives and Work, and the pur-
suit of happinessfthese are manifestations of the in-
alienable righls of all Americans for all times. It is
now ouriduty as citizens of the present to continue
to protect these ideals of our nation so that we may
also hand them down as the intact principles of de-
To Our I-Ieritag
Like ai mighty furtrt-ss rising unt nf our yvstvr-
clay. lwrwkmmaiiilg. t'llilllt'IlglIlg. uncl lJl'tJlPt'lltlQI our
liws. uni' flll7l'lUll5 :Xtltl"I'll'ilIl ln-ritagc tmwrs
alpine all. Unis is tn niutch tlw tatmrs unrl en-
tlt-nxnrs anrl suf:1'ifit'vs uf thosc' whose nnhlc
lixt-s haw svn Hd as tht- f1'3Iltt'NKUI'li upon which
uv may lnlilcl an vwn f1I'6'3lt'I'. SlLll'Cllt'I'. niorv
c'ncltn'ing lurnt of mlml1ur1'ac'y. Today sw arc-
xsitnt-ssing tht- grcatvst sac'1'ifi1'4? of tiff- in all
history lm' nn ideal. This is at I'ee11u4'tlm'11t of
thv strugglv lllltlllslll uhivh thv ll0llI1d6'I'S of our
nation wt-nt tu sustain this high ideals. virtues.
nncl pl'iIll'lIJlK'S upon which our AIttPI'll'i1ll vixili-
Zilllttll is lmuilt.
The "l3lnml. swwzlt. und tuztrs" of our lor?-
liLlllli'I'S haw given AI1N'I'lCiillS at glorious herit- IW11-uritr' .spurt of Nurnlrtllrljf .win-
ttglli llI1Flll'l3ll5SlAfl in tht- xxorlrl. To this ltt'I'll2lglj ff""'N Nl llnlllx Ml "'1l'l""'l""l'. Mull!!-
my fm tim gym Nf1'1lN'.
nncl to its pn-s43rx'atio11 thrnugli vmning gvilera-
tions. ne. the 19115 Saga stall. declif-atv this
txwtttx-sm-vnml NUlllll1l' of our lmnk. With our
att-ftit-utitm ul this lmulx. we issut- at cllullmigv tu
l tht- youth ul' Norimuuly to sw- that this QIl0I'l0LlS
lu-ritage is perpetuutvcl.
. .f"S,.,,,N:' -4' w., if 5 . ,Q .L , ,
5 f fs if 4 5
, ...- 'Z E t ,
Copy Editor - -
Faculty Advisor -
- RALPH PHIPPS
- W1L1,1,x3i DICK
- Guofzos Bnowx
- CAROL Knomixo
- EDWARD Ml-31 ER
Miss lVlARY lJl'l'Nl'lX'
I-lorry Swain lr,
Central Engraving Conxgmny
Lee W. Pointer
Model Printing Connony
Beckiold Book Binding Comp
Sid Whiting Studio
Miss Moryorie Douglas
Curator, Missouri Historico
Linking Past to Present
ElJlIlIA'I'IOIN FUR fXMl':liICAN IDICALS
Lydia Fritz. liulhryn lfuslcw. Allll Pmallvlllwrg,
A CllAx1.1.r:xm: 'ro CHRIPl-l'l'l'l'lYlC3l-ISS
Xvalluvc' Umm. Luis Hula:-I'
UN1'rl-in EF1fo1:'r nw I,wlc mn Womx
ALldl'Pf fvllvr. flllbfiil 1.111014-si
Z? A J
Axn 'ruri I'11:s1,1'1' Ulf HKl'l'IYliSS
'W' Give You
lhc' V115 Saga. ll I't'i'Hl'll ul' your S1-111,01 yu-ur.
Ll I't'1'HI'Ci uf xmn' N1-lmnl Iufe. xxhlvh I't'HK'1'lr
your ,XlllK'I'il'illl hvrilzlgv uml pmu' park In
Wilh this uvlumv. xw hun' zlllvxllplml In
Iliilhllilill thx- high flamlurmls sv! Ivy 1jI't'Xilbllr
slulfs ln QIIXIIIQ yuu lhc- :many 1-wuts Ill u
yr-ur all Xtbflllilllllf .
SHUI' lull. Xtblll' lilllilhllxll xuur llll'lHS. ua
xml f11'L1gglm-cl lhruugh ln-sts. l'IlxiHfi'Ll yum
avlixilis-s. gmc! 1-lm-1-ml your lvums to xiv
lory full lhvsm' ure rhkpivlvd hvrn-in.
ll' lhi: XUIIIIIH' uf lhv Saga xixidly 11
1-ails fm' yuu lhv Qxmmls of tha- svhmml ye-an
if it 1-mxhlvs xml tu rvlixc- thusm' guldvrx mo
1Il6'IllS. ue. lhm- stalf. will fl'l'l amply l'l
Still sturdily supporting the aspirations of a pioneer
thirst for knowledge and a passion for self-government at-
tained through learning are the hand-hewn beams of edu-
eational progress. Ever stressing the ideas of strong indi-
xidual effort and direrft personal aehiexement. both the for-
mal and informal phases ol' Anieriean sehooling in the
elassroom. laboratory, and manual shop have developed
the latent abilities and powers of students.
As demoeraey strikes its preluding ehord with a major
aeeent upon edueation, edueators and students alike sus-
tain the Vibrations of a demoeratie theme and attempt to
1-ounterpoint it with the so:-ial and physical movements of
life. The freedom of opportunity is made possible hy the
freedom of equal at-eess to knowledgeg a liberal education
1-an therefore. he obtained through the mere exertion of
initiative and personal toil.
Creative impulses hate nexer disappeared from our na-
tive heritage. and the c-ultixation and productivity of these
powers under a systematit' training have produeed the
progress and building of our nation xshieh is fittingly em-
bodied in the liiads Bridge, one of the Hrst spans at-ross the
great Mississippi waterway.
Various zleprlrtmmzts in fhr'
high srflmol :volunteer fn ,wr
1' 1'l11I11f.v 101' eavh I'.T.,'t. n1f't'ling
11f'rf' siren the sfmlwtlx url' in
tffwstefi in this display of uw
11' by the Art fN'1Nll'flll4'llf.
Mnrltlrzus' Cu 1:
TOP ROW: Jlrs. JI. J. Ifiwhiv.
Mm. Fwd Nr'l:indIr'r, Jim. lfolnfrl
lfehfusx. Mrs. lf. ll. Nlmzzsv. ,tlrx
l"1'131I K21'iP11. l"IlfN'I' It'flW: Jlrx.
IJfI1rc12'd JI. Ninc. Jlrs. 1l4II'l'AI! l,.
Zuwk. Jim. H. I". Nf'Im'11h, ,llrx
V. 13. ,1U11I'7t'HI11I1lI. JIM. It'r'nf:rfl
guiclw ana! Counfie 5
Representing the patrons of the distrir-t are tht- nlenmlmers of the
Board of Edtwatitm. the P.T.A.. and the Mothers' vlulw. Each work
tmx'a1'd thc- wvlfurt- uf tht- svhool in its msn nan
lmlvr tht' fti1't't'tim1 of Mr. Arthur Sktllly. ttlv lgmrrtl of Edtlvation.
as tht- vxvt-uliw Imtly. tlrlrllinlistsws the ulfuirs of tht- tlistrir-t. Outstand-
CLIAQFL fd SMPPOP
ing feat accomplished by the Board this year was the proposal of a
31,125,000 bond issue. which the xoters passed overwhelmingly.
Patrons are now assured of a new and modern high school build-
ing as soon as the war permits. Uther improvements will also be
made, evidence of the Board's eagerness to better the Districtls
educational facilities and keep Normandy a leader in learning.
The Mothers' club not only enjoyed interesting programs at their
nreetings but also financially aided xarious student activities. Book
reviews. card parties. teas. and student programs enlivened the
gatherings. At the end of the year. money in the treasury was dis-
tributed among student organizations.
To acquaint the parents with tht- school. was the primary goal
of the Parent-Teachers, Association. Programs this year, under the
direction ol Mrs. Elise Taylor, consisted of demonstrations and ex-
hibits of xarious departments of the school. Open House sponsored
by the PTA. gate parents the opportunity to nieet the faculty and
to see the school at work.
P ost Liese
Goddard Siler Skelly
H L FREEN Nl X
Normandy High School
R. D. SHOVSE. M. A.
Norniundy High Svhool
WINIFRED HOLM. Ph. B.
Normandy junior High Suhool
!9r0c!uce a ulaerior
To supervise and direct the affairs of a svhool as large
as Norlnandy is no easy johg however, under the efficient
labors of our administrators, the schoolis mechanisni runs
As superintendent of schools, Fred B. Miller has worked
out a fine plan of education. It is through his excellent guid-
ance that the school is able to give a great service to the com-
munity. He Co-operated with the Board of Education in de-
ur rienclfy .xdclminififra ford
termining the general policies of the system. Mr. Milleris genial smile and good-
natured squareness have made him a favorite and respected citizen of Normandy.
Sincere interest and skillful organization are factors which tend to make R. D.
Shouse a most competent principal. He is responsible for the high standards and
achievements established by the school. Mr. Shouse's democratic attitude is exempli-
fied by the faith he has in the ability of the individual and by his avoidance of hamper-
ing rules, which would lessen the initiative of teachers and the progressiveness of the
Mr. H. L. Green, assistant principal, has done much to bring about the agreeable
relationships between teachers and pupils. His reputation for good judgment and
understanding is Well established, and, consequently, no one hesitates to bother him
with problems. Students appreciate the invaluable advice he gives and have com-
plete confidence in his wise decisions.
The management of the junior high is in the able hands of Mrs. Wiinifried Balm,
who does the job most eiiiciently. She knows those under her supervision and has
thus been able to work out a superior plan of democratic organization. The out-
standing guiding, directing, and supervising Mrs. Bolm has done are proof of her
ability and patience.
FRED B. MILLER, M. A.
Normandy Public Schools
bil" 9I'lfLOCl"Cl, ft
C1'1'z1l 1111111 of lI11' past. lI11'11ugI1 WI111111 we
tramx 11111' A1111-1'i1'a11 I1111'itag1'. I1ax'12 been our
must 11111111111'z1I1Ie lea1'I1e1's. Cui1I111I by their
Iix1-s and l'XIJ9I'Il'llf'P5. our IllSIl'lli'I01'S today ex-
11111pIifx their t11a1'I1i11g1s. Iiringiiig us into closer
1'1111tz11-i with the true 1111fz111i11g and 1'0111p1'eI1e11-
sion of lI1e 1I11111111-1'ati1'. pu1'p11sef11I i1i1JaIs wI1i1'I1
I1z1x'1? I1f'l'Il our I11-ritugv I111' l'6'llIllI'ICS i11 this great
W1m111m. I31.xN11111c. ISA.
SIIIIUIAXIQOI' 51 I11111I I z1I'1-l1'1'iu
I.x11111sv:1c. I1111'1'11. IIS.
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,I1111i111' II1'1I Cross
I'RXNli1 l,1cx1:1 1111 11, XI.-X.
Ii11'1'1111xx1. I'iI.IZXHIC'l'll. NIA.
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I"1f:111Q1's11N. ANN1 If.. NIA.
C111111. I,11111s1:. ILS.
.I1111i111' 5111'iuI Sl'Il'II1'l'
KVOI PTQF Qi:-:teen
5f.llUliNlilIIl'l'. Dulns, HA.
,lnnior XlilllN'lIlilTi1'N. Hlmgjli-h
XS5iSt2lIll 5:-ninx' Hmkvtlxzlll. Bil5l'lPLlH. Xrullvylvzlll
SNNYICRS. UTTO H.. NIA.
'xII1Pl'il'2lH ll1lXt'I'l1ll!Pllf, Hinlnq
I31cnm1xNN. XY xl.'1'r-114. ILA.
Hr-ad of History l3vpa1't1m'nt .
'XlllPTi4'2lIl. Nlmlm-rn l":llI'0IH'ilIl Ili-lnry
Senior Slllllvlll iiunnvil '
'l'm'lftl1 llrznlc- lzUllllSOH1ll'
,lunior Nlusiv. llvultlm K,
,llllli0l' Buy! unml Uirlw Ulm- Vlnlns
xiii. .. .
lfigrhth ilfillll' f10llllNt4H1H'
XIICKIQEI.. l5ICN.lUNllN. PILD. Pulnlicrzfiun slm11.wVs.' Jliss I'il11r'y and Jim, Nlili.
ll0IlSlllIllly slrivingr for the ilIlPl'0XK'lll0l1t anal lll'l'l-l'l'liUIl of
5f?HWfllU'3li-lAUl'5l'1-B-'X' our lun plllmlivalinlls. the Saga and the Cj0llI'l.f'l'. are Miss
'.5.'i -j..' . , .. .
'hmm' 'NH' "tn" I"','NI' Harp Pltney and Mrs. Mary bull. rlhcse tw: sponsors work
Sq-wmll tlrmll- limnlsq-llur hlilld-lll-halld VYHI1 lhvn' staffs, guiding, Sl1P6l'Y1Sil15I. rewriting.
and, yes, joking. Combining a svnsc of duly wilh an sense of
- 1 ' 1 ' ' . v .
k'55IW'fL '?f"FW:j bil II hlllllllll they have gained the 1-nxmhdclwc and 1-nnporalloll of
,IIHIOV yn' 5 vynl. 1:11 Il ,, ,. ',,
.Il1Ili0l' ll. X. X. thc kldb '
SChoknm'ht Borqnmu Bock Sulmxxnxrksvr
SWYQTS Rau Merkel Kissncr
'V XXI, it I
Page Sev nygglnf
Working with large classes and supervising
and coaching other large groups. the teachers
of lXYOI'Ill2iIld3 have symbolized for the commun-
ity the integrity associated with education. These
men and women have willinglv and faithfully
dedicated themselves to the ever changing gen-
Zac em rain jacffufg
Our instructors acquaint students with the
modes of thought in the chief fields of intellec-
tual endeavor. wholesome physical recreation
and exercise. and an atmosphere conductive to
industry and development of moral character.
They help cultivate the mind and its powers,
not merely store it with facts.
l'o1:i,ns. larizxmirii. ISS.
l"iuNKl.iN. Muir, l3.5.
Senior Mixed Chorus
Senior Girls' Sextctle
Senior Girls' Cleo lflulm
lfoiuuis. MARY GH.-xN. MA.
Rimini, BETTY M.. l3.A.
Secretary to Nl r. Shouse
Situ. lirrn. RA.
Koi:RNi:R. Cn names. 51.5.
Fnirsciiic. Jr:-vu. l3.S.
Secretary to Mr. Miller
and Board of Plducation
Sumner. BERNHJE. NIA.
Head of Art Department
Direetor of 'l'ransp01'tati0n
lXlYERS. IDELLA. HS.
Assistant Coach of Senior Girls'
Yolleyhall and Basketball
SANDERS. ANNE. BA.
STILL. MARY. 13.5.
Quill and Scroll
LASHLY. ELIZABETH, BA.
Ninth Grade Counsellor
Sponsor of Lamhda Mu 'l'ri-Y
HIXSON. J. C.. M.A.
Head of English Department
English ll, 12
S1Ex'ERs, lVlARY LOUISE, BA.
Wrlfch out kids! Mrs. Lnshly. Miss Buvk, and Miss Vohs
ure in t'0IIfC7'C1'II'f3 on f1t1e111ln1zee problems.
ln order to solve the dilhculties which arise concerning the
ahsenee ol the students, a teacher in each grade is assigned the
job of counsellor. During a specified period each day, students
who wish to appeal unexcused ahsences present their arguments
to their grade counsellor. The counsellor listens impartially to
these arguments and decides whether or not the absence is an
yers Still Hixson
cnders Lmshly Sievers
Teachers in each department work together
to integrate their suhjects into a well organized
course of study and to fuse the work of the
different departments into a unified, well-
planned scheme of education. The benefits the
students received from this co-operation among
departments is readily recognized.
gn fdudiarific jc niciana
just as me hest remember the men who have
attained achievements and honors and have per-
formed deeds hey ond those required of them,
so we students remember most those teachers
who have given their time, talents, and energies
to the huilding of our social life and extra-
Gorui. EDWIN. MM.
Grade School Hand lnstructor
Vons. OLGA. MA.
Testing and Guidance
Tenth Grade fi0llllSt'll0l'
SCHRADER, C.-XLT. B.A.
Public Address System
Visual Aids l7l'0gll'2llH
Aeeompanist for Dancing Classes
H Page Twenty
llrzcti. Mxmox. MA.
llc-ad of lfomrnercial ljf'ltL1l4lllll'Ill
tlnnxcirrr. Hose. MA.
,lunior Social Science
,lunior llonor Society
li'XllSClIlrlK, DOROTHY, MA.
l'l.-tltltll-IR. lil'BY. BS.
l'.'l'..-X. Nlemhership Chairman
5l'IlCXl1' ' 1
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ll111 lxlpb. ,'Xl1lf.ln, lib.
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Illflllllill lr'f1f'l1m's IIIIIY' SIIUYVII lhvir 1u1l1'iuli.w11 111111 rf'.vpn11.wi-
Ixlgugllwl JOHN, MILL Ifilily by lfzlring on fzrlrfz f1r1lil'ilif'x.
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: 1 " W' l 'lx' ,Q . '. . . '
dll'-lliltfiinl 'W lm' H' llw StL1flClll,S all over llw dlSll'l1'l 111 the lug, yellow lvuses. Eauzh
W H 1111-11i11g ill'll'I' school. lll1' l0ar'l11-rs are Njtlllllllf-OI1-llll'-Sljillw again
Clll' YZ. . 1 , - - f
ll' 11 t VH' 'lui lu lake tlu- alude-1115 111 then' lllblllth stops. llelpmg tl1v dI'lYl"I'S
lwvp 011 srllvcllllo am' IlUlllGI'0llS other llll'lIllN?1'S of llle faculty
11'l1o lim- up lllif slurlz-nts and gall ll'l6l1l 1111 llw right luusfls.
Se-rcifini Hawkes Skinuor Krablin
B1 :111P:'l1 1 .. .. X qgl1:1P1:1P: Wahl-:1:1q
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!'.f'! ' ,Lf ' 74, , . I.
U4 fond' 0
. ., J ,1
,ff ' , fir
Wifi Pvc- spcflial lI5I0r'ogI1iKic1i1 lu Mr. Waillm
Hwgliizili, nur Iuilhful Wai' Bond salvsniuu. and
lu Mr. Luxx1'4-11111 Uuentlier. xxliusv NnN-nixv
Iiaave xm1'IwcI with Mr. Bei' man in Jullimi mu
the Bond LIrixm-s.
Miss Pwmii-v Svlimicll deserves vrmlil for the
c'nIu1'fL1I puslm-rs wI1im'Ii eiiliwln IIN Imllvlm
Imards and thi- Iwuuliful flecurulimus that trans
form IIN- gym Im' numy wvial ewnls.
I31,r1f1Ksc1i1x1m'1', llmcxiixw II.. KIA.
B11-111:-SQ xI1llIllQ4'I'1lllII IIIIYVIILIFIIIQ Xgvut
lilfili. NIXlilQXKI'i'l'. NIA.
Senior Fvrxire- Swmilf
VIIPIIIII UVJIIQ- IIUIIIISUIIUI'
I'm:i,vs. I'I'l'Hl,YNI'I, MA.
X 11.i,xR1a. Ili1i.r1Ni1. ISA.
Latin I Iuln
GR um XTIIQUI-QIQ .-Xmcx XYIHCR. lib. I
limited Nallvs Ilistnry
FI't'll4'Il I mul ll
Xlmoic, Jxmzs. IIS.
llvaii uf I'hyvim'uI I'i1Ill1'LlII1vI1 Iyt'IILlliIlllt'III
I Narsity Fomliull I.Ull4'Il
I, ' I,-k,Pl-QNIJIKQIR. IilC'l"l'X. IIA.
J," X N I'11igrIisIi U
Hii.T. VIRGIN! x
ROBERTS. Jl M:
fflerk in Ilusim-ss OIIIVQ-
IiVENTHIiN. I,m'lu-1Nc:1c. MS.
Head ol' Nlusiv llvpurtnwnt
llruiiz- 51-Imnl IIl9II'lIllIf'IlIL1I Siipvrxism'
Sl3IMl.lili. llmms. II.-X.
.Mega Wow olluea
A n X. 2 . . .A .
,lllllIU!' Buys 1.5111
CIMNNIVOIKII. H xn1,m', NIA
Senior Buys' Naval Nlusic'
Sf-nior Bowl lllev lllulv
Jkxrzlcscm. H1-:mix 13.5.
Bm No. Crzmcrgri. H.-X.
lfngxlisll 9. lil
wY0I.l". THIENIA. BA.
Senior S4'lQ"IN'Q'. Biology
,llllllflr Nlutlwnxutim-S. S4-imn-v
LONG. lCRYliSTIYl-1. Nl,-X.
PI1ysir's .1112 William Vhrixiifzn 111111 .Yf'e'Iy fllllllflflllf arf' e'.1'pI41ini11g1
lllwxnistry Hu' f1mr'lirm.w of Ihr? Ili-Y lu Jlr. l"ffIi.r Nwrzifirzi and ffIli'l'jl
llllQ"IIllSII'j' lilulr Nwulf,
RIEGEHT. MWSIINIJ.. ll-S Sllpervising 11 group uf 1-nu-rgcflic' fun-lming fellows is a real
LZIITEF' BHHli"ll'Hll- llllllfli I'llilll9llgl'. but Mr. Cll1'lSll2lll and Mr. Sz-rafilli lum- succeeded in
P3 ll . . . . - .
Remedial Iuhysiwl l.14lm.Mim, plamlmg Pllllllgll ill,'llYll.l9S tu fulflll tlus vhallvnge. Because of
lllv numlwr of lmys who Nillllefl lu lw nwlnlmers of the Hi-Y ex-
SHIPHERD. .5xR'l'HIR. HS. 1-eerlvcl the vapac-ity of the Ufgilllllilllllll. a sm-mxfl chapter was
S.9"lll'4 Bflysl UYH1 frlgfzlllizmlfl lllis N0ilI'. Mr. Svraflni 2lfllIlll'2llllX lunli mm' the Spon-
Xarslty lwlotlrall. llufvlmll . . ' '
--gn Raskmlmll surslnp of llllii QPOIIIJ.
Clark Iackson Wolf Reiqert
Crawford Bruno Long Shipherd
juford of MnJeMfanckng, nriigkf
A vote of thanks goes to Mrs. Elizabeth
Lashly and Mrs. Charles Neff, who answered
the requests of the girls by finding time to or-
ganize and sponsor two chapters of the Tri-Y,
and to Mr. Felix Serafini for his cooperation
with uthe fellowsg' and Mr, Christian in forming
an additional Hi-Y chapter.
Also ready to work at each request were the
commercial teachers: Miss Marian Beck, Mrs.
Ruby Farmer, Mrs. Elise Taylor, and Miss Grace
Strecker. Ever cooperative, they have made pro-
pranis and done all the extra typing, stencil
cutting, and running of thousands of mimeo-
graphed forms for the entire school.
Gm1scHNER. VIRGINIA, ILS.
H.xnNi:s, JOANNA, BA.
KUEHNI-ln, HEIAPIN, HS.
.lunior Social Seienve
Mcmnheirner Pi nayl,
M.xNNHr1rMEl1. JHANNE. HA.
Wmscir, lVlARY J., HA.
Junior Sovial Svience
Varsity Hockey, llasketllall
PITNEY, MARY. M.A.
Quill and Svroll
S'l'RlCCKlCK. iinwra. MA.
Toiuuzs. Jonw. IEA.
lfnglisli IU. ll
l'lAl'ST, lvlAIiIAN. l3.S.
llead ol' llonu' l'lf'ononii1's Department
Clothing l and II
.lunior limi liross
lil!-IRBAL M. llliRNlCIi. ILA.
,lnnior So:-iul SK'll'lI4'I'
llllCRIIl'NIC. Xl ony HA.
,lunior Soviul SI'lPlI1'1'
WVIEBE. ANNx. ILN.
lllwnixic. lli:1.if1N. RA.
Senior Girls' Gym
CHRIST!-KN. WVIILIANI D.. MA.
Head ol' illatliematir-s llepartinent
Treasurer of Activity Fund
Jlr. Talley ix being serrefl by Jlr, Sfe11h:'n.v ul u nimfx fur'-
Donning aprons and professionally using the cafeteria imple-
ments, lathe fellowsi' on the faculty get together once a month to
prepare--and ealfdinner. According to the old adage that men
are better Cooks, the male meinlmers of the far,-ully claim lame as
chefs. Menus range from rabbit lo roast heel. Perhaps the jovial
nature of the men makes the dinner more edilmle.
Strecke-r Faust Terhune Dunbar
Torres Eierbaum Wiebe Christian
Curtis, Blsllop, Wilkie, Andrews, lltxvis, Machrneir, Koontex, Aussiskerr, Koluwsski, Deadrick, Wiedor, Cr:--Ld, Hunsen.
we Jcfcken or A
.fdncf groom .riga e
Thr' 1'f1fe?fe'1'if1 4'llNlllf'l' is tlllt'tIjlS Inlay uf Iztnvlt tinzf'
14Ahc'11 lmrdrx of I1 Illlfll'-Il xflfrlwzfx file' Hlrozzyflz flu? lifzcfx
:Milt Hwzr Iomlfwl trays,
Day in and day out thv Normandy rustodians
van lw found doing the many rhores that art'
iievvssary in order to kr-vp our svhool and
vanlpus rlvan and orderly. Xilwn finished with
any mit-o-ssary chores. tlufy arv always willing
to do a iaior for favulty and students or any
task that tlwy think would improve the sc-hool
Lyndvr tht- vxvvllent supvrxision of Hr. liax
Talley. tht' 4-ustodians 1-ut grass. 4-lean the lwuild-
ings. shoxt-l snow. make repairs. and pc-rfornl
many other imtuinvralmlc- tasks that most of us
tak? for grautvd. Thr-y also lu-lp with our
sc-hool danrmfs lay diwvtiilgg trailir' and rlvaning
Despitt- food shortagvs this raft-tt-ria has rar-
ried on ittilllilllillf this yvar. pleasing to tho
farulty nu-mln-rs and the studs-nts are the nwnus
whivh arv prvsvnled to us in tht- t'afvte1'ia. Mrs.
Blanrhv Wood. vafeteria llliiIlilgl'l'. is responsi-
llle for the-sv daily. st-ientifit' rnvnus.
The warm smiles of those working under Mrs.
Wlood. thc-ir st'rx'it'P. and tht-ir frivndly pvrson-
alitifls gin' us much to look forward to. along
with our good food. at lunvh.
Qlfl 0 all
A shout of thanks certainlv goes to the Trans-
portation Department and to the teachers that
are filling in during the man power shortage.
Many teachers. besides teaching a full day. have
taken over the job of driving a hus lwefore and
after school. It is through the efforts of these
teachers as well as the whole transportation de-
partment that many ol' us get to and from
school quickly. conveniently. and on time. Many
of our Ixus drivers have made arrangements on
their buses wherehv the students are comfort-
almlv seated. This is done liv those who enter
the lmus first going to the rear, to leax e adequate
space in front for those at the next stop. This
prevents arguing over seats and students, crowd-
ing the aisles to get to seats. Our drivers usually
run hy schedules allowing us to know exactly
what time they will arrive. This, we can he sure
they will do. Without such dependable drivers
we cannot he certain of getting to school or re-
turning home on time.
Reliable Jlr. Rickher repairs unofhcr Iwolfczi chair
This year, more than ever lielore, their work
should he appreciated lvecause of the small war-
time staff that is doing the work alone. Heavier
burdens are put on all of them to see that our
school operates in proper order. Surely. we at
Normandy owe to the custodians, cafeteria staff,
and our hus drivers a hearty handshake for a
joh well done.
c 3:15 bell rtlirrtyx brillgx II rush of xtlulents lturrying tVhiZe school ix in xcsxioit. there is IIIINIJIS plenty of HU
for rt .scat on one of the Zntxcs zchich curry them to llllll tlozrn in the bus gurftyc, llere. ll Illl'f'llIlIIlt' is timing! up
om xchool. motor.
Leiris White and Ray Braiides ireigh Jim, Ortgier
to make certain he too meets the Army Air Corps'
on fo ite JM
MAHIAN C1 LLES Pllf . . . dark-eyed 4'lXlurpl1" . . . kept
limher with volleyhall and lmaskc-thall...skillful manipula-
tor ol the f-omptometer...Girls' Glee Clulr. WALLACE
GENO . . . g'Wally" . . . outstanding all-around fella . . . presi'
dent of senior class, president of Student fIounril...ath-
letics editor of Saga . . . Courier columnist . . . Hi-Y . . . most
popular boy in his class and Saga queen's esrort. MAR-
CELLA WIDMER . . . witty 6'VViddy,' . . . genial good nature
.. . the better half of the Saga advertising section . . . Girls'
Glee Cluh...a hookkeeping: career after further training
at Washington U. VERNON BOURNER...Normandy's
"Merc-ury" on the l00 and 220 yard sprint...t'aptain of
the '45 travk team . . . footballers worshipped his golden toe
...Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus...one of the tive
most popular lioys in his Class. LLNA SPARKS . . . "spark-
ling" hest describes her looks and personality...at home
around the typewriter, but aspires to heroine dornestir-ated
. . . reliable offire-worker.
ROBERT WORTHINGTON . . . 'iBoh" . . . wants to he a
Marine . . . is one at heart, swims like a fish . . . left midyear
to work, hut liantering grin and manner will lone he
reinemlmered. L O RR AIN E SHILLITO . . . "Larry" . ..
reporter for Courier . . . queen of the "steel blades" . . . inter-
Gillespie Germ Widm I B
e ourner Sparks
Worthington Shillito Mitchell Smith, R. Kuethe
Cundiff Houchens Hciqemeyer Landis Wurslin
fo Me Hgh
ested in psychology.. .Shurtleff College. .IA M ES
MITCH Pl lil, . . . flint" . . .took advantage ol Normandy's
excellent commercial course . . . hopes to become accountant
after War. ROSEM A RY SMl'l'll . . . "Rosie" . . .favored
foods class . . . being consistent, would like to be a good
cook an d housewife.. . may study dietetics. GRACE
KUETHE . . . "Cwacie" . . . Tri-Y . . . played basketball and
volleyball vigorously . . . an office worker deluxe . . . secre-
tarial work after school.
MARY CUNDIFF . . . tiny and attractive . . . "l'epsodeut"
smile . . .blended her voice in Mixed Chorus and Clec
Club. DlffK HOUCHI-INS ...handsome ...muscular brawn
linked with calm, unruffled manner.. . merited athletic dis-
tinction on varsity baseball, basketball, and football squads
...harmonized ill Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. l.UCll,l'l
HACEMEYER . . . a perpetual "smiler" . . . animated musical
talent in Girls' Glee Club, County Chorus, Mixed Chorus.
and Sextette . . . accordion player. . . enthusiastic commer-
cial student. JACK LANDIS . . . friendly and frequently
smiling . . . seen around with Martin . . . Heats up" wood-
working like a termite. . . tinkers with autos . . . plans to
w rk later l UCILI F WURSLIN ...called "Better" 'cause
o , . . . .
she's not "Wurs" . . . auburn hair . . . hl.uey" and her brown
eyes came from Beaumont last year...can "swing it" on
JOHN M cDERM OTT . . . "Mack" . . . one of the new
traffic cops in the senior halls . . . Hi'Y . . . a member of the
'beaker breakers" club...4-irculatiou manager of Saga
...would like to do HY" work later in life. VIRGINIA
EDWARDS . . . "Dinty" . . .captain of girls' basketball team
...reporter for Courier...drowued with the best of the
swimming club...helping the nurse shortage as hospital
aide. TED DAHI .... blew a trumpet in the baud...was
ou the winning intramural basketball team...Navy-bound.
l.A DONNA MATTINCLY..."Douua," another high
ranking girl. . . "liddled" in orchestra. . . swimming club . . .
to be a stenographer is her ambition. MILTON RUEDE-
MEIER . . . HRody" . . . creative talent in woodworking and
l in sho training and mechanical
construction was uncoveret . p
drawing . . . will possibly enroll at Missouri U. before enlist-
ing in Coast Guard. LORRAINE BOUQUET..."Bucket"
...pet expression is "That's boogie" . . .took part in girls'
sports, sang in Clee Club...will make a good looking
WILLROY SCHAFFNEH . . . "Willie" is a bashful fel-
low . . . expresses his talent in mechanical drawing. . . scoots
around on his motor scooter . . . LOIS HUBER . . . "Mabel"
. . . reigned as the '44 Harvest Queen . . . secretary lor llonor
Society, president of Senior Service Scouts . . .Quill and
Scroll . . . a 1,000 point letter girl .... 45 aga sports' editor . . .
Mixed Chorus, Clee Club, and All-County Chorus. FRANK
GAINES . . . l'Frankie" . . .bowed the violin in Orchestra and
Norsemen...enjoyed working with airplanes and motors
. . . also excelled in general course.
Smith, V. Gruenewc1lcl,R. Tcplin Lcnqenwczitcr Hvrdy
Robinson Derrick, H. Rueqq Kmeninq Schiottcrbcmk
Montrey Arcns Graham Fenwick Muir
X IX IICNNIQ SNIITH..."XiV'...4l11sk5-Inu: is in
l't'IjllH'fI as our Yivtory lIllt'l'll ol' Will . . . iul4 4 Nu
zuul llillllfiil Ilf'illlIy . . . IIl'4'Il!'f4IS, lll4-4' lllulr. tsllhll
ing: SflllillI...I-TFFIIHIHII lllillfl to 511,211 Que lxll
1LRliENl'1WAl.D...kt-4-n. lvruwu 4-yvs ...' 'FNIIIIIH
tion in rlrvss and mannvr . . . rf-lerau Nlixm I mil
Ili-Y . . . futurv 4'z1viti4's will r4-4'4-ivf- lIo4l,f14f' it
utt4-uti4u1. .lI':NNl'li:X 'I' Il'l.IN ..."Nita" . . . N 4
zuul intvrest SITI'UllU"4I iu ull 4lir4'4'ti4111s...Bllu
IPIIIIIS, Ill'f'Ilf'1'y . . . f'xp4-ri4-l14'4- in I'0Il1I1lCI'4'I8l lu l4l IN YI:
Mille-r's Sf'1'I'Pl8l'Iill assistant. I"IIll. IANCFNW Xl ll ll
l'IQ'illl'l'llI inflividuality with lvlmul lu1irau4I Illlll CWI s I I44
lllulr. I1lf'l'I'lElIlICHI drawing. :uul lb2lI'I-lIIllf',lUI1 it II I 4 lllj.
auutlwr future? Navy uuiu. IIUSIXN H-Xlx u
,l0llI'llilIlSll4' ability . . . simppy "Sportrz1itA' 4-olumu ffllll
...Quill and Scroll . . . varsity lm4'k4-y and lm tx ns
ming: 4'lllI3. Yikingvllvs . . . SPIIIOI' Sc'rvi4'Q 54-4 t
IlI'l'l"I'Y ROBINSON . . . l'llIl'. peppy . . . l1Plp44I III4
gm ovvr . , . "pi4's" assistant Oll l.'4:1u'1'4'r . . . Art 504 lf tx '-wuu
ming: and skating vlulms Villtllllil' most of lui out nf N4 mu
nirmwuts. IIICLEN lJERl!I1'K,..Iovvly flark lmu uul ml lf
tivi' sruilf' . . . talent and l0u4ln4'ss lor musir' m lf 4 r n
Ullf-Qfflildlllg atlzlvffx of the senior dass. Vernon
Hourrzer and Norma Bauman. gaze' timirlly at the
Hvst Athlete trophy 4114'41rdc'd by the C'0u,rier.
ZlI!If'-I iu Give Clulx allll Nlixwl ClltoruS. H
...qui4't. llrown PYPF uurl IIlSIl0Slll0lI . . . skilled lll I71NI'xilIJdII
and volleyball . ..Il1lSlI1f'SS w0rl4l will w4?l4'0mP 141 fuuou' I
ranks aftzlr june. 41,-X ROI, KROENINC I1 Olltt all
Q-br ide ago of W Wadi .Slifer
around girl..."Brains" not only ranked third in the class
but associated with a host of activitics...set Saga on its
way as Literary Editor. . . mainstay on girls' basketball and
volleyball squads . . . captured coveted I0O0'point "N" . . .
musical talent sparkled in Glee Club and Mixed Chorus...
Quill and Scroll and Senior Honor Society in junior year.
ROBERT SCHLOTTERBECK . . . "Bob" . . . busy man with
part-time job. . . leisure hours for minutesl filled with put-
tering around mechanics department, swimming, and playing
PATRICIA MONTREY . . . "Patsy" . . . sparkling anima-
tion from head to toe . . . extremely well-liked . . . pursues
hobby of dancing. EDWARD ARENS . . . "Ed'l . . . tall, dark,
and cheerful ...boomcd a bass for Glee Club and Mixed
Chorus . . . enthusiastic footballer. . . sorry, girls, the Navy
got him. ROSE MARIE GRAHAM . . .pretty and petite . ..
enlivened "Brother Gooseii and "New Fires" with outstand-
ing talent. . . sang with Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . on
to business school. HAROLD I7ENWICK...'lWhitey', or
"Problem-child Harold" . . . fun-loving and unpredictable . . .
wearer of the Ili-Yis coveted tri-cornered crest. . .a future
hopeful for the Merchant Marine Cadet Corps. EARLYNE
NIUIR . . . "Bobby" . . . goes for roller-skating in a big way
...likes to take pictures . . . land makes a pleasant one her-
self with shiny blonde hair and long, curly lashesl . ..will
probably be a stenographer after graduation.
HENRY DALE . . . answers nature's call . . . chief delights,
hunting and Hshing . . . mechanical drawing first choice with
draltsman's career running close second . . . active in Junior
Achievement Association. AU D REY ZEI. LE R . . . smoky-
haired loveliness and grace made her most beautiful maid in
44's Court. .. capably presides as Tri-Y President, Student
Council Vice-President . . . organization editor of Saga . . .
Orchesis . . . climax came on May 3rd when Audrey was
crowned Saga Queen for l945. DICK MOELLER . . . activity
tempo-tuned to pitch of his clarinet and whirring props. . .
president of Senior Orchestra, but aeronautics his first love
.. . sliced ice with Skating Club.
G E N E LD A M O O R E... "Ginnie's" lease at Normandy
doesn't expire 'til january next . . . will then exercise her
dexterity at shorthand. EDWARD MEYER . . . "Bud" . . .
tawny hair was carrot-crowned as 44's 'iLil Abnerl' .... A d-
vertising Manager for Saga . . . Mixed Chorus, Glee Club . . .
Quill and Scroll, secretary of Alpha Hi-Y. ,IOAN BARTELS
. . . mellow-musical talent . . . Glee Club. Mixed Chorus . ..
vocal training won her places in Triple Trio and Girls'
Sextette . . . Art Society.
GLENNA CHAMBERS . . . gay, twinking. blue-eyed . . .
Hworkingll her way through school in attendance office...
seldom seen without Bell and Hunsel. MARION WIGGE
. . . "Wig" . . . well-modulated voice gave smooth interpreta-
tion of 'flugglerll and 'lMatch Girll' productions...social
work, her chosen profession . . . BOB TAYLOR . . . breezy.
energetic . . . second base for Normandy Nine . . . football
squad, intramural sports... gathered statistics for sports
write-ups for Saga.
41 my za 121,11
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"deserter" for the Navy radar unit ...left Glee Club minus
one bass and Student Couneil minus one of peoples' choice
...Chemistry Club was initial step toward post-war plans!
chemical engineering. MARY ERNST...s'nall, dainty-
featured...ereated much elever jewelry in silver and eer-
amics . . . lively interest in Spanish . . . peeked typewriter as
a Commercial Assistant. BILL GORMAN . . . sprinted in
Washington University Cross Country Run. . .intramural
basketball claims him as one of the better shots ...definite
scientific bent. UOLORRS HOEFl.RR...ambitions and
intelligent. . . pleasing ways and patient disposition form
perfect background for desire to teach lnath.
ELVVOOU Dll'lTRlCH . . . "Heel" . . .on half-way si'lu'dule
...still time to unwind a good many reels on the movie
'mach i n e . . .manager of the Normandy Nine . . . summer
course at Washington U. before donning the Navy blue.
PAT lil.I.I0'I"l' . . . "Chubby', . . .likes dancing, swimming,
and dramatics . . . hospital work has created in her desire to
become X-ray technician. JAMES GRANT. . . HSpcedy's',
spare-time photographer for Saga and Coltrier.. .his usea-
legs," steadied with sailing and swimming with Sea Scouts,
perform for track team. DOROTHY Rl'lRNTllAl .... new
addition to class . . . personality plus delightful southern
drawl . . . guard on Varsity Basketball . . . Honor Society, IGO.
BURT NOll...'iBoit" found a love of grease paint after
l ",' l'een Town
experience in senior play. . . Glee Club . . . aetiwe
ARDICLI, RRRGMANN . . . streamlined
Orchesis...pencilled her way into Art Society with chie
fashion designs . . . typed for Courier . . . Varsity Volleyball.
MARILYN SAMRI .... another of the line of athletieally-
minded Samels...member of the swimming club, baseball,
volleyball, basketball teams. and also the Saga advertising
staff. OTHEL CLAWSON . . . 'LOats" mastered ups and
downs of service station work on Diversified Occupation
program . . . feels happiest laboring as grease monkey . . .
ready wit won many friends. PHYLLIS MILLER..
"Flip's" agile lingers alternately plucked bass and teased thc
ivories in Senior Orehestra and Norsemen...alto Warbler
for Mixed Chorus and Glee Club.. .Bible Club, Chemistry
Club, Saga. girls' sports, cheerleading. WERNER MAASS
. . . modern Galileo with test tubes and dynamos . . . Chem-
istry Club took all his Wednesday nights . . . Normandy's loss
will be Washington! gain. ,IRAN ,lOHNSTON...artistic
ability and engaging smile won her presidency of Art
Society . . . roving Courier reporter. . . '4Flo,, to pals. JOHN
NEUlVlAN...towed a heavy load with half-day schedule
and job . . . so quiet one never knows heis around . . . spe-
eialized in mechanical drawing and math. BETTY
THAMAN . . . 'gThay" . . . blond, comely . . . types for Saga
. . . representative for Teen Town . . . sang in Girls' Glee
Club. GEORGE SWICET . . . strictly a happy-go-lucky char-
acter . . . member of the Hi-Y . . . expert at pocket pool feven
knows how much the cue-ball weighsl.
I7 HY Eschbcch
The favorites of the senior Class-Top rozt
Geho. Gritetteiralrl. Phipps. Fulbright. Bourneri'
second rotr: Zeller. F0sfer.' first rozr: Dodge.
lfrite. and Smith.
Pflueacr Byrd Pepe!
Vfilkctszvii Pelentfzy Deiford
Gcldbeck Admits Rchlfmq
ll XY lll'il:l:llilX...4lLll'lx-VUII1Itll'Xl0t1f'!l...QUIK with the
..,j0g1g:e'tl iil'0llItll in his retl jiilopp. lil"I'Il lll'NSlil,...
'llunsu . . . small unil striking . .. l'rit-wily . . . lurins lzunuuf
limit' with lilminlwrs. Sl'llWl'llli. ziutl lll'll...llZlll4'l'1l in tht-
Xlzty Felt' with lll't'llf'Sl5. Flllfll l'l"l,l'lflllCll...looking
lnrwzml to living one of lint-lt' Siunif llIt5r.,.nl"lQ'ItN wtf
eflllvttttwl in tht- gem-ral l'0llI'S1'...ht'ltl0lI1 wt-n witlwut his
var lilespitt' gas Tilllfllllllgl. lllullll IHllll..."llirilir-'si'
aliligieiim- antl f'ilI'llPSlllPSS make her unytliing hut fligthty . ..
laitlililll worker on Saga l'lll'l'll'llllllll stztfl...1-ltirperl for
Cleo lilllll...ill-lf'I' lHlSllHt5t4 truiningi. intemls winggingg into
sevretariul spltf-rf-. llllil, lllCl'l'fll . . . Nllillit-ii . . . one of
Cmwfnrtlis lllee llluh f'lan...poliwe4l the passages as at
llall lltlartl...nlay polivt- the worlml with Unwlv Sant.
LlfA'l'RIl'l'i C1I,I.NIAN...a big help in the oflive as an
assistant to Mrs. Hivl1l..,"l,c'a" was one of the stellar
"hunt antl peek" EI1ll1IlSlilStS...l00li the l.B.lll. vourse and
will vmttinue in that work after svhool days are tinishetl.
RUB Sffl-lMOl,l t... "Sh0ultlei's" . . . on lulll-day svlletltlle
. . . gave the Boys' Cleft Cluh some ussistaltee in the Senior
department, a few years...very handy with the plane, saw.
bit in the woodworking shop. MARGY WILKASON...
reveptionist in t1oi'tor's olfive after half day ol svhool . . .new-
f'-omer to the "hoary walls" as of last Septemher but found
herself a niche on the Cnurier...Quill and Srroll as a
result of her journalistir- efforts. lCl,lA Pl'fl,EN'l'AY...
elegant L'lClly" . . . trim clark features will make her an asset
Nlixe-rl lillUl'llF ztntl Buys' ill:-0 lillllt...lllll'illNlIl'ill Spitfi-
.And 8 TOPQUQI'
to the business world . . . commercial courses and industrious
office work were her contribution to Normandy regime.
.IOHN DEFFORD . . . '40h ,Ionnieu . . . extremely likeable
red-head...represented the D.O. group in Student Coun-
cil . . . scooted around in "black face" style for Kuenz sheet
metal shop...one of the few to pass Army Air Corps
exams...will leave St. Louis soon after graduation.
BILLIE ANN DAY . . . "well dressed Annie" . . . sang in
the Girls' Clee Club and Mixed Chorus...displayed her
acting ability in the school play . . . Art Society . . . another
Alice Marble with the racket and ball. . . clerical work after
graduation. WAl.'I'ER ESCHBACH . . . "Ashbucket" . . . nose
defies nicknames status and tilts to clouds with air-minded
Courier column and C.A.l'. activity.. . Clee Club accom-
panist . . . occasional bass for Mixed Chorus . . . secret con-
fession-joined Chem club to make a better grade. VERNA
MAE COLDBECK . . . exotic "Tommie" . . . nice to talk to,
nice to look at...war bonds paid double rate of interest
when Viking buyers voted her as queen. . . handy helper on
the office force. BOB ADAMS...established boogie beat
as another Freddie Slack on the 88 ivories . . . hhappy hunt-
ing groundw consisted in scouting around in his '37 Pontiac.
BETTY ROHLFING . . . genuinely sweet and sincere . . . tig-
ured fancily on the frozen rinks . . . caroled with Girls' Glee
Club...an excellent student .... will glide into bookkeep-
ing career come graduation.
CHARLES TUNISON . . . after school hours you can hnd
"Charlie" in his workshop . . . favorites vary from bookkeep-
ing to fishing and hunting...will become another U. S.
"don hboyf' LAVERNE ECKHOFI"..."twin', causes at
least one half of universal confusion of personalities...
sported on hockey, basketball, volleyball, and baseball class
teams. BOB STEIiVIEL..."Moe's" hoping to become a
. ' h
Navy aircrewman...prepped successfully at N.H.S. wit
general course...sideline activities included Hi-Y, Mixed
Chorus. and Glee Club...also served track team as
MORJORIE KOLKMEYER . . . low, mellow-voiced
'Wlorjiei' . . . always a favorite at Norsemeu assemblies . . .
Mixed Chorus and Clee Club . . . Tri-Y. FRAN
. . . "Pins,l . . . amateur thespian, Senior Play . . . "tenors" in
the Glee Club.. . skating club . . .academic curriculum.
LINDA RUDOLPH . . . one of the most attractive girls in
the class . . . skating club, Glee Club, and horseback riding
. . . nature has fitted her well for her chosen profession-
DORIS HOEFELMANN...small 'gDoe" aspires to be a
stenographer after high school . . .likes to eat but can t grow
. . A-
up . . . says she'lI miss school and pals. ERVA CAV
NAUGH . . . 'glaughing Ewa" . . . a cheerful little lassie who
enjoys her physiography class . . . taking a commercial course
. . . she is preparing herself for an office position. JACK
THOMPSON . . . '4'I'roph,' . . . followed a general course . . .
played on intramural basketball and football teams...
favored mechanical drawing . . . scientlhc bent. . . wants to
be an engineer.
Thr' lwfziizx of Thr vluxs fulcr' fl IIIIHIll'Ilffll'.Il rc'.s'1'
nftrv' H'0i'1-flllfl rliliymzlly r1II xllflllf Rrilll. fnurIl1.'
Ii'1'rw11i12f1. ihirrl: I'In1f'rj1. ,lifllz ,' Nfrfuik. Wlirsf:
WUMAW Q Weef,
XNNE I3 -X'l"l'lQNl3ERC . . . " Xllllllci . . . wry zippmililig to
look 11t...'l'ri'N ...vclited tlw films:-s Dix isiim of Saga . ..
Quill ami Si-roll ...A X IN6I'll'i1Il Yuutli Filllllllilllflll liunip , ..
will llliljfll' in rvliggious aml sovial work. 'l'llU'Xl 'XS flllyXDY
.,. "Tom" . . . possvssvr of El pe-rpvtilul SIllill'...VNlZill'1l at
4-limimlogxy. K.-XTHHYN l"0S'lll'ill . . . nlizitii-.ii "Pere" . ..
olllstumlingi wit and humor . . . alllm- 1-ililnr ul' Si-nim' llixision
ol' 511,211 . . . Honor Soviety in lltli grzulf-...Urrl1r-sis. Stu-
ll:-nt Clminvil . . . Quill aml Svmll . . . 3-Ulllllllillgl . . . 1-In-niistry
and lllve- fflulw. RUSSELL fi':XRNliY . . . "lima" , . , lrin-nelly.
sile-nl typv , . . ln-at a lmull mer ilu- nrt lm' thi- llUIUE'l'lHDlT1
xulle-ylrull If-z1111...vl10se' lllilllifflill flrtf lfmirse-. XNNE
HNINI -X . ..ml11sky-lmii'ff1l...jolly ilifpmitimi . . . lIl4lllNII'l0llS
Xllllf' plans il se-1'i'fJtariul 1'u1'Pn-V.
,I U ll N RU ll Bl N 5 . . . 'fluvlxii or "l.v'liIf-i . , . llllliillllllllll
fpnrt f1ntlil1siast...u salty I-Pillllllll sslwn it 4-:1 ms-f to luiml-
ling: fuil lmuts . . . Fr-a 54-outs . . . traivk ti-:ui1..."l3m-ii pur-
tiull ul. "Dov uml llrufu tram ul' l,'w11l'l'1'l' Vllllllllll. Nl XRS'
Kxllilll . . . littlff nxllilllllllf'-i . . . llllNlI'Q'll :lx Illfllllll' mlilur
un Saga . . . 'liri-Y iiwml1Pi'...lixm-ly iiitwnwt in zu't...4'a1rric'rl
:muy first IIVIZK' lu Ib0SIl'l'1'Ulllf'Sl. llllllfl l IIN l'l,l',l'l,l',5 . . .
"Uni" . . . may lw svvu nltvn in liuml limmi iiixli Iwi' liiu
lui-N X inl . . , fll'f'llChIl'Ll . . . L1lXHlfF All Klub SlllIli'lll Siniplimiy
-1K , . me
5? .6 -. W 5 , L ' r'
12 - i
'i ' 1' '
Foster, V. K. Carney Emma
Peeples Iohnson, A. Turk
Brcmdhorst Yeomuns Heineckc
0 ay vu fad
. . . a newspaper woman . . . Courier. ANITA JOHNSON . . .
"Neet', . . .forever wisecracking . . . cuts a fancy figure on ice
. . . Art Society. . . ultimate goal is to become a fashion
designer. KATHRYN TURK . . . nKathy" . . . a bit of sun-
shine . . . could be seen dancing in the gym every other
morning . . . Orchesis . . . planned decorations for the May
Fete . . . business college.
MARY HERTICH . . . "Mary Kayi' . . . peaches and cream
complexion blends excellently with herebony hair . . . divides
time among hockey, volleyball, and basketball . . . chose com-
mercial course with plans for secretarial work. WALTER
KURY . . , i'Gene" . . . ready wit . . . track 220 . . . Bible Club
and the Victory Club . . .plans to go into the ministry.
VIRGINIA BRANDI-IORST . . . "Ginny,' . . . athletic extra-
curricular interest.. .Vikingette ...swims like a fish . . .
wrote for Courier. C L Y D E Y E O M A N S.. .intramural
basketball . . . superb cartoonist. . . wrestling . . . he and his
red hair Navy bound. DOROTHY HEINICKE . . . 4'Dot" . . .
secretarial practice . . . Glee Club, Mixed Chorus . . . D. O.
program . . . Charg-a-Plate Associates.
HELEN LUEBBERT . . . music for hobby.. . Girls' State
. . . perpetual knitter . . . excellent commercial student . . . sec-
retarial ambition. LYDIA FRITZ . . . little, vivacious uLydie
Bee" . . . vice president of tenth grade, secretary of eleventh
and twelfth grades . . . a consciencious student council
worker . . . Girls' Glce Club . . . hard working Faculty Editor
in Saga . . . Quill and Scroll. . . Honor Society . . . college.
RUTH WERDER.. .this ashenblonde lassie is a typist for
Saga . . . ardent student of art. . . won a Gold Key in art
contest sponsored by Stix . . . commercial art at Washing-
BILL DICK . . . better known as 'iWillie,' . . . wanders
around with ledger in hand and a pencil behind his ear.. .
very expert business manager of Saga...member of Hi-Y,
Honor Society, Quill and Scroll.. . did publicity for the
May Fete . . . Oh, what a Scotch nature! GE RALDINE
.IUNGLING . . . laughable, lovable ",Ierry', . . . modern dancer
in the Orchesis . . .Mixed Chorus and Glee Club. . . volley-
ball ...business college. EUGENE BALDUCCI . . . hand-
some, dark athlete.. . entered Cross Country Run this year,
backed with rigid Riegert track training . . . spirited
member. . .hobbies around with Hi-elluloid" tennis.
ROSE MARY NAVY . . . L'Rosie" . . . attractive candidate
for St. Pat's Queen. . . one of our most talented musicians
. . . Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, Sextette, and All County
Chorus . . . accompanist for Mixed Chorus . . . Harris Teach-
ers College. FRANK GOESSLER...D. O .... employed at
Western Electric half' a day . . . became a "leather neck"
second semester . . . wants to stay with the Marines after the
war. MARILYN MOORE . . . dubbed i'lVIoe,, by her friends
...pretty, quiet...keeps slim by taking part in all girls'
sports . . . Vikingettes . . . 'l'ri-Y's candidate for St. Pat's
Queen .... 9 nga.
Hwtte Tlfanian 11111 .' '
crtosky Hu: q. Hfftzz L :r::.1
.isnor Fl.: , 1 E111 fkfwr Ei 1.121
-khctf, L. P1141 Q1 Raise 1IE.1in 1 -X
W XI.'l'ICIt i5UN'l'U5lxX iwttz-r ixiinmii :iw tin- "I'niiNil
XIIliHlS4iltltll'U . . . fpvvizilizwl in llILllilt'lll1liiA'h...il'iil II1i4i'yf'ilI
iur zirnn-it fni't'+'w . . . "Ninn unii in iim'im-ii IillNt'I'iilli tm:-mm-.
l5I'i'i"i'X HIGHS . . . "Hat '... niw- fniiiez xwli-liiwii . . . imi-
tnrv miitur lim' f,'n11ff4'1'. . . sw'rf'tui'y ul' 5tlIPilHIll0l't' 1-hiss ..
.Nl1Ql1... girl! sports . . . iwipwi tu inulm- tin- 'Xiixmi Vimrnx
nnil Ulm- fini: e'4niipif'te'. i,i'15l,lif HUli'liU'N . . . "ima" like-nl
In liIIi'xt'I'LlI'41llIIIi with wmtiwurlxiiig. . . nn-niiwr of ii:-tti iii-N
...livipe-tl mit Nir. 4'i'zusfui'mi's Ligggrvgaitinli ui' Hlllit' -ingvrx
, . . pizinx tn gn tn woliegw iiiitvi' Qlfiltilliliittli. Xiiiifxlf i
Us of their vlaxs runlt' Vlmni ,1If's. ltielzl
l.Xli5HN...pi'f'tty "Xrl" Ll4'4'0IllIIillIit'F tix nnly ti lnilt tiny
lor Silt'-N un tin- UU. n'ug1rLi1n...iinltixtiiinix mwliwi' Lit
lfiiivixtiii in lliitt't'lltNHllS.,.St'l'Yt'ti iillililiilliij flll -1-ninr 'Il'f'l" W
'n finite 1
ing l'lPIllIlllIil'l'. Rl 55i'.l,L Nl.-Xi5r.l.... ix -s X a
5t'it'IlIiii4' minrl . . . lmlds nniqnv lmnm' of ln-ing tin- slmrt:-st
IQ-Huw in tln- wnmr VIKISS...FIlPl'lLlilZt'li in llltill4il'I1ti airt-
1-niirws...vu-lc'u11n's stiggcstiniiw for fntnrt- lilim-,
NIMH' LOU Rfmsivlili..."l.lIilIiN'ii1'n lnuiw trim in Iwi
1 'X.I'. nnifurm . . . wufrv told slit' t-un 4-in tignrvs on rullvrf
wc- krnnw slit-E gfmtl :it voiivyInili...will vniniiniv 1-mn
im-rvnil stntiiw ut 'Xliss llii-keyk. BOB XIUSIH ...m-tniiv in t
se-vmitl in stint! wrestling: 1nwt...tiist In-nur with Buys i
Uuulvlt- Qinirti-t . .. lmnlnlr of Biinli- lllnlr amtl Young l,il'4
lflnir . . . Xliu-tl tilmri1f...pluiiw tu stntiy tln-uiugiy ne-xt full
' I Y
in urmle-r In 1-ntvr tin- ministry. lTUliU'l'llX HXlxI5llx..
like-5 Fpizwliiiigg in ioval pools. lamxlingg. :mtl nr:-stling.
I I :mln It 1111011111 mimi! Ihr' ., . ,
1 IIl1lIl'ilt'N.. .tim ymlrf an otiivi- nnrlwr . . . ti iutnrf- Niiigwr tn
Chr ur dyff re pad Our Jczowing
secretary. ED DEZERN . . . left at mid-year to join the boys
with the bell-bottom trousers . . . a pal of llharlie fioshow
. . . was on l3.0. half-day schedule . . .enjoyed auto
mechanics. WILMA BAUER . . . 'l'enny" shines in all see-
retarial work . . .another "flu-cutie" . . , favors basketball and
swimming . . . will go to business sehool.
LORAINE ECKHOFF . . . also answers to "Twin" ...the
other half of the famed parallel hook-up . . . merrily mulled
a perfeet supplement in playing combination on hockey.
basketball, volleyball, and baseball squads. ALBERTA
FREEMAN..."Al" distinguished herself in Art Society
. . .likes to design clothes... typed for Courier . . . aspires
to go to art school after Normandy days. MARGARET
ROSE . . . red-haired, talented . . . energetie drum majorette
with Marching Band...thumps the bass in Norsemen and
Senior Orchestra .. . Senior llonor Society . . . owns, manages.
and teaches her own dancing school. BOB IIUNNINGHAM
. . . gave a great boost to the Glee Club till he switched to
ll.0 .... wavy, black hair eoupled with sporty elothes made
him "quite the boy." BOB UHLENRROCIK...elf-ar, blue
eyes . . . nice features . . . musieally inclined, would like to
add to his knowledge of this fine art...was elected to
Student llouneil by his homeroom . . . Boys' fllee fllub . ..
RICHARD S l' R E C K PI IJXI EY ER . . . "Dick" . . . ardent
Nbelloweri' in the Boys' Clee fflub . . . hobbies include elee-
tric trains, stamp collecting. and mystery books . . . his
determination and ambition hound to see him through
eollege. CERALDINE B A LLI N U ER . . . "jerry" . . .very
efficient sei-retary lor Tri-Y . . . took a commercial course
and typed a wicked letter. . . cheerfully worked as Saga
staff member and Courier reporter. . . athlctic hend leaned
toward basketball and volleyball. EDWARD CURE...
"Ed" uttered melodious sounds for Boys' Clee Club and
Mixed Chorus.Hbalaneed the iinaneial books of the Reta
lli-Y . . . will enter Navy.
HELEN STEGE . . . maid fof honorl in the senior play
. . . Sago journalist , . . Tri-Y enthusiast. . . wore Clee Club
white for lVlrs. Franklin. CAROL CLAYTON . . . 'Tia Cav
. . . strietly a '45 model.. .president of Urchesis . . .able
editor of Courier . . . division editor of Saga . . . Quill and
Scroll . . . llonor Society . . . will go to Linde-uwood. MAR-
GARET Wll,SON . . . L'Maggie', sang with the Glee Club . ..
took a commercial course . . . went out for hockey, basket-
ball, and volleyball . . .business school after graduation.
JAMES SINN...",limmy" is the lettermenis ehoive as
president. . . though a mighty wrestler, little .lim chooses a
turner vocationfelertrieal engineering. ACATHA SMITH
... "Gay" . . . niekname describes her to a "t" . . . agile mem-
ber of Orchesis . . . Clee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . prospec-
tive candidate for business srvhool, but goal in life is to get
a husband. JIM ,l0HNSON...starred in the senior play
'Tlalahad jones" . . . took a general eourse . . . favorite elass
was art...ambled around with Yeomans and Houehens.
Wilson, M. "
A 04498 f7.,,,,
IJUUGIAS l3Iil'l"I'..."ltmig1"...t':1fi-Iwi-tli-tl" with Miwni
fiil0I'llS ami ills-v iiillil..."WLlI'IIll"Kl tlif- ln-mil" in Varsity
i"u0tIiall...lvl't 1-uriy for Nit'l'1'itHltI Nlurim- f,iiif'1'I'S- ifauirt
liorps. X IHUIN l 'X liUl.FSXll'iYI'1H . . . imiii: StlLll'i'i-Irillfl as
fi4f1IlI'iE'l',S miistrilnitimi lllilIlilQ?I'...liiSIIil1yf'4i tlrzliimtit- ability
in wnioi' pluy...1i xsimlv-awake IIl9HtiJl'I' ui' 'l'ri,Y. PIIILII'
Nll,'ELi.EH . . . lic-tu-1' kiimvn as "PhilM . . . IlTlDQIl'ilIII riizlirnmn
of iii-Y...11livil1iftr5 fiil1ib...XViii stutly n-iigriiwvriiig ut
i,llI'lil1P. ifIfl,li5'l'i'i Sl Itllil.'l'K ...' '5ully" . . . guy. illllglilillgl.
Iwi-ltezlii . . . xx Mite' 1H',El2lll ization Wliitfl-llllw for 511,211 . . .
tuiniirvs Bing: Kiruwlmy uml Ns-lson E4l4ly . . . will stuily art
ili'lQJl' QIl'kl1illL1liUll. IN U li Nl .N N H -X RN i'i'l"l' ...' 'Nm'ni" was
muy tu gf-t uimig Ullil to qtmtv ltlilllj' ui lin pal-...at
Zrxoty milwfwitii tur1...l'ulirme-tl tilv ovvun iiiuv.
I-'Htl-IDX IHVKNI YYY , , . mniiwi in i7llNill1'iN uliim- . . .
tygwx im' "l'il1f' . . . :tn f'XI'1'iil'Ilt N:-aliilxtiw-NN . . . IIlllliXillFi
tmsatrii limivt Nlllkn-N, If xiii. Hl'1'l'lIl'IlQI-Utill. . . lillilibvti
"limit" il! puts , . . U, U, iII4iIlNII'iiliiHl . . . il1tn'l'n'xln'ii in vim'-
trivui rc'fl'igge-i'a1tiu1i . . . ifiiglisli illlti immliuwixitip xwlw- Iii,
likvs at wliuul, XlI'ilii,i'i ix Nfl 'Ill-Il,IHQ . . . "4 .nkvu . . . wintil-
UUIIAIIN on Hf'm'gw Hfwiwz 111111 fillllil' Ix'Il1'lt'IlIlllIl1.
,is 4' v
., .Z Nt
. f, ,1
Britt Rolfsiii-Aye: iALltiiPIi St"iitx11w,l'. Bxlllti tt
Rickuifmn Retimitisid Kiwriiela Ptiigviffs Roviiti
i'll1tk1iif1i1 Miiitxy Wriiiiimx Ftiixcivvivk irih1ism1,C.
earf jo .Hearf
Holmes . . . wants to make Mexico her home. RALPH
PHIPPS . . . "Rev" . . . Editor-in-chief of Saga ...carried
away numerous deserved honors . . . treasurer of twelfth
grade . . .president of Senior Honor Society . . . Student
Council. . . Mixed Chorus, Boys, Glee Club, chaplain of
Hi-Y . . . business and advertising manager of Courier.
ANGELA ROVIRA . . . "Babe" . . . flowing, red hair.. .
Spanish descent inspired interest in g'Tertulia Espanola" . ..
musical talent unleashed in Mixed Chorus, Clee Club ..., A rt
Society's pride and joy . . . Senior Honor Society.
JULANN EICKMANN . . . "Ike" . . . will exchange uni-
form of C.A.P. for Cadet Nurse after .l une 6 . . . worked as
clerk for literary productions, Courier and Saga . . . Tri-Y.
BARB A R A MILLAY . . . "Barb" . . .classic profile.. .her
journalistic talents were utilized as Curriculum Editor of
Saga and Assistant News Editor for Courier . . . Quill and
Scroll. . . Glee Club. . . Orchesis. J OII N WEH M ER . . .
"John" . . . watches the dollars for Art Society . . . presides
over Spanish Club . . . Hi-Y . . . columnist for Courier . . .
Senior Honor Society . . . Quill and Scroll . . . School of Fine
Arts, Washington U., or Uncle Sam after graduation
l DOROTHY CHADWICK . . . 'gDotty', . . . blonde, tiny . . .
l dances with Orchesis . . . member of the feminine counter-
l part of the Hi-Y. CARL JOHNSON . . . "Van," after that
H'-Y . . . yodelled for Glee Club . . . Mr.Swyer's pet
man . . . 1
' - ule slipper.
peeve . . . future slide r
BETTY l.OU TIBBS . . .neat brunette . . . one of the more
competent commercial students ...after graduation she will
don the smart, gray uniform of the Cadet Nurses. TOM
P ATTERSO N ...called "Patsie" by intimate friends . . .
builds model airplanes as a hobby.. .after-graduation days
will find him assisting Uncle Sam. JOYCE WINTER . ..
sweet disposition . . . long, beautiful hair. . . athletic inclina-
tion . . . played varsity basketball . . . volleyball. . . splashed
' ill become a white collar girl alter
with swimming team . . . w
GEORGE l.0'l'T . . . smooth but silent guy . . .member o
wrestling squad . . . greatly interested in airplanes . . . unusual
ambition to become a tool-maker . . . leaves soon for Navy.
FTTY BIVK . . "Bets" . . . blue-eyed, reserved . . . enjoyed
field basketball . . . will
B. . .
pushing a ball around the hockey . .. .
n by entering the Held of social work.
' M' ed Chorus,
help her lellowme
J AMES TIM LIN . . . Student Council. . . ix
Glee Club. . . Navy Air Crew's new addition.
blonde favorites . . . san
F SMITH one of our
BERNIC . . . . .
Girls' Clee Club . . . on Diversified Occupa
CHARI FS SCHAEFER.
in . 1 , .
. . . office work after graduation. . , .t
"Sunny" . . . hunting and fishing his specialty . . . was a D. O.
' "' ls with Elmer Schmidt.. .joined
" - er-
. . 'I rease monkey pa
UUFFY "Duff . . . an en
Merchant Marines. MARY I
'h ter member of Tri-Y...CouriLr...
' ' ,' alter
getie brunette. . . 4, ar
excelled in her commercial ITOIll'SE...WLl2s active in
school girls' sports.
Hostkoetter Lucchesi Gucxriqiicr
Foster, K. V, Iohnson, T. Limberq
White Follett McClelland
i, ri asm? ., .-'
The steering zrlzeel of the senior floss eonsistczl
of one represenmtire from eaeh ll0N1,f'l'0UI7l'--HlJ.Yf-
koetter, Ffu,lIn'igI1t, Wehmer, Dodge, Widmer,
I-Zernfhal, Casimir, und B7'fl'Itri'6N.
BOB ll OSTKO lf TTER . . . 'kilasenpliefferii . . . potential
Rollin Hood holds state reeord flight shooting ljunior divis-
ionl and plat-ed in all other Shots . . . two yearS Clee lflnhher
.. . after school goes to either eollegre or linele Sain. Ul,ORl:X
LUCCHESI . . . "Casey" . . . easy-going and eomieal . ..
worked diligently as Saga editor of rnusieal organizations
...a valuuhle IllPIIlllf'I' of Orvhesis . , . swims like a roek . ..
will apply for an "desk" join after graduation. lIHARI.lCS
CU.-XHiCl.l.-X . . . tall. lanky . . . heaved that "ole" hall into
the hasket . . . putted on the 1'0lll'St'...HlPllllJ6l' of Nlixed
Chorus .... -Xrt Soc-iety...will plan ing: buildings at Wash-
ington U. MARGARET EMERY . . . "Peggy" . . . tiny but
talented . . . exhihited literary skill as associate editor of
Courier . . . rewarded with Quill and Seroll Ill6ITllN'Yl'Sllili . . .
Served Same as president . . . ranked fourth in class . . . Senior
Honor Soeiety. of eourse. Ki'iNNl'i'l'H HONIEYYOOIY . . .
g'Ken" is seen lietween Classes regrnlatingr traffic' in the hull
...heforeesehool time taken hy Student COIIIIPH . . . alter
Srhool heis one ol Brunois lJ0llP-t'I'llSllf'l'S . . , Hi-Y . . . ii the
serviee doesnit interfere, will study engineering in university.
KATHRYN FOSTER . . . "Katie" . . . iingertipped the luig
eello in N orsem en and Orehestra . . . news-gatherer for
Courier . , . avtive Tri-Yer . . . Sen ior Honor Soviety.
THOMAS JOHNSON . . . J." . . . lettered in wrestling . ..
was prominent Il1t'llllDPI' of Glee llulx and Mixed Chorus
...aetive in f'lllll't'll work. BE'l"l'Y l,lNllll'iRG . . . 'Tflleesie-i'
.. . wrote on the vlusses division ol' Sr1grz,.."MeZZoe4l'i for
Girls' Ulee 1flni1...'l'ri-Y... wants to heeome a kinder-
UIQ jk? Wagd
garten teacher. FRED COLLETT . . .the inseparable rom-
panion of Elmer Schmidt . . . rooted Normandy to victory at
all the football g2lHl6?S...j0ilt6Cl the Navy to see the world
. . x . Y RUR,
...after war will do post offire work. REI lY
ROUCHS . . . Diversified Occupations . . . 4'mad" about ree-
ords. . . will wear uniform of Cadet Nurse after graduation.
LEWIS WHl'l'E . . . "Tex" . . .made a reappearanee at
Normandy after several years. . . belonged to Hi-Y . . . Chem-
istry Club . . .in January left for the Army Air Corps, where
he hopes to win his wings. ARLENE FALl,ERT...g:ay
and giddy...addecl her voiee to Girls' Clee Club and
, N U I-
Mixed Chorus . . . llri-Y . . . after srhool sports . . . white mo
lar worker when school ends. RAY MeCl.El,LAND...
"Mae" . . .moved into Normandy from Ohio this year . . .
took part in all Ili-Y aetivities . . . great basketball fan . . .
left for aircrew training before the end of the year.
NORMA BAUMAN... had the honor of being ehosen the
most outstanding: girl athlete.. . l,000 point letter gzlrl . . .
represented her homeroom in Student Count-il . . . '45 treas-
S ' B'ble Club no future plans.
urer of Honor society . .. 1 , . . . . ,
JAMES ORTCIER . . . 'i,linuny" or '4Arehi' . . . sleepy, blue-
eyed . . . excels in all sports . . . captain of '44 football team
. . . Varsity Basketball. . . Track . . . Lettermen Club . . . class
treasurer in llth grade . . . Normandy's only eontribution to
MILDRED WERLE . . . "Millie" is a small, bubbling
blonde...for four years she has Hhlixed Chorusedn and
ML re oing
"Glee Clubbed" for Mrs. Franklin . . . fond of dancing . . .
SO . . .
roller skating is her favorite pastime. NINO ROS
very musieal . . . Senior Orehestra and Norsemen . . .another
Piatagzorsky on the eello . . .left early to sail the seven seas.
ElLEEN DAILEY . . . t'Dale" participates in all girls' sports,
eo-ed and intranmral, too...likes dam-ing, howling, and
long walks...intends to enlist in Navy Nurse Corps after
HARRY WHJSON . . . "light-horse Harry" . . . has affinity
for history... toppled the pins in lot-al howling lanes. ..
will try to "pass the barn as another Cicero. NORMA
ROWERS...raven-eyed, laughing member of Art Society
. . . Miss Srhmidt commends her metal work . . . her fond
hope is to attend vollege in sunny California. HARRY
'l'EBBE...usually quiet, llarry was just the opposite as a
member of the Boys' Glee Club...has unique blonde-
JEAN MACDONALD...a fair-skinned girl with blue-
blaek hair ...the Normandy Florenee Nightingalefhelped
the nurse . . .took the l.B.lVl. Course. NEELY FULRRIGIIT
. . . one of our broad-shouldered gridiron heroes. . . hbreek
godii type . . . President of lli-Y . . . most popular llth grade
boy . . . one of five most popular senior boys. . . West Point
his goal. ARLE'l"l'E MANN . . . kinetic energy expounded
in skating Club, Glee Club, and Tri-Y . . .swimming and
iiano ala 'in or-eu i' s rare time. . .one of two famed
l , l 5 l
"Cross Roadw fans.
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II XI IIII XXIII? , . . MII In' V:-lm':1vIw I--fI Im r11wIfIx".gl1Il'x
sports . . . voealized for Mrs. Franklin i11 both Clee Club klllll
Mixed Chorus. . . 011 tl1e record as eharter lllGI'llD6l' of
l1Z1H1lJllll Mu Tri-Y. STUART LE BRELI ,... "Tiny" or
"kll1llt'ku . . . industrious eheni and physies student . . .will
probably employ talents i11 these lines later in life.
DOLORES CIOSTELLO . . . all attraetive smile . . . earoled i11
Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Cl11b...eorresponds with
serviee men ill her spare Ill1l6...l1IIllllll0ll is to become a
fill A R l,ll'l UOSHOW' . . . "Spook" or "Cole Slawil . . .
Slllilll but Illlg1l'lIy...W'6Ill out for WIl'i'Slllllg . . . social ehair-
lllilll for Alpha Hi-Y...fZl1arlie ehirped for Mixed Chorus
and Ulee lflub . . . helped organize the lee-Skati11,f: Club.
lNlEl.BA BURCESS . . . tall, brunette . . . played hockey witl1
the girls on warm afternoons . . . pleasatit disposition should
be Zlll advantage when she takes her plaee i11 the business
world. ROY HUNING . . . "Roy boy" or uSlim', . . . traek
-ran 880 and quarter mile . . . a sprightly member of
Hi-Y...1'ut the iee every Tuesday with the lee Skating
lilnb . . . Bible Club.. .will probably enter Army. ES'l'Hl'lH
lfHlNNl0N . . . i'Carrot top" ...helped tl1e Cirls' Clee Club
win a high rating at U. City . . . preferred basketball among:
girls' sports . . . will work as a stenographer. EDWARD
BRENNAN . . . husky HEd" . . . Varsity Football . . . Letter-
man's Club . . .likes to 'lhorse around" with the fellas.
Bl'l'l"l'Y .IANE MOSS. . . Betty's a master Hkitten on the
keys"...estin1able member of the Clee Club and Mixed
Chorus . . . commercial student. . . Mbosom buddyw to Mar-
' ,,.. . .....
gxaret Kreiner. li O ll li li 'l' WOOD W0 ll 'l' ll . . . "Lefty"
attended Norinainly only one semester . . . spriglitly sense of
llllIl10l' and knaek for inaking frie11ds...a eonsistent DUI'-
ehaser of Wai' Bonds. MAEROSE VAN SlllKl.E...i'Van
Slinky . . . swings a IIH'ilIl hockey stick . . . varsity volley hall
.. .Chemistry Club . . . patient and likable .... Maerose will
do well i11 the profession of nursing that she l1ilS 1-hosen.
DICK WAI.I,AtYE...t'lJi1-k".. .really put Nf'WlIlll.S laws
in "motion" both i11 physies lab and 011 gridiron . . . seasoned
footballer...depa1'ted for Missouri U. at tur11 of SOI1lf'StCl'.
NIARCA-XRPTI' Wllil' . . . courteous and agreeable. Margaret
has been a 4'0llSt'lt'IlllUllS English literature seliolar . ..
ardent tennis enthusiast illltl swinimer . . . ehooses Pl'iU'l.ll'2Il
profession of teavhingl. llllfHARD CEISS . ..l1appy-go-lueky
"Dick" .. .a11 eiiergetiv boxer. . . likes basketball Zlllll golf
.. . will sail the lllllllly seas with the Navy alter graduation.
GERALDINE Slilll.lll'l'l'l'll'l . . . H,lerry" . . .rolls around
the skating: l'lIlli . . . has left her stroke 011 the easels i11 the
art room . . .should make a ll apt interior decorator.
DONALD ALl.EN..."IJo11" ...likable friend illltl student
...musieally llll'llIlt'll, playing! both saxophone and guitar
...aspired to be a1'el1ite1-t. ltlll changed in1n1ediz1te plans
to the wearin' of the "Navy Blue." THELMA PAYNE...
"Suzy" will make some business man an exeellent seeretary
. . . commercial eourse . . . voice and pretty, dark features
add beauty and grave to the Mixed Chorus, Girls' Clee Club,
and All-County Chorus.
- - si
Q. - . w-
The C.I'f'l'1lfll'6'S of the elrlxs pose for fhe camera.
Presiflenl, Wallace Gena 5 freflxzlrer, Ralph
Phipps ,' xeeretczry, Lydia Frilz: 1'iee-Qwesiflevzt, Iris
Ph i llips.
.525 if fi!!
RITA W' Pill Fi R . . . tranquil. even-telnper...enlnp1-tent
seeretary of Quill and Feroll ...editor of the editorial page
of f:0lll'lUl' . . . 'llri-Y . . . "'l'ertulia lfspanolun . . . varsity volley-
liall . . . delinite artistie ability. . .intends to ln-4-onie ai stenng-
rapher. Cl.URl:K FRlSlillNl,-XNN . . . ealled "Sis" lmy friends
...lsla1'k. curly l1ZllI'...Pllj0yS good humor... will grave
liusiness oiliee post-Nornulndy. ll.-X Yl'lHNl'l SHl'lNlWl'il,l,
... blonde, blue-eyed "5lieinniie" . . . Sonja Heuie of the roller
rink . . . cominereiul student . . . another patriotiv girl joining:
the Cadet Nurse Corps after school is out. .lAlIQlll'II,INl-I
RUHIAND . . . ",lzu'kie" . . . "taffyshaired" plans for future
iudeiinite...olli1'e worker extraordinary so may follow lwusi-
ness career. NORMAN IAPIEKPIH . . . "joe" or '-F2llll'f'Iu . ..
stoeky fellow of medium height . . . shrieked for lloyis illee
llluli . . . football . . . Diversified Occupation progrzun . . .will
work until time to enter servir-e.
S H I R L If Y R Pi I, l ,... vivaeious 'Shirlu really enjoys
sports . . . basketball. solleyliall, hockey . . . exert' i sed her
voeal ehords in Glee lllub and Mixed Chorus ...spent
C0lLl'iCf time in eafeteria. JUNE COUNTS . . . l'.lunie" . ..
strawberry lilonde . . . zi eonrert dancer . . . voealized for Clee
lflub . . . Slll'4'f'SSllllly eluded attendanre olliieer "l'0llIlIlf'FSii
times. IRIS PHll.I.lPS..."Flip"...1he peppy, well-liked
viee-president of Senior lilass . . . Student lifounvil . . . sang in
Clee Club and 'Nlixed Chorus . . . Senior Honor Snviety . ..
has visions of lievoming: a sef'retary...should lie a SIIVCESS
,UM Jgnow Wai were e,re oing
in anything she tries. GEORGE ,lOPLIN...often called
"Griswald" or flop" . . .favored mechanical drawing . . .
praeticed long, low whistles so he could enter Navy . . .did
leave in january for boot training. AUDREY MeCI,OSIIEN
. . . otherwise called "Mac" . . . well known for her "tall tales"
. . . Teen Town Board . . . no definite graduation plans . . .
probably will go to college.
XIARGUERITE SCHOENFELD . . . "Midge" ...displayed
her acting ability in senior play . .. scheduled and checked
snaps for Courier fthat's why the weary, hurried look before
engraver's deadline! .. . Quill and Scroll . . . business school.
PEGGY NIEINIAN . . . slow-moving "I eg" . . . she and Elliot
make a 'hgruesome twosomei' . . . sang in Glee Club . . .
assisted in library . . . business school. BETTY DAVIS . . .
darkvcomplexioued . . . fourth part of Gruenwald, lXleGloshen,
and Thaman quartette. . .left for New Orleans in January.
MARGARET KING . . . "Marge" . . . plays a boogie piano
.. . worked on Saga . . .likes science . . . hopes to major in it
at William Wciotls College. ROBERT HUSTON...cream-
puff 'gSam" . . . chief cook and bottle-washer for Scouts . . .
bellowed for Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. . . fooled around
with tests tubes in Chemistry Club...will study at VQ'est-
minster College . . . plans to become a minister.
DAVE ENDRES . . . good-natured "Dave" . . . well-known
for his hearty laugh . . . Courier .... 9 aga . . . Clee Club . . .
the energetic Program Chairman of the Latin Club . . . will
attend Washiiigtoii University after graduation at end of
summer school. LOUISE FLATLEY . . . brunette, with a
eute southern aeeent...atteuded Normandy only this last
year. . . on Courier staff . . . likes music and dramaties . . .
will go back to Atlanta after graduation and attend evening
college there. ROBERT DOERR . . . nice-looking, reserved
. . . member of state guard. . .lettered in football . . . Letter-
men's Club...has made no definite post-graduation plans
but will enter one of the services.
ROBERT IIAIST . . . L'Bob" . . . long remembered for his
dry humor and lazy. rolling walk . . . Varsity Football . . .
Hi-Y .... 9 nga the worked one day4?l and rested fifteenl
. . . another prospective serviceman. AUDREY SEXTON . . .
large, brown eyes . . . likes all sports . . . sang in Girls' Clee
Club...expects to get some kind of ollice job after linishv
ing at Normandy. BEN MORANVILLE . . . quiet. intelligent
. . . honored as second-ranking student in this class . . . Senior
Honor Society . . . belonged to Chemistry Club . . . will eon-
tinue his work in chemistry at WHSRIHHIOII University.
M ARGA RET KREMER . . . always giggling . . . seen
around with Betty Moss . . . loves to sing . . . Glee Club . . .
Mixed Chorus . . . would like to be a telephone operator.
PAUL SCHACHER . . . tall, quiet . . . enjoys all sports . . .
went out for track . . . will probably join the Navy.
PATRICIA CORRELI .... "Patty" . . . small, quiet. . .indus-
trious representative on Student Council . . . did extra work
in commercial office for valuable experience.
Thr XI' of lim scfhonl arf' these' 1.000-1minI I'
XIARY PIAZZA . . . lwzuuiugg lvrowu vyvs aurl vurly llair
vorulmi nv to make il muguetir- pm-rsouality . . . ilIl0Illf'l'
lliwrsitivcl Uvvllpatiolullist . . . sang: with Ihr- vhorus at tltf'
-Xmeric-au vlllIt'2'llF'l'. ,IRAN DODGE . . . ll0IIO!'f"f'l lvy lu-r vlass-
ruates as mul of the Hu- most popular grirls iu tlw 1-lass...
trvasurf-r of Tri-Y . . . Bible' Clul1...m-xf'l1angf- editor of
lfnzuier . . . mli1l music' write-ups for H1lg11...wants to lu- au
urt tearlu-r. UAVVN RUTH . . ,attra1'tiv0. quiet, well-like-ll
. . .fourth l'illIlilIl,fl stuclvut . . . Girls- Ulffe Clulr . . . fl2lllf'P
group . . .ilIlUIl1Pl' Ill40SIlt'4'tlYf" bt"4'l'f'Iill'y. EIAEANOR
GRUENEW N LD . . . slim. 4-ool-looking lrlomlv . . . wurtlrolw
likf' uo otlu-r. ..dam'ing1. . .l'll0I'llS . . . luturf' plans rt-volvo
around lDlISlllI'SS collegrff. YlRClNlfN lll4llNTZ'NlANN . ..
nlllltlly-A . . . has lllkltlll lltiilly frimlds at Normandy...lfn11riv1'
1'irc'ulatiou ewlitor, . .Quill auul Scroll . . . vujoys ll2lll1'lIIf,I...
CH A ll l, ES llUR'l'lS . . . 'Tllmarlir-'A . . . luuulsouw. lrrmul-
4ll0lIlClPlAPfl . . . an outstzuulingx atlllvtf , . . frmtlwall . . . llaslwt-
lvall . . . trark . . . intramural Sports . . . l.r-ttermf-11's lilull . . .
wrote' for S11,Q'r1...6Xp6s'ts to go ou to mllepe. YIRKLINIA
SIDNION . . . q u i Pl in4livi4l ual . . . nlixitlml tiIuP lwtvvq-Pu
I v , V film- Nlixml lflmrus, Ulm' lfluln, uuml flirl SVUIIIS...4llN'1'l'Slllt'4l
flII'IS7.XU1'llIIlII Huunmn. Inns llulwr. luml U ulf , , , r . , . ,
,md C,H.U1 A',.,,UIing ,r'i,,gi,m1 H,-,,,,,H,0,-Sf. ,mf atvtlullcf will lvucl lll'lIlll1g1 lllllltl to t1'au'luug: lilllllllltjll . ..
Roth GruenewQ1d,E. Hcintzmunn
Brieqleb Swank Dwyer
Ziern Wolf Deutschmunn
on to Harris! A LICE RRIECLER . . . grccii-eyed lilonde . ..
one of the can-can cuties in thc Reaux Art floor show...
specialized i11 acadclnic course . . . art student . . .1-liooses
l' f tl study NOFI NVVANK vale-
Xvashiugrton U. or ur icr F 1 1 . . ..
dictorian for her class and collector of A's . . . sports-111i11de1,l
fhaskethall, volleyball, and SNVlllIl1lIllQ...0I'I-ICC worker . ..
Tri-Y. BETTY IIVVYER . . . cxquisitely Irish witl1 curly
hrown hair and teasing: smile . . . penned lor Saga and
ffu1l.l'icr. . . haskethall . . . husiness career.
HELEN MECGERS . . .l1lo11dc...quitc a Sll1gI1'I"'ffilI'IS'
Clee Cluli. Mixed llIl0l'llS...WillllH to hc a Cadct Nurse
alter grraduation. AUIIREY OLIIHAINI . . . nllllllillllgl Re111-
llftllllllll-in Normandy career was centered about lll't...WOIl
honorahle mention i11 art contest sponsored hy Stix ...one
of chief decorators for Ileaux Art Ball. DOROTIIY ZIERN
.. . tall, slim, "Dot" . . .sense of humor gf'I1lllllCly appreciated
hy numerous friends.. . follows one-hull' day schedule.
CAROLINE WOLF . . . crack str-no . . . proud possessor of
medal won for exceptional speed in typing...CommerCial
Assistant. . . outstanding characteristic: constant smile . . .
. BE'I"I'Y DEUTSCH-
MANN...comhine hlue eyes and lilonde l1air and Betty
is the result . . . marriage interrupted commercial study a11d
plans continuation of secretarial work
took her away from Normandy at Christmas.
MARTHA COWARD . . . "Mart" . . . "sprung" from
Springfield, Mo .... has a hol1l1y of collecting: dolls . . . Harry
lillllt'S 'lsendsu her with his sweet IIAIIIIIPCI...IHISIIICSS col-
lcne. C H LOE R UC KM A N N... energetic. clear-eyed
lllilllllrltt' . . . C.A.P. Cadet. . . intent upon increasing her
"hours i11 Night" . . . plans to attend university. BILL LEE
...twirls a wicked haton . . .amused students with phrases
ol ancestral Chinese ...prepares for college a11d perhaps
ROBERT LYNCH . . . "Rol1". . .helped his IIOIHCTOOIII win
honors hy playing Oll the intran111ral teams. . . sports seetion
of Saga . . . sccond year on golf team. MILDRED VEN-
VICRLOPI . . . dazzling hlonde . . . has love of classical music
. . . studied commercial work and assisted teachers in that
department . . . laid foundation for work as stenographer.
A NNETTE WITT . . . dark. curly hair . . . infectious smile
. . . efficient. comely. "boss lady" for Saga typists . . . rated
"excellent" i11 commercial work...also handy with thread
JACKIE WILSON . . .known a11d envied for her beautiful
tan . . .will attend husiness school alld learn "all there is
to he known" about comptometer. ROSEMARY SCHULTE
.. . tall, quiet.. . Rosie always gets a second look . . . excelled
i11 commercial work in which she specialized .... 9 aga staff.
MARTHA CLARK . . . sports a southern drawl . . . busy life
placed her on inactive list i11 school activities...enj0yed
experiences as a C.A.P. cadet...quit Norma11dy early in
the school year.
12011411 Ifolfinyl. um' of .llisx lff'r'lv'.v
Ci1itllf'Pt'. lugatrithnis. and Xcwstoiiif truss
of mntimi are init il sliulttswillg of tht-
klt0Nil'iiQIt' which tm-mpts Twelfth Gructvrs
and is thc-irs for tht- 'askingi ss ith. of f'0tlt'SI'.
inure' than 11 tiltto harfi uurlx.
To fulfill thv l'1'ql1i1'6im'iits of an ilt'll-
ficmiv. fIl'ttCl'E'li. !'UtttIttE'I'l'iLli. ur uwutiml-
at t'u11rst'. twelfth gII'HCil'l'S Vhtmse thvii'
ctass ruuni suhjwts with u grvat dealt of
In thv f'u1111iiPx'r'iz1l. Yfwutioliall. homv
vvolimiliw. 'md 'lrt ctcpartlnvnts are mi
Nllllfl' "xfm1ox." lrllffw rlivlfzlimz will:
flpgmzwilly Ihr y1'r'r1fCxl uf rrlxev.
c L M.,
v . M,-'
predominzlntly twvtfth gradc- vnurses, suvh
as adxalirw-ct typing and shorthand. senior
IY, and auto mcrfhaniffs.
illltllli'-lttilktltzfl. mr't'hunic'al rlrawiug. ar! .t gmup of !IfII'lIHf'f'II nrt xfurlwnrs murlrling 4-My fl'yurf'.s. arf'
frnulfl-Im flftvigzzerx of glazed jffrrvlry und slfzfzwffcs.
The all-important scientific curric-
ulum reaches its peak in the Twelfth
Grade with chemistry' and physics.
the sciences which lay the essential
basis for engineering. medicine. and
other technical fields.
Advanced scientific work, howeyer.
is relatively' impossible without a
working knowledge of trigonometry
and algebra IV. For this reason. the
math department plans and teaches
these courses in a manner that clari-
fies existing relationships.
American history is more than a
requiremcntg it is a privilege. To
study the history' and development
of our nation geographically. polit-
ically, and socially' leads to a greater
appreciation of the American way' of
life and ambition to uphold demo-
A prerequisite for college entrance
is English 12g and the pure enjoy'-
ment of reading. the study' of great
literary men, the knowledge of his-
tory' and the changing world social
order are but a few of the many
phases included in the study of Eng-
ln all respects, the well-rounded
curriculum offered to twelfth graders
prepares them for any field they may
wish to enterg a taste of every' type
of vocation from housewife to engi-
neer is obtainable. The fundamental
basis of education has been finished
-the educational expansion remains
up to the individual and his ambi-
"Ti'ig" sfiuleiifs. Bill Goriiifrn.
Dolores Hoefier. und Pliilip Jlucl-
lcr, appear to be l1fbSU7'lIFl'l in
problems rlealipg with the fuuc-
lions of ilie angle.
Ray J1l'Ul6llflIl fl rinfl Dick
Mueller seem to hare the situa-
tion well af hand. Thegfre sturlif-
ing the inclined plane-an fur-
periment rm .simple maclii'n,es.
Sea misfresses. Ro zcenu Laden-
decker and Virginia Brfznrlhorsi.
are fashirming slip carers for
furnishings in the apartment
Engagcrl uw tl Vffjllllflfl I
. , J' pier at .Hong I111I14.v11'ie.v
Ifulhryaz Nclzrucrler curus :chile .vhc Icurzis.
lion Fischer, employed par! timc as a typewriter
reprzirznan ix bent 1111071 correcting tl faulty mrzclzine.
A linen: .vheet mcfrzl zcelrlcr. John llcfforrl 1rieIrIs
11 mmm torch as hc does hix bit lou-rzrrl thc zcar
How would you like a better job? Students
enrolled under the Diversified Occupations pro-
gram are on the road to bigger and better jobs.
and their formula for getting ahead is this plan
by which they receive preparation and practical
application simultaneousl Th '
c y. e1r training and
experience go hand in hand, for in addition to
their regular class room studies they carry the
responsibilit' f h ld' '
y o o ing down jobs.
It's easy to see that these D. 0. students are
ey attend school three
en proceed to their re-
anything but slackers. Th
hours each day and th
spective jobs. They receive as much credit as
those following the standard course
s of study.
And in various ways are these industrious
boys and girls doing their part Their ' b '
. jo s 1n-
clude a variety of occupations in the industrial,
commercial, and selling fields. Representative
of the group and its occupational diversity are
Lucille Wursliii, employed as a cashier at the
Missouri Theaterg Kathryn Schroeder, a stenog-
rap er for Moog lndustriesg candy-wrapper Ella
Pelentayg Bette Thaman, who sells Schrnidtis
bakery goodsg grocery clerk Harold Huherg Bob
Cunningham, employed at Curtis-Wrightg me-
chanic Othel Clawsong and typewriter repair-
man Don Fisher.
An added feature in their course of study is
the class in personal problems conducted by Mr.
John Krablin. head of the Industrial Arts De-
partment and director of the Diversified Occu-
pations program. Under his supervision stu-
dents receive helpful specific information, and
the class at large benefits from discussions upon
such a great variety of occupations as exists
among the students. Each student hands in re-
ports on his occupationg for these he receives
regular grades. The class follows a pattern of
study beginning with "Wmmrk Experience and
Vocational 'llrainingfl following with the rela-
tionship between the young worker and his
school. job, and government. The final section
deals with the worker and his economic proh-
The D. U. program is one step beyond the
usual Vocational Department. It is a compara-
tively new addition to an already greatly ex-
panded curriculum, having been formed and
put into working order in l939. Since that time
it has grown steadily, perhaps due to war-time
conditions which have increased the demand
for workers. The program is equally important
X erience an jaining
during depression times. for it enables students
to remain in school while earning a living. But,
in spite of the war-time boom, it is inevitable
that the program should meet with success. It
is well-formed, most ably directed, and offers
students many advantages.
ulfarn while you learnw has become more
than a slogan with them for it has presented
untold possibilities - unforseen consequences.
Many students enrolled in the group find their
jobs so satisfactory that they continue at the
same work after graduation. Many have ad-
vanced along the same, new, or similar lines.
Withcmut exception they credit their adjustment
to work and their proper placement to early ex-
perience under the Diversified Occupations pro-
Students may enter this group with or with-
out employment. Some have placed themselves,
and others have sought the aid of Mr. Krablin,
who is kept busy finding suitable positions and
watching the progress of his group. He is al-
ways ready, willing, and able to help those in-
terested in Ending themselves a better job.
me , '
TOP ROW: Schroeder, Richter, Egan, Grady, Fischer, Daniels, Dietrich, Deiford, lanes, Goessler, Kramer, Zern, Burgess, Wurslin. SECOND
ROVV: Schmoll, DeZern, Mayfield, Schafiner, Clawson, Shemwell, Schinker, McC1arney, Nothum, Lqan, Martin, Burkholder, Fink. FIRST ROW
Smith, Burroughs, Galnnclxe, Iahnson, Kienzet, Barnett, Hagen, Blair, MacDonald, Collett, Smith, Larson, Ke-tts, Retherford.
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I 0 bu
Remember "See America Firstu? The motto
of the Eleventh-Grade class could well be l'Know
:Xmerica First". Tracing in English classes the
devclopment of American styles of writing
through the years of political and economic ex-
pansion blended well with studies ol accurate
historical accounts of the same period in li.
history. The English classes were not devoted
however. entirely to American literature. Cram-
mar and composition came in for practice and
t'Sensitive to language" is Mrs. Stills ad-
monition to young journalists in her classes.
Here the students not only learn to 'meet the
peoplen in their reporting work hut also re-
view and improve spelling and grammar.
The increase in the demand for men and
women with knowledge of foreign languages,
especially for governmental work, has proved
to be good publicity for our language depart-
ment and has made students more conscious ol
the values of language courses. These courses
also aid in the broadening of vocabulary. as the
students become acquainted with the words and
English derivatives of foreign expressions.
Future stenographers usually take typing I
and shorthand I. companion courses. The ob-
ject in these two classes is to obtain speed and
accuracy, as well as to master the fundamentals
in typing, shorthand. and bookkeeping. and to
build foundations for advanced work in second
Two new semester classes open to eleventh
graders are psychology and American govern-
ment. Those with social work as their aim select
these as electives.
Solid geometry and adyanced algebra are
offered in eleventh grade curriculum for those
concerned with building a foundation for a
career in science, engineering. or medicine. One
experiment after another makes life in thr-
chemistry laboratory' something sought after hy
eleventh graders who have scientific inclinations.
TOP ROW: Ehlers, Reis, Giebe,
Painter, Zschoche, Gentner,
Sanders, Conrad, Davis, Mellis,
Corning, Henkel. SECOND ROW:
Olive, Michel, Allen, Reiners,
Crane, Forys, Blackwell, Roqers,
McClellan, Reustle, Hale, Carver,
Kronmueller, FIRST ROW: McKiddy,
Purdue, Kennedy, Bunting, LaGant,
Kasper, Barber, Donohue, Boenker,
TOP ROW: Currie, LeMay,
Schrader, Lawrence, Scott, Kerr,
Carr, Berqmeier, Crews, Hartmann,
Ball. SECOND ROW: Harris,
Barthold, Smith, Ramsey, Burns,
Moore, Herron, Weber, Heilman,
Bosel, Hamm, FIRST ROW: Geno,
Gibson, Zirkelback, Taylor, Birrdner,
Schmidt, Chartrancl, Zimmerman,
TOP ROW: Bardon, Netzela,
Chaliant, Kick, Fischer, Mass,
Drewes, Krautheim, Fuchs, Graf,
Glick. SECOND ROW: Crocker,
Mallon, Studt, Guinther, Baldwin,
Farmer, Dobyns, Bauer, Voqel,
Smith, Guron, Grlman, FlRST ROW:
Dively, Iames, l-laupt, Galrniche,
See, Montague, White, Kniep,
Foster, Edes, Daniels, Anselmo.
TOP ROW: Schmidt, Herbert,
Koester, Duqqan, Courtney, Pueser,
Bauer, Robertson, Weston, Hasa-
popoulos, Young, Aubuchon, Whit-
mer. SECOND ROW: King, Rornelius,
Verhunce, Crawford, Wrnkelhake,
Schaqenir, Bach, Bartram, Seivmq,
Moranville, Pound, Walters, Sessler.
FIRST ROW: Taylor, Puqliese,
Welch, Larkin, lobe, Schlueter,
Zurnwalt, Ray, Goedde, Theis,
.xdmgi fiouri uniom
Forming the nucleus of musl alhletic teams
were these- Juniors. A strong fimlhall squad.
vaptaiued hy Bula Butler, is QIllilI'ilIliPt"Cl for ru-xl
year. All-Dislrivt Don Krmrslu-in silt-vcecls Mr-l
Swyers as Bzlslwlllall Captain. Chlllixillli is thr-
man with lho Hrulmher armvg Aulnuvhmr twists-cl
his way to ar Slate Yvreslling vllarrrrpimrship.
Cuiflml hy Mvl Swym-rs. prvsiflenl: Orxillr-
Chalfant. xii-4--presiderrlz Dun Kronsheitr. svvrv-
tary: ami Bolt Butler, lreusurr-r. tlw junior 1-lass
gave tht- St-:rims Ll rnvnmrahlv prunt. a utyugv
of l'Dl'Pillll l,ilIll'lllfI on tht- S. S. DUI'Ill21lldy.-A A
spirit of 1-tmpvratimr and qurrlilivs of leuclc-rsliip
will mukt' zur UlllSiiHldiIlg SI'lllHl' Class.
ariecl gurricu a
Normandy includes courses to train all kinds
of Americans. The academic and xocational
capabilities are equally stressed. The high
school is comparable to a war production
semlmly line, each teacher doing 'apiece work".
Teachers of wood and metal working trans-
form the desire to work with onevs hands into
the ability to work with oneis hands. Students
of these classes find satisfaction in construction.
and constructive citizens are just the type
Civil engineering and architecture seem to
have an attraction for a number of Normandy
boys. This group has the advantage of an ex-
cellent drawing course. ln addition to blue
printing and plating, the mechanical drawing
student learns neatness and accuracy, which are
advantageous to anyone, whatever career he may
Three rliflereazf projects claim the ullcnfimz of
llcn Morullrille, lion f'rr11rfo1'fl und Jerry llvflilil-
zrorlll, in the "chem lab",'
Eleventh-grade girls take beginning foods or
clothing to prepare for senior homemaking. The
. . foun seamstresses are fiven a chance to dis-
Designing scenery, May Fete Costumes, and 5 g , , , 5'
, I . 1 I play their skill Ill style shows, sponsored an-
dance decorations is a useful specialization of 1 .
nually hy the Home hcononncs Department.
art students, ln class, paintings, statuettes, pot- Added to the usual problems of nutrition and
WVL or' Jewell? Projects SWF UlJP0ftl"'ltY fm' economy, rationing presents a real challenge to
artistic expression. the cooks,
That thlrrl fIin1cnsio11.' Students in .solid Geornetry con- A mechanical druzrirzg class pictures future rlrclzitecfs
.struct moflelx of germzefric figures to help them "wer Ihe u'1'c.wlIi11g zrilh sculc lll't1It'lIlflS, as they .vlrlrc for lzcutnexx
hump" in realizing solid design. mul flf'f"lil'lll'j1 fin rlctuil.
- ' .Q
That body is being sloicly dissected! Uarol
Thiele is shozcing the heart to Norma Darby ichile
Ruth Angell and .etilflrey Nelson examine the lirer
-all this in biology. foo.
uf, WMJQ orizonri
Many' Tenth Graders are becoming adept in
the handling of foreign languages. ln second
year courses and many beginning classes in
French, Spanish, Latin, and German, they are
well represented. Language is not only a mark
of culture. a convenience. but in a post-war
world, which will be predominantly internation-
al, it will be essential.
The foundation for any particular type of
curriculum is well-laid and nearing completion
in the tenth grade. English alone remains a re-
quired subject. and rightly so. It is all-import-
ant. perhaps more so than any other study, for
personal benefit as well as enjoyment. Tenth
grade English classes further the ability to
write well. to speak more fluently. and to read
with greater comprehension.
Met-liarlical drawing is of great valuc to those
who are planning scientific courses. Practical
and fine arts aid those looking ahead to home
Enthusiastic! Thatls the word which best de-
scribes the tenth grader, who finds himself in
the throes of new discoveries. His studies open
new worlds to his thinking. Who wouldn't be
just a bit fascinated by Euclidis axioms and
postulates, the Frenchman's silver tongue. or
the scientific osmosis?
Whafs all this fuss about Euclid? Students
in plane geometry work hard to prove his
theorems and apply them in a practical sense.
And they have hundreds of tools, the use of
which they must master. Angles and their rela-
tionships form a large part of the basis upon
which the various hypotheses are built. And
there are terms which must be understood. lt's
at first a little diflicult for students to visualize
objects with only two dimensions. But the new
perspective comes after a while. and then the
application. Miss Vohs added some elementary'
navigation to the regular plane geometry course
--an addition that proved very' popular to the
modern, air-minded Normandy students.
Various industrial arts courses in woodwork-
ing and auto mechanics provide instruction for
students who have mechanical aptitudes. These
are classes where practical skills are emphasized.
economics and some specialty' in art work.
The physical education program is not lat
ing in yariety. Gym classcs. modern dance. ant
military drill are representatiyc.
Plcznning on orernight flight? Voulzl be. for Joan
Painter and lion Jlcincrs nzeasure zclzile Hob smith
recorrls. Il is really only 11 problcnz in mzrigufion. a
.ville-lciclf in f1l'U7IlPll'AIl.
First year in senior high! ljartivipation
uvtixities wliole-lieartvcl and nicle-spreacll Sports
high in students' interest! Dr. Merkels horne-
room ruptured three intramural rrownsffhrst
time in 5l'l100l-S history. It will he nliliicult to
find a voinbinution to heat this athletir'-niinclerl
TOP ROW: Overcast, Rossel,
Kramer, Crawford, Lonq, Likes,
Thies, Enqlebrecht, Meers, Steib,
Zytowski, Robinson, Cartwright.
SECOND ROW: Olander, Schaettler,
Glatz, Pre-bble, Hudder, Ryan,
Bender, Smith, Porter, Wendt, Zum-
behl, Painter. FIRST ROW: Devos,
Gerichten, Bishop, Darby, Leslie,
Brown, De Bruner, Richars, Wiedner,
Winter, Campbell, Arnold.
TOP ROW: Vardeneqa, Nicolson,
Powers, Buerhle, Blackwell, Ramsey,
Scott, McWhorter, Dueker, Armi-
stead, Sheehan. SECOND ROW:
Ambrow, Holstein, Smith, Harrison,
Dodd, Powell, Bornecque, Venver-
loh, lustin, Williams, Biqqs. FIRST
ROW: Lapp, Kopplin, Heid, Martin,
Carroll, Kremer, Harmon, Kury,
Flori, Dmqrnan, Clark, McCann.
TOP ROW: Amptman, Ouelch,
son, Wisdom, Dunker, Weber,
Volmer, Shaner, Herzog, Lizorty,
Angell. FIRST ROW: Van Leuven,
wehr, Lewis, Richter, McGuirk,
Rutz, Nelson, Adams, Green.
TOP ROW: Twillmann, Hoelmer
Lauchli, P. Lucido, Grobe, Ferrell
Busse, Fulqham, Barbour, I. Lucido
Yantis, Yoemans. SECOND ROW
Lundberg, Garner, Layton, San
l souci, Stonebraker, Weekly, Sur
I karnp, Shepard, Glick, Roth, Eber
I hart, Hibbeler. FIRST ROW: Fried
rich, Mertz, Ioyce Horton, Pattrin
I Detchemendy, Glauert, Reed, Breck
Wfuiqk, Slattery, lean Horton
Doug Finley, lioh tljinkyt Ries, Dave Klasing,
llonnie l7ist'her. and Harold Theis represented
tht- class well on varsity teams. Doug, veteran
lmsketbull star. made the Quarterbacks, Club all-
flistriet set-ond string. With such a Hue be-
ginning these lioys will easily take the lead as
they aclxanr-e through the senior high.
Collier, Merril, Pait, Greiizu, Overy,
Bierbaum, Kouns, Kelsick, Giebe,
Kloeppel. SECOND ROW: Thomp-
Cookrell, Gardner, Rollhous, Duffy,
Rethertord, Orcutt, Voqler, Land-
S. Imhoii, C. Imhoff, Hoefelman,
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history. 1'1f1-iles the history of the churrh or en-
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lll'0llglll to the illlf?tlli0ll of students.
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izf-1l traiiiing as 1111- the higher S1-ientific studies,
l111t tfonipletely w11ll-rounded with attention di-
re1't1ed i11 the main toward life and living ol1jeCts.
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TOP ROW: Wagner, lobe, Millay,
Baxter, Porlrnon, Blankenship,
fifzqle, Reis, Borqeld. SECOND ROW:
lokorsl, Swell, Gahnski, Buschart,
llouser, Prehn, Morrow, Diesel,
Pnvellc, Wolier, Kortum, Price,
Hocking. FIRST ROW: Clork, Shade.
Smith, Moeller, Kremer, Kunz,
VU :gr llc: ce, Filzsinnnons, lo h n s o n,
Thuorkoff, Dunham, Bosel, Eonzani.
TOP ROW: l'AlSfjllOl', McDonold,
Vhtter, Franlcenberqer, Hlinok, New-
znarz, Hutti, B. Srnilh, Lotto, Hurst,
Meiners, Ciiartrcnd. SECOND ROW:
Wallace, Hfrqerneyer, V, Smith,
Crrrlson, Mrrinrod, Hoskill, Mueller,
Ouermann, Beckrnon, Glasgow.
FIRST ROVV: Lawler, McClinlon,
Schreiber, Keele, Zirkelbdcli, Price.
Hfrdden, lNlc'Faricnid, Ehlers, Hold,
TOP ROW: Sxnz, Sisson, Pals!
QICVS, Murphy, Roclqors, Borqstede,
Moore, Wilson, Cooper, Cole,
Tanner, Williams. SECOND ROW:
Ddvis, Rentz, Ranil, Schachor,
Mrrsterbrook, Slruebinq, Schillinqer,
Secredse, Iellison, Wilson, Schinker,
Uphouse, Frey. FIRST ROW:
Puqliese, E. Wolts, Burleson, De
Ronek, Foxllerl, R. Watts, Pollordy,
Schieielbine, Pre-mer, Eickmeier,
TOP ROW: Richard Schlll, Vxfiltler,
Rogers, Schuette, Moore, Mcljorkle,
Mantle, He-rtich, Roberl Schill,
Netzelcl, Benning, Monica. SECOND
ROW: Srnilh, Weston, Reifsleck,
Phillips, Scuros, Schwenk, Noel,
Hoineck, Mdllern. FlRST ROW:
lohnson, Hinlz, Korn, Foqrxn,
Spurgeon, Gaines, Rosner, Bordolt,
Clawson, Hinze, Branson, Waldron.
jean Flori. Senior Student Counvil secretaryg Pupularly elected hy their classnlales as mili-
,loann Orvult and lean Flnri. candidates for vers were llon Meiners lor president. Doug
Hari ost Quccng Carol Thiele. Sl. Pafs Quevng Finley as vice-presidclit, Roh Ries as sec1'0la1'y,
Mary Yoglcr and Doug Finley, attcndants to and Torn FllZSlIT1Il1UIlS. as treasurer. They did
Saga Quccn. led thc Tenth Crude socially. a volnmendable job.
TOP ROW: Burleson, Hoeiener,
Allen, Trotter, Hogan, Nokley, Over-
street, Hoffman, Cusumano, Siegler,
Woolridge, Fanning. SECOND ROW:
Accardi, Grant, Greifzu, Gentner,
Ossenschmidt, lack son , Koesterer,
Glenn, Bohne, Montgomery, Wade,
Amass, lmmell, Schaettler. FIRST
ROW: McGee, McClarney, Vitale,
Graf, Lassauer, Boenker, Bueneman,
Barner, Bierman, Dover, Anderson,
TOP ROW: Matteson, Groceman,
Willis, Thompson, Swank, Boyher,
Tichenor, Reibel, Magerstaedt, Als-
meyer, Robertson, Zimmer. SECOND
ROW: Wells, Trout, Williams,
Grubbs, Stauder, Korando, Gerner,
Anyan, Patterson, Studt, Costello,
Derrick, Zahn, Schwann, Wall,
FIRST ROW: Glaus, Wexnert, Sey-
iried, Bekerede, Wilkerson, Crawl
iord, Stoecker, Smith, Braker,
Diveley, Ryan, Pry, Spevere,
TOP ROW: Smith, Beaman,
Michell, Davis, Wehmer, Chapman,
Bett, Waters, Schneider, Moines,
Potts, Iackson. SECOND ROW:
Kinzel, Obermeier, Stevenson,
Laberer, Henkel, Storms, Hall,
Wood, Stewert, Palmer, Sinovich,
Grimes, Mainiere, Pratte. FIRST
ROW: Fischer, Vogler, Wilmas,
Sweeney, Henqstenberg, Strasser,
Wedepohl, Harry, Zeece, Retkowski,
Drury, Hicks, Mainiacci, Primeau.
TOP ROW: Jones, Rhcton,
Mitchell, Meets, Harrison, Ruther-
ford, Taylor, Cook, Sterling, Keeley,
Hunt, Kick, lonas. SECOND ROW:
Hauck, Gray, Drincker, Ouante,
Kirkman, Marxer, Wehmer, Bernthal,
Klanke, Lawrence, Heinrich, Richter.
FIRST ROW: Crawford, Kipper,
Ryan, Velten, Graves, Burroughs, B,
Lott, M. Lott, Schneider, Twedell,
Buehrle, Reid, Burleson.
jAeir Q-Emi li fomari
High-lighted in the memories of the Xintlt
Grade Class members is their graduationiniany
times the first and often the last sueh experienee.
The presentation of diplomas always brings u
great thrill. as do the 1-olorful mareh up tht-
aisle in pastel dresses and summer suits. the eur-
sages and houtonnieres.
Leading the elass were Stella liroolts as presi-
dent. Rieltard llerchenroeder as xiee-president.
Put Barnet' as sceretary. and Fred Wuellner as
treasurer. Pat Hamer. Stella Brooks. and ldu
Boenker were eandidates for Harvest. Valentine.
and St. Pat's Queens. ln the Saga Queenis Court
were Pat Barnet' and Daxid Brandon.
Since Ninth-llradc suhjccts are a part of the
senior school curriculum. students inust, for
thc Hrst tinic. in this grade. choose their course
of study from the thrcc ayailahle curricula:
acadcniic. scicntihc. and general. Choice of the
academic. which includes a well-rounded study'
of language. liistory. math. scicncc. and English.
indicates cithcr a liking lor the suhjects them-
selves or for a college preparatory course. Stu-
dents in the scientific course want a rnaxirnum
of inatheinatics and scicncc. 'lihe general course
includes inorc clcctiycs. such as industrial arts
and honie cconoinics. With their choice course
in ntind. ninth-graders plan their suhjects ac-
cordingly. including thc required suhjectsf
inath. citizenship. English. gym. and rnusic.
Four langzuagcs. other than English. are avail-
able to thc lreshnicn. The popularity of French
has declined in recent, years since it ceased he-
ing the international language, hut rnany still
find it dcsirahlc. lncrcascd interest in our neigh-
bors to the south proyides a valid reason for
mastering Spanish. Students with an eye on
the medical profession or scholarship begin
their study of Latin. They find this ancient
languagc and the Roman history involved rnore
than fascinating. Gcrnian. lornierly a language
Gloria Gokcnbach draics the line to denzonstraie
a graph which traces the normal flistribulion in
scincsfcr algebra grades.
of trade, science, and music, has faded as a
result of the war, but is still a cultural and
scientific asset. Fast becoming the foremost
language of the world is our native English.
Many Vikings have thought it dull, year after
year. hut a thorough knowledge of the correct
forms makes anyone an educated person.
mr llfltl-YJ, Ycx. xir. Ilcrc zroorl u'orkers are making Spanisli sfiulenfs are proud of their Latin-Arnerican PT
orl use of frmlx as they fashion articlcx for home ll-SF. hibif. zchich claimed ingenuity and spare time.
Q-Tnienclfy Q-Zed men
The class of '48 entered into many activities.
including the newly organized Tri-Y. All en-
joyed a great time together in the Iota Kappa
Chapter. Shirley Robertson, officiating as treas-
urer. represented the Ninth Grade Class in the
ninth and tenth grade group.
TOP ROW: Wuellner, Pearce
White, Foster, Otten, Muellerl
Smock, DeCaro, Bartels, Piairer,
Sinnard, Holtz, Hoskins, Gary. SEC-
OND ROW: Becker, Van Horn
Smith, Young, Heinicke, Fittje
Mountjoy, Langley, Londoff, Stubble-
tield, Wetroff, Gaines, Karner, Sailer,
Rene-rs. FIRST ROW: Hilliard,
Hagan, Farnham, Braun, Miller,
Binger, Ray, Brennen, Bequette, M.
Haupt, I. Haupt, Fu ers t , Matustik,
TOP ROW: Flach, Howery, Bar-
bour, Hurtt, Barker, Jansen, Caqle,
McCrea, Biedenstein, Sachs, Mc-
Cann, Gilbert, Baker. SECOND
ROW: Price, Saye, Hennes, Navy,
Boedeker, Trennell, Fornshell,
Brandhorst, Mesle, Buchanan, Roth,
Muench, Moeller, FIRST ROW:
Foqlin, Reisenleiter, Root, Thorn-
burg, Bratton, Keselinq, Fitz-
Simmons, Wolf, Brown, Roqers,
Glass, Knarr, Kates, Meqqers, Cool.
TOP ROW: Steber, Angle, Burch,
Sandoz, Rubelman, Parke, Looper.
Heidenrich, Humphrey, Dailey,
Tinsley, Nickel, Groth, SECOND
ROW: Klausman, Scheible, Bauman,
Meek, Young, Grass, Knight, Bera-
mann, Mahalak, Davis, Heuman,
Schlotterbeck, Conrad, Kelsey,
Brandon, Teeple, FIRST ROW: Wolf,
Hall, Coopwriter, Schroeder, Mehl,
Brooks, Smith, Blair, Crawford,
Mahaffy, Gokenback, Fritz, Hart-
bauer, Lynch, Hancock.
TOP ROW: Schoen, Ouick, Geise,
Davit, Hanners, Robinson, Tiaqes,
Blattner, Grisham, Taylor, Boeken-
heide, Zack, Condray. SECOND
ROW: Bokamper, Nolan, Binqaman,
Wilkerson, Upton, I. Smith, R.
Costantinou, Rogers, Kastner, Small-
wood, C. Costantinou, Simpkin,
Benedict, Tobias, Haag, FIRST ROW:
Geno, Rothwell, C. Smith, Brooks,
Major, Tinker, Goode, Murphy,
Schaper, Reinwald, Openlander,
Rich, Hasapopoulos, Woodworth,
Cheering the Vikings on to victory were Peggy
Sehaper and ,lim Nokley, two members of the
cheerleaders. Among the Viking athletes was
,lack Butz. a letterman in Varsity Foothall, a
member of 'ABU Basketball and the Senior Track
aging fda Corner Sfone
Learning about their government and how to
be good citizens occupies much of the ninth-
graders' time. Citizenship includes a smatter-
ing of history, the constitution, federal and state
Besides citizenship, 11inth-graders may take
world history, which covers, in its wide scope
the doings of civilization from the cave-men to
the present day. This seemingly impossible
task is accomplished not in detail, of course,
but with enough specific information to give
students a general knowledge.
ln the field of mathematics, two subjects are
open, practical math and algebra. Practical
math, as the name implies, gives students use-
ful information about keeping budgets, figur-
ing insurance, and dealing with banks. Algebra
students receive a wealth of mental training
working with algebraic forms.
General science, proving extremely absorb-
ing to future engineers and scientists, includes
the rudiments of biology, chemistry, and physics.
More than one novice is puzzled by intricate
problems and experiments, but each soon learns
to analyze these in the light of his increased
Boys aiming for vocational training take
auto mechanics and bench metal, where they
learn useful skills and techniques. Efficient
Diet is the roof of the earpcrinzevzf. Iloyden
lmlnelmrrn is zIisf'nz'cring the ralzle of fl
zrlmlexomc. zrell-Iuzlrznced menu by trying
I'fH'f0'llS fliefx on tl white mouse.
future wives receixc helpful training in sew-
ing and cooking.
'llhe half-credit courses, gym, dancing, and
music, provide welcome relief from mental
strains. hot a few groans are heard as gym
and dancing teachers give stiff workouts.
Oii the air! Citizenship is enliizened by a radio Bob Korando, irearer of the helmef. Pat Reed, and
play devoted to racial gqualigy, Jim Sterling ezramine irar xoiwenws.
Star nzaps bring thc hearcnx closer to This changing 1l'01'lf7-' UFUVH6 HOUIJPV,
honzc for Oncda Archibald. llale Lom- Jean Prehn. and Jlarjorie Graham keep
barrls, and Jacqueline Ocery, as they gaze U Il'f1fl'7lf1ll -F116 011 5.716 111012 fltlfl make
approringly upon their science projects. pencil notations on history.
An expeditionary force are the Eighth
Graders. Seeking and exploring new curricular
activities. they have found a literal gold mine.
for thc eighth-grade curriculum is one of the
broadest of which Normandy boasts.
It goes without saying that a comprehensive
background requires English, math. science. and
social studies. In preparation for advanced
courses. these are fundamentals 'fthe basis for
Eighth-grade English is a complete program
in itself. Grammar is of major concern and
stressed accordingly. Students put their knowl-
edge into working order by writing themes,
says, stories, and book reviews. Wlorks of well-
known authors suited to eighth-grade apprecia-
tive powers are studied.
Practical is an apt word to identify eighth-
grade mathematics. Percentage problems and
simplified algebraic and geometric types form
a well-rounded course-a prelude to more
specialized studies. Junior business teaches
practical skills such as how to fill out checks,
deposit money in banks, and judge investments.
Acting out a play in English. Donald 'Counts
Barbara Preincr. and Nornian Kern are in com
plete coniznand of the situation.
.gnafuzifrioud uloi 45
Looking into Normandyis many activities. we
found the Eighth Grade Class with a fine rep-
resentation. Many of the heartiest cheers for
our athletic teams were sparked by these junior
TOP ROW: Krablin, Walker, Bach,
Kane, Overstreet, Halliburton,
Nichols, McCool, Harrison, Samel,
Schulte, Sudbeck. SECOND ROW:
Parks, Quick, Braun, Boerner,
Niehotf, Cannella, Mattlage, Harbi-
son, Boehlow, Luebber, Percival,
Eder, Garst, Trank. FIRST ROW:
Steckert, Paul, Bridges, Wagner,
Shelman, White, lunge, Retheriord,
Gunkel, Charles, Pinson, Booth,
TOP ROW: Gardale, Presson,
Gruner, Blackwell, Aubuchon,
Wadclington, Rodger, Puder,
Murphy, Martin, Pogue, Pluth,
Wood. SECOND ROW: Miller,
Erickson, Bond, Krohn, Stroup,
lerman, Vitale, Overcast, Kehl,
Dietz, Eratton, Bozart, O'Connell.
FIRST ROW: Borneque, Pikey,
Huahes, Grimshaw, Smith, Keith,
Iokerst, Strawn, Horkins, Barrett,
Knight, Ricter, Ashton, Scarsdale.
TOP ROW: Aydt, Walker, Hatch-
ard, Leigh, Labuta, Walther, Dean,
Taplin, Iohnson, Deuser, Cadanau,
Cowan, Goode, Kyle. SECOND
ROW: Mueller, Archibald, Cheno-
weth, Wettig, Clymer, Busch,
Grbeich, Aubuchon, Bergmeier,
King, Zykan, Smith, Lawler, Bone,
FTRST ROW: Ewald, Ferguson,
Mueller, Shade, Counts, Saunders,
Limberq, Schlueter, Duggan, Keele,
Rubin, Bess, Glaser, Chouncer,
TOP HOVV: Gaftney, Caldwell,
Knierirn, Deern, Merrick, Hinck,
Rossel, Napoli, McCormick, Poos,
Oliver, Kicks, Settlage. SECOND
ROW: Hill, French, Loddeke,
Russell, Neuman, Wittler, Kunler,
Martin, Wisor, Schwab, Ward, Cox,
Van Horn, Tramrnel. FIRST HOW:
Schlensner, Verhunce, McCann,
son, Cord, Bayne, Drury.
Anita Lawler and lX'lzn'joric Graham, St. Patis
queen candidates were supported with enthu-
siasm. When tlw trumpets summoned the Queen
of the May, Anita Lawler and Denny Gallagher
represented this group.
, Kury, Rudd, Martin, Bokamper,
Dougherty, Fischer, Lybarger, Wil-
Learning to change a tire is one of the first
"masts" for auto mechanics. and Jesse Cord.
Lester Purlcr, and Wilbert Weihle are getting tt
A composite of elementary biology, chemistry,
physics, and astronomy makes up the Eighth-
Grade scientific course of study. General science
is designed to benefit every student and his par-
ticular need whether it be the foundation for a
scientific course or general academic knowledge.
Social study embraces particularly the social
and economic phases of American history and
touches upon current events. A study of the
news of today as it is written in weekly publi-
cations edited expreessly for eighth-grade stu-
dents familiarizes them with news-worthy world
affairs. Projects and extra-curricular work
broadens the practicality and knowledge gained
from social studies.
General language is a valuable addition to
any course of study, though it is particularly
suggested to those who plan academic careers.
Such a course teaches the rudiments of Latin,
French, German, and Spanish. From this course
-a taste ofthe various languages-students gain
the ability to choose the one in which they find
the greatest interest.
To speak clearly, concisely, and correctly is
the aim of junior speech students. Many feel
inclined to follow the allure of the footlights,
and dramatic thoughts demand the best in speech
training. But competence in speaking is not con-
fined to Thespians. It is a tremendous boost
for anyone, and eighth-graders are not lacking
that added polish they acquire in junior speech,
in which they are exposed to the fine points in
the art of speaking.
Eighth grade girls are taught culinary arts
in junior foods, but their training includes much
more than the actual preparation of a tasty dish.
They study foods from the standpoint of chem-
ical compounds and learn to associate certain
foods with protein, carbohydrates, iron, or cal-
cium content. With this knowledge, they are
able to plan well-balanced meals and diets.
Eighth graders are completely justified if they
become gold diggers in this instance, for the
curriculum is offered for their benefit, and the
wealth of knowledge therein is theirs with only
a bit of diggini.
Barbara Schrader and Howard Paul are knee deep
in this model of an early American village, which
has .vzlccecrled 'in interesting the entire social class.
TOP ROW: Bowden, Moore, ,
Heinrich, B. Taylor, Bechimier, t
Gallegher, Adams, Buss, Miller, 1
Iacob, Schott, Ray, Emert. SECOND
ROW: Mesch, Bell, Schrader,
Giniple, Theile, Cagle, Schneider,
Brady, Ouinn, Vollmar, Pouncey,
Schorr, Dunn, Wilrnes, FIRST ROW:
Kern, Buddemeyer, Maris, Gardner,
Roemer, Tebbe, L. Taylor, Kunimer,
Rogers, Harst, Van Berg, Schfitfner,
TOP ROW: Irwin, Holthaus,
Ianies, Gabler, Soer, Iordan, Glatz,
Marten, Patt, Witt, Schmidt,
Neuman. SECOND ROW: Surkamp,
Tinker, Gasen, Wiedner, Koenig,
Leslie, Wade, Bradley, McMahon,
Shaw, Wueneli, Miller, Bridgett.
FIRST ROW: Swatford, Schacher,
Canaday, Hall, Nordrnan, Bazzel,
Spreckelmeyer, Schoep, Buftington,
Graham, Burleson, Weeks, Swat-
TOP ROW: Moonshine, Grebrish,
Gore, Gebhardt, O. Rose, MacIn-
tyre, Wietholter, Bartels, Connor, R,
Rose, Baldwin, Stevens, Koronda.
SECOND ROW: Beatty, Geno,
Marshe, Holtzhausen, McGaughey,
Nutt, Finnell, Watson, Glasgow,
Grabel, R a y n old S , Haier. FIRST
ROW: Tiepelrnan, Whitney, Hamil-
ton, Mulcahy, Bonney, Bonnie
Frank, Bettie Frank, Kyle, Krick,
M e c k e f e s s el, Simpkin, Sehnert,
TOP ROW: Ely, Hutchison, Kniep,
Williams, Covington, Asher, Barlos,
Drake, Klasing, Dillard, Willman.
SECOND ROW: Urani, McGuire,
Zimmerman, Grush, Niehoff, Briscoe,
McDaniel, Lombardo, Port, Louisda,
Woodward. FIRST ROW: Dailey,
Van Leuvan, Velten, Major, Olson,
Iohnson, Sheppard, Thurman,
Roney, Townsend, Tebbe, Hodges,
unior :lea Jem
Exeelling mentally as Well as socially, a
large number of Eighth Grade students attained
the distinct ho11or of membership in the Junior
Honor Society. Favorite organization for the
girls was the Junior GAA.
This fine group of lioys and girls was led ivy
their counselor Mrs. Bock and lioinerooni teach-
ers, Mrs. Bierhauin, Miss Fearnley, Miss
Ceraghty, Mr. Clark, Miss Kelchain, Mrs. Brunt-
mett, Miss Kissner, and Miss Barnes.
TOP ROW: Gerke, Meyer,
Garrison, Buchanan, Storms, Mesch,
Zahner, Wilkerson, Bock, Hale,
Schieielbine, Weber, Hardy. SEC-
OND ROW: Schaeffer, Bouqhton,
Knieser, Bowden, Houchons, Bar-
clay, Sheniginan, Burton, Dietz,
Larkin, Pearson, Campione, Mount-
ioy. FIRST ROW: Skelton, Robert-
son, Trennell, Buchanan, Bett,
Millster, Theiss, Crowley, Walter,
Gillaspy, Meeks, Lam, Ballmer.
TOP ROW: Schneider, Mattingly,
Rogers, Sack, Walls, Ward,
Humphreys, Hedges, Carter, Mack,
Masters, Otten, Michael. SECOND
ROW: Oliver, Punt, Woodward,
Williams, Vinyard, Smith, Roberts,
Peet, Thompson, Nicholson, Craw-
ford, Skaggs, Davies, Tobias. FIRST
ROW: Vadalabene, McOuay, Kunz,
Reichert, Burch, Nolan, Larnrn,
Wood, Zykan, Hackel, Trammell,
Van Leuvan, Fuerst.
TOP ROW: Thomas, Case, Miller,
Gehner, Redin, Gaffney, Brown,
Hager, Cunningham, Hinton,
Wilkens, Foster, Davis. SECOND
ROW: Bolling, Bruce, Hutchison,
Wright, Civey, Haferkamp, Dueker,
Hughes, English, King, Cowgill,
Taylor, Sinnard. FIRST ROW:
Rayfield, Courtney, Liebsch, T. Ray,
Cummings, Stege, McGloschen, Pete
Smith, Dryden, De Lozier, Bourne,
TOP ROW: Bardol, Paul, Stevens,
Arens, Wisdom, Simon, McClary,
Dieckhaus, Liebrum, Schmittel,
Zubiena, Martin, Bergman. SECOND
ROW: Lynch, Die-drich, Williams,
Hoffman, Derrick, Nultes, Doer-
tlinger, Cates, Nagel, Gehner,
Amass, Scott, Mueller. FIRST ROW:
Schieble, Cobb, Coulter, Aubuchon,
Mehler, Ritchie, Kehlenbrink, Dean,
Grey, Ezell, Vlheat. Daugherty,
Here is an immense group of stttclt-nts wliose
first days at Nirniaucly must haw in-cn wry
cfunfusing but cfxmriting, for these S4-wtttli Crude'
students valine from this small grutlv sf-lmtils.
wlicrne they knew exerymit-. Nmttuttimly. inning
uppmxiinati-li 2.300 stuilt-nts. must time mm-
fused thest- young rookies.
Fmtti the Svwntli Craft:-. Student CUllIll'li rep-
i'vst-titittives who ret'0ix'ecl lvttvrs were Kay Berg-
llliltl, Pat Curr, Juan Evans, John Curkc, Elton
.iatvksmn and lit-tlo Yvehnter. Jean Evans was
also a maid tu Marjorie Uraliaui im' time St.
i'ut's Dam-e. lildna Fritz and Boi: Sl'llLiE'HCl'
in-re the most popular girl and boy.
"1lllI!1-tl-llllfl-llllg.W 11's not tl floor-bell or u teteph
Esfet ttillirrrirs, Donald rttlen. and rhrzrles Devin fin rr home
on wlrfrrztex eluxxf rlemomslratirrg hott' to hook up eteetrie zines
nmlw rr bell ring.
All ahoardl Come one. eorne all. lor the
tourist's eye yiew of the junior high and an in-
teryiew with the 4-lass ol W50. lfirst stop' -
math. English. soeial. geography. seienee. and
health. Sec-ond stop home meehanies. sewing.
penrnanship. spelling. and art. 'lihird and last
stop--music. gym, orehestra. and hand.
All out for math. lfnglish. social. geography.
seienee and health! We follow the guide down
the hall. pausing hefore a typieal seventh grade
math elass. lnside we find the hewildered under-
elassmen struggling over a hudget. trying to
make ends meet. Useful prohlems sur-h as these
are emphasized here to giye the students a
foundation for higher math. as well as training
for the praetieal side of life.
Our next stop is an English class. in whit-h
the teaeher is explaining ftmdamental English
eonstruetion which will also he yery valuahle
in future English eourses. Poetry. literature.
and even skits play' an important part in the
neweomer's English education.
HI never knew studying other eountries and
making maps eould he sueh fun." says one
seventh grader in his social seieuee r-lass. our
next stop. "We not only read the hook hut we
make projeets. too. like the indian yillage the
seventh graders helped the eighth graders make.
Lessons sueh as this make learning lun."
Geography. seienee and health whewl what
a load! These are important suhyieets whieh all
neweomers must take. for in seventh grade there
are no eleetiyes. ln geography. seienee. and
health a student aeeumulates mueh praetieal
knowledge he may apply' to every day life. lu
health he learns how to huild up and take rare
of teeth, eyes, and lrody with proper food. ex-
ereise. and eleanliness. ln sr,-ienee. the pupil
learns the fundamental laws ol the uniyerse.
Geography team-hes the students ahout our eoun-
try' and other eountries so they may liye together
harmoniously in a world ol' peaee and under-
standing. We soon leave this room of higher
learning and step out in the hall. As we do so.
a loud and 1-leaf hell rings, hringing a reign
of eonfusion. We are informed that this is the
rnost popular period of all luneh. Time out
now for relaxation and nourishment in the luneh
rooms and eafeterial
Posters. soup eurrirzgs. und projeehv galore rieeorutf tu IU
room. These' ar! f'll1IlIlSlttSlH f'.l'tlIIItlIf' their t'lIISSIIIilff'S ur
Nnip. snip. xnip treat the sc'i.wsors." In fire .wrerrtlrgrrr
ring class up and eonzing xerzrrrsfresxes ent out and nzukt qu
TOP ROVV: Evczns, Harris, Eellenf
stein, Bond, Butler, Bronson, M
Smith, Htxynos, Mahoney, Epstein
Couch, Eunninq. SECOND ROW
Vtfurtii, Donohue, Clowson
Kesslinq, Mason, Roellifg, Hudder
Alsop, Scihot-wdtich, Moore, Vtfisdozn
R. Ray, Ctrprtix. FIRST ROVJ
Bitinienkfrrxip, Shroeder, Elton liek
son, Bierznfxn, Knight, Itweqm, Zieq
ter, Hutton, Mficilouqol, Ohorscholp
Grooms, Simmons, Edward Irxvkson
TOP ROW: Sudbeck, lohnson
Gerlerncxn, E1 b e, Brannon, Wood!
word, loh n son, Knierim, Fields,
Hdrdy, Htrberthier, Bdbcork. SEC-
OND ROW: Kustner, T. Wood
Mohdtfey, Butters, Corr, lfloltz, D
Vtfood, Kurtxndo, Aydt, Kumminq
Frey, raebet. Fiasr ROVJ: Dueseri
Hdll, Brown, Root, Ross, Rothwell
Tinsley, Hopkins, Soitley, L xwrenrte
TOP ROW: Borker, Etlinq,
Ahendschion, Hurtt, Port, Holscher
Bindner, Shixsseire, Siurqis, Beck-
mdn, Doone, Kolkrneyer, Logon.
SECOND ROW: Pork, Younq,
Loeser, Ionos, Dunker, Vdrdoneqo,
George, Lcrherer, Warfield
naadens, Winift, oackwetim, wehi
mer. FIRST ROW: Eritz, Heidemdn,
Sdnkorn, Zcrusch, Biggs, Sfrnsouci,
Gfries, Kirchner, Bzschen, Yiscner,
'TOP ROW: Voqt, Kyle, Eckhoif,
Svehlo, Roper, Meyer, Rozier,
Rottmdn, Voss, Ldspe, Wocet,
Mzryerstfrodt, Gieselrnon, Mueqqe.
SECOND ROVJ: Masters, Nick,
Comfort, Kneezniller, Ktxllezneier,
Premer, Rosser, Gray, Borqield,
Young. FIRST ROW: Waldron,
Sweeney, Schreiber, Counts, Ordel-
heide, Wolzenski, Miller, Gimple,
To ch n Q r, E o r d, Stone, Gunkel
QLU Ctyff OUQ
Now that their first yr-ar in high svhool has Outstanding in athletic circles was Bob
in-en ccnnpleted. the Seventh-Graders have ad- Taylor. who was chosen Colden Gloves Cham-
justed to Nnniandfs nays and vustoins, and pion. He also played on the seventh grade
uarfh student feels that ht- is an essential part haskcthall team. David Smith played on the
ui' Viking uvtixitivs. Tilt-sv avtixitivs are many haskethall team and on the homeroom football
:md x arivtl.
team. Others participated in intramurals.
orougk lgrelaara fion
Jlup irork ix inzportant in social. for if gires The Robert Skaggs f'.1'1lllliIlS the principles of the bu-
iieiizeoniers tiflrlllllllfi insight into geographical rela- ronieter white Richard Capru, Peggy Peet, and Wilma
tionshipx. .tgrlt tools on will: interest.
Once more we resume our journey through
the day of a seventh-grader, stopping hrieHv in
the penmanship and spelling class. Receiving
expert guidance and leadership, the students
labor industriously on their work. Spelling is
an important subject, for these boys and girls
know the benefits of a large vocabulary of cor-
rectly spelled words.
'Lls this zipper in right? Thread broke! Do l
have to pin and haste first?" These questions
fill the air in the sewing classes. The girls made
aprons, potholders, and other household articles
to learn basic skills. The training the hoys re-
ceive in home mechanics gives them an insight
into possihilities for careers and valualilc knowl-
The art room is a husy, fascinating place.
Soap carvings. posters, and Christmas cards are
a few of the products turned out hy talented,
Now we come to our third and last stopfgvm
and music. Gym, with sportsmanship as its key-
note, is another popular and well supervised
period for hoys and girls. Student instrumental-
isls find their place in the Seventh Grade Band
and Orchestra. Practice and experience in these
groups lead to a chair in the Senior Band and
Orchestra. Last, hut not least, are the singing
classes, where valuable experience is gained hy
singing unison and part songs.
Our tour of the seventh grade class activities
is completed-All Out!
"Side uut."' IJ.cr'itecl members of the gym
class brittle for II Volleyball point.
ln the early days of our country, the pioneer's progres-
sive movement was chiefly an outgrowth of the spirit of
competition-the desire to subdue his environment and to
make himself, his family, and his America first and best.
Organization of major league baseball teams exempli-
fied the importance of this spirit to all Americans. Pictured
here is one of those early teams, the Boston Baseball Club
of 1388, playing without gloves. The continuity of this
native spirit has been preserved from generation to gener-
ation by the American boy and girl in their eager partici-
pation in sports and their surging pride in athletic teams
At NOI'lIl3ltflf, the burnished gym floor, the green-turfed
athletic field. the cindered track, and the dusty diamond
all mirror the triumphs and defeats of an annual sports
panorama. The depiction of these events is presented here-
with by the Saga as another evidence of our great American
St. Louis Public
.llurshall lflcgerf. Varsity Bas-
ltelbull and Truclr.
Teaching a football team how to set up a
"T" formationg showing the courtmen methods
of breaking a zone defense: stressing the im-
portance of a split second start to a dash-mang
and drilling the precise time to execute a squeeze
play are all compounded into full days for our
staff of coaches.
No other school can boast of the skill and ex-
perience in leadership enjoyed by the young
athletes of Normandy. Sportemanship and fair
play prevail in all tactics.
Starting in our junior school, Gerald Clark
teaches the fundamentals of sports and sows
the seed of leadership for future athletes.
fling. "ll" Ifontball.
lil? l00I"i 8I'lf0I"f5
Arthur Shipherd, our jovial gym teacher. ex
cels in numerous athletics. Attending Bradley
Tech., 4'Ship'l starred in varsity football and
basketball. Head line coach for the Viking
eleven. "Bw basketball coach, and varsity base
ball mentor, Shipherd never rests. U
As head of Normandyis Physical Department
James li. Major, former star of Illinois' baseball
nine and now head football and baseball coach
is largely responsible for Normandyis athletif
Marshall Riegert, basketball and track organ
izer, attended Iowa University, excelling in base
and coaching, Mike played a year of profes
Administrant to the mat-men and UBB football
team is Mr. George Bruno. A graduate of Notre
Dame, '4Butch" fought on the Irish eleven and
grappled with the mat squad.
Sincerely devoting their time and effort to
the physical and moral development of the
young Vikings, these men deserve the grateful
thanks heartily expressed to them by their
George Iirzmo. Vrzrxily I :fs
He alll l'Iurlv, Junior Plzusn
ball and basketball. Before turning to teaching
d 555 8106
Y A HS ITY FUOTRA LL l 91-1
Sczuanliuc AND RESULTS
Yoriuancly T 1 Ylivllston U
Xorinuncly T f Soutli Side I2
XOI'IIlLlIlfly 20 - ef Kirkwood 0
Xornnnicly lil -ff Wiclwster 7
lXOI'IllillldY 0-f v
Xfllillllllldf' T f '-
Norinznidy 7 f
Yoriuandy 20 ---
Xorinundy 3-lt ee-
McBride l -'ll
U. City 7
, .,t,,t ,,,f,,. t v,.,,.
W M a tty.. .. L giggle t
.trfh 111' Nhipllcrd, litII'Hffjj Foot- JtlIi1.c"N Jlfzjor. lifIl'Slf1j I'ootlfuII,
711111. lifmebrztl. "IZ" Iifzslwtbzlll. l'11ysirf1I Ifldiuwfimz heurl.
Driven by thv unconquerable force of young blood. tliv Viking griddcwrs
tlolninatcd the Big Four 1-ontcnclvrs and plavefl Captain Urtgier. Berginoier
and Swyors on All-DiStrit't teams. Broulxiiigr in at now. inGXpPri0nt'Cd ll'2llll
usually presents llllSl1l'Ill0lllltZll7lP olmstac-los but low of foolliall and the will
to play Onablcd ,lim and Ship to whip up at prcsvntulilc first string to initiutt:
thc- Gricliron :cuson and proccccl to win tr. lost' 2. anal tic- 1.
TOP ROW: Chaliant, Gentner, R. Daerr, Thies, E. Larkin, Carr, Wallace, Ruenheck, Singer. Tl-IIRD ROW: Netzela, Volkerdinq, Haist
Michell, Scott, Aubuchon, L. M. Larkin, Hasapopoulas, Bourner, SECOND ROW: l-louchens, Byers, Swyers, Berqmeier, Garrison, Taylor, Brennan
Randall, Clark, Butz. FIRST ROW: Holler, Le-eke, Bauer, Fulbright, Ortqier Ccaptamj, Dmqman, W. Doerr, Smith, Crowley.
t ..Q,, V.
Chalfant 011 ll .short run rzgrzizzsi Weltsfon Tl1ank.vyiz'i11g Huy.
Noanwxm. 7: Wmisrox. 0
An inexperieneed Normandy eleven took
the field against an equally green hut de-
cidedly stronger Wellston team. A kieking
duel hetween Swvers and Rossini made up
mueh of the first half. No visihle gains were
made until late in the seeond half. when Mel
Swvers pushed over for the only tallv. Vern
Bourner eonverted. The whistle blew to stop
a feeble Wellston eounter.
NORMANDY. T: Sorrn Sun-3 CATHOLIC. 12
South Side Green Wvave drove to pav dirt
in the first quarter. but their conversion was
smothered. Although the ensuing Red illld
Green attaek was temporarily halted. the
Vikings drove hard and wafted Swyers over
for the initial tally before the second half
was over. Bourner converted. and the Nor-
mandy gridders settled down to defend their
one point lead. The final whistle loonied but
two minutes away when the desperate South
Siders resorted to aerial warfare and found
a weak opening in the Viking defense. South
Sidels Winee connected at the sidelines with
a long pass, and Green seanipered over at the
gun to hand Norntandv her first defeat.
Szryers on 'Ill off-frzekle play completes 11 long run toueh
dozen !'lgflf71Sf Jlnplevrourl.
NJRMANDY. 20g Knfoqwoon, U
Red and Green displayed definite power in
the first quarter when Kronsbein scored on a
line plunge. HOld Reliahlei' Bourner con-
verted. After a no-score second quarter. Berg-
meier broke loose on a fifty-yard run to chalk
up another "Tn with the help of Bourner. ln
the final quarter Swvers heaved a touchdown
pass to Butz ending the game at 20-0.
Nomuxnv. 14: WEBSTER. T
Normandyjs Vikings invaded the States-
menis area of jurisdiction to strain and sweat
out a 1-1--T decision. ln the second quarter,
Swyers, intercepting a pass, drove for a first-
and-ten. On the next play Bergnieier hroke
loose and scainpered for a 38-yard touch-
down. Bourner converted to end the half 7-U.
A tired hut determined Xvebster eleven re-
ceived at the second half to power-play their
wav to pay dirt and seven points. The Viking
speed and agility came hack, as quick opening
plays rolled the Red and Green on to a 1-1--7
NoRMAiv1n', 05 McBR1Dr:. 14
McBridels Colonnaders. in a hard-fought
contest, handed Normandy her second defeat.
The game was even-up until the third period
when lVlcl3ride's Hausman opened up for two
quick tallics. The dazed Vikings pulled them-
selves together, hut too late to pull the game
out of the fire. Final score: 1114-0.
Y , ..r..a,t M2,.s,.J.u,.. .Q-
Nzryers louse uyrlin. rzuzx over Webstefs Ntatcsmen
NORMANDY. 7g lX'lAPLEWO0D. 6
The first half ran to the Vikings, who had
possession of the ball most of the time. Quick
opening plays again proved an important
factor. Bergmcier and Swyers drove to the
'fgolden stripev to end the half 7-O.
The hard fighting Blue Devils cvened up
the honors in the second half, but failed to
score until thev connected with a last resort
tContinued on Page Ons Hundred Sixty-Sixl
Imonsbein outruns Wellston on fm aroimd-enrl play. Randall. I,arkin, and Byers lend support from the bench
CA Qelnfftf Q0lft:5Ql"6
HGobs of pep and vitalityi' best describes our cheerleaders. Under the guid-
ance of Mrs. Helen Dunbar, the fellows and gals have really amused the students
to yelling for their favorite team, the Vikings.
At all of the pep assemblies and games one can always find thenifthc boys
dressed in white trousers and red-lettermen sweaters and tho girls in white skirts
and identical sweaters. Their shouts and commands coming through those brightly
painted green megaphones donlt stop with football games, but they continue
through the entire season of basketball, track, and baseball.
TOP ROW: Smith, Nokley, King,
Pitzsimmons. FIRST ROW: Miller,
Schuper, Harris, Verhunce.
Cheerlemlers pose during a
raiala in t
waging a losing battle, the thirty-six
boys who reported for the initial grap-
pling work-out ended the season with four
xx ins and seven losses.
Loss of their vaptain and last year's
155 lb. state champion Ed Larkin. along
with the serious handicap of overweight
grapplers, Caused the dropping of several
Wiririiiig the state title for the l75 lb.
elass, Vlfilfred Aubuchon led the Viking
muscle-men, Tom Hermann. Bill Centner.
Bob Mosby, ,lim Sinn, and Andy Herbert,
to second place in the state meet.
The expert guidanm-e of Mr. George
Bruno has produced many outstanding
wrestling teams in the past, and the pros-
pect is bright for future Normandy mat-
lIw'berf u'o1'lf.v for ll l1oIrI on llzlntef' of fX'l1'1x'Il'flUI1.
Kirkwood l fl
Granite City 40
Normandy, l T
lNor1nandy- l 7
Bellex illv -
TOP HOW: Blackwell, Cctqle, A. Herbert, Currie, Scott, Genther, ELQrk1n, A. Michell, L. M. Linkin, Moore, Schneider, Aubuchon. SECOND
ROW: lonzs, llcrniunn, lohnstcn, Rothwell, Lux, Frtxnkenberqex, Sinn, Huh-Llmxnn, Monica, l. Herbert, E. Mirheli. FIRST ROVJ: Wtdt-pohl, Brennan
I 11st 1-11111
W 1l1l I11' XX1'l1st1'1' liy1
I tl11'i1' ix I11
lNt11111pi11g 111111 llll' planks lor 111111 of their
lIlI1Sl SRll't't'5Sl'lll s1111s1111s. tl1P N111'11111111'ly I111slc11t-
111-rs. llllill'l' tl111 1:11p11l1l1- 1'11111'I1i11g of Mike Rie-
Q1-1't. 1-11111pl1-t1'1I tl111i1' 4t'I1CCllllt' witli I3 wins '
3 l11ss11s. tl11'1'1'11111i11g l111'k of '
l1111gl1t. tl11' Yilci11U's
1 l 11pp11siti1111 will '
lyllt' tbl pl11y 1
1 lllllll' f11st l11'1'11Ix
y 1111Cl won tl111 11111111 ol' "
M11Ig1'ts" l'l't1tH 11111 l11
s 11111l sports '
1 w1'1t1J1's in
1r,1ts were lllillly i11 ll11' I'
. l111t 11111 ol lllttll will I
111111l1111'111l lltll tl
1 I1y the llvd and
1 l'1111s. F"
V1-11t ol t V'
13 tl11- upset
1. TI11- Stat11s1111-11. witli
sy- 111. ftjlll'-ltlt'l1 1-61111-1'. l3a1'k111'. werc-
1'1111I11l11nt'11l' il victory I111sC1l lllltlll their 1'11I111u1
1 1l1ility. But ll111 t11I1l1's were t '
IJt'1'1ly Yilxinu '
11111611 11s tlle two
K 1c1,11y1111'1ls. li1'1111sl1 '
slly 1,1ut1'111'111l LI11
1 fJl'lIl 1
1 , 11'
1 1l l'IlIllPN1
1 I1ulk 11111I leialu of the
1 51' 11111l lll111'li ltllllllltiltly
Red 11111I CZTGCII 11lf1111s6. tI11- St11t1's111911 lillllllly
1111111 i111p11111-l1f'1l I1y the 111111 of 32-I 111 30.
One ol' the l11'igI1tesl spots was 11111 11v111'ti1111'
winning 11f the M11plew11111l 6111'11u11t1'1'. Playing
tl 11ip illltl tuck glltllti all tl11- way. tl111 two l1111111s
1-x1'l11111g11'1l l111sli1't for l111sk1't. XVI11-11 the final
pvriofl 1J111l1?d. llll' s1'o1'11 Sltbtlfl 35 t11 35. I311tl1
t1111111s started the 11ye1'ti111e period lillilllg wil1l
shots. N111'11111n1ly then flilltltifl 1-11nt1'11l of II11'
l111ll a111l started 'Lw111'lii11g it inm for El wi1111i11g
shot. lI'il Smith was fouled while taking Nil
t'lli'lIN'6-A 111 the basket. Not a sound was he111'1l
as lm li111l,1ered up before l1is shot 11f il lif1eti1111A.
He was 1'1-11dy'. The ball sailed tl11'11ugl1 the 11i1'.
Swish. 11s it droppecl lllftlllgll the hoop. All re-
Iltillllfid quiet for the second shot. Again the l111ll
sailed tl11'11ugl1 the 11t1111,1spl1111'11. K9l'1Jll1IlkI All-
11tl1e1' lJll1'liClI All4llI'l6l' yi1't111'y for tl11' "Mighty
QC 1i111 tlnued on Purge One H 1111 dred Sixt
Smith 1111111l.v 1"11rtis' short
.1l1111I1211'11111I'.w P11111 tlfffjl' Yor
IZA SKETBALI, 19-15
11-3 Ferguson ..... 28
39 Rilenour ,.Ag.. 20
32 Maplewoocl ,630
28 Wvellslon ,,,,, 1 T
39 Xvelistcr ...,,, 51
41 Mm-Bride ,...., 43
-10 Clayton .....Yf 18
22 Beaumont ,,... 30
37 Maplewood ,W35
41 Vlfellston .-,,A. 29
' Sl. Charles ss,-12
' "3 Xxlelvster ...... 30
38 11. City ....,.. 24
6-lf Soulli West ,.A. 17
C. B. C. .o.... 18
56 Kirkwood .,... 24
--1-1 Sullivan ..,,.. 18
" St. Louis 11. H. 54,
541 Berkeley ...,.. 244
Riverwiew ..o,, 27
Beaumont ..... 38
Cleveland ..... 23
Sl. Louis 11. -W-1-1
'IOP ROW: Coach Rie-qe-rl,Gr1rrison,Br1uer,But1er LeMGy Chcrlfunt Ass? Couch Shlpherc SECOND ROVV 1-Iouehcns Ortqier Guur1q11c1
Berqniexer, Reis, Mmnaqer Bourner. FIRST ROW: Smlth Kronsbem Swyers Cguplcunl Finley Curtis
' Q 4 '
Likes, Pornn in, Racicliit, Butz, tlnqlebrecht, Klcxsinq, Walters, Moore, Schill, Milloy, Bokenheide, Davis, Miller, Smith.
ing center in South-
Holfhaus puts on if
fhroilgh the loop.
Z? , Z?a:5Lefeer5
Sparked by Captain Dave Klasing. the B-
Basketballers completed one of their best sea-
sons, amassing 15 triumphs out of l7 games
scheduled. The good material available. vom-
bined with the excellent coaching of Art Ship-
herd. was responsible for the fine season. The
only defeats came at the hands of Yvebster
Groves. Bed-hot on the planks, the sophomore
squad went to the finals in the Wellston tourna-
SCHEDULE AND SCORES
Noriiiandy ...,.... 34 Ferguson - 25
Norniandy --- ..., 28 Bitenour --
Nzrimincly --- .... 33 Maplewood
Normandy --- .... 25 Vlfellston -
Norniandy --- ..,. 20 Vifebster --
Normandy --- .... I3 McBride --
Normandy --- .,.. 23 Clayton --
Normandy --- .... 25 Beaumont
Korinandy --- ----27 Maplewood
Normandy --- .... 21 Wellston -
Norniandy --- ..,- 30 St. Charles
lNorn1andy --- .... 32 Webster --
Normandy --- .... 31 U. City --
Normandy --- ---29 Southwest -
Norniandy -------- 27 C. B. C. --
Nrrniandy -------- 27 Kirkwood
Xorniandy -------- -I2 U. City --
Norniundy --- ---- I7 Maplewood
Norniandy --- ---- 2211 Webster --
gri Ulm en
With Mr. George Bruno at the helm. Nor-
mandyis "B" gridders came through with a
season of -1- wins, 4 losses. and l tie.
After the teamis medioere start, Mr. Bruno
switched from his double-wing attack to a high-
powered 'lf With Bob Ries in the quarterback
post. the junior Vikings rolled to 3 L'0llSPC't1l.lVf'
victories, featured hy a 37-0 rout of Clayton.
ln good spirits. our gridders stopped McBride.
I2-6. and handed a 13-T smothering to Xor-
mandy's old rival. U. City. Trailing T-0 at the
half. our hoys completely outplayed their op-
ponents. and roared through to their third
straight victory. Sparkling lxaekfield play hy'
Ries, Covington, and Traey and an equally
fine performance by Capt. Don Meiners at end
brought our boys to their last games in high
Their juhilation was short-lived, howey er. for
they again tasted defeat as they ran into power-
houses from St. Louis and Maplewood. losing
I3-0 and 20-6, respectively. These last two
games saw our boys fighting against heavier and
more experienced foes.
flfiflffl Bruno 0llfll7t6.V fl play to Ries and fliooze
SPH EDI'l.l-I ,XXD SCORES
South Side no
Country Day' -
Lv. City ,,,a..
St. Louis ,,..
TOP ROW: Wall, Schneider, Honners, Hirst, Schuette, Enqelbrecht, L. Toylor, Re-iners, Moore, Roqers. 'THIRD RCW: Keely Swrmk Boyher
Bokfrmper, Klcrusrncrri, Pcrit, D. Schill, W. Smith, Covington, Hutti, Meyers. SECOND ROW: Mr. Bruno, Smwlrynood, Momers, Powers Coyle Hunt
MCCorkle, R. Smith, Tcrylor, Robinson, Asst. Coach Curtis. FIRST ROW: Ambrow, Wisdoni, Ycomcms, Ries, l'lVJ1.lHlCl'1, Quick, Monicr
Swank goes over.
Sc:nEDL'LEs AND Scoaas
Webster ...H,... 62 Normandy --- .... 145
C.B.C. ......... 9215 Normandy ........ 124
St. Charles ..... 72 Normandy ........ 144-
St. Louis--83 McBride---64 Normandy--'l18
Normandy ............ 56143 1 Second Place
17. City Invitational
Normandy .......a.... GUIA3 1 Second Place
Normandy ..,,......... 12'ff3 - Fifth Place
Y.. t an
Tivhcnor scfs fifty-yorfi rlrrxh record. Robertson in thc Ieud on junior lou' hurdles.
Wfinning three dual meets and one triangular
meet. the Viking eindermen raced through one
of their speediest seasons. The Red and Green
topped St. Charles. CBE., and Wlehster for
dual victories and McBride and St. Louis U.
High in their triangular triumph.
The lads then went north. not for their health.
hut to participate in the Mark Twain Relays
held at Hannibal. Missouri. A disastrous drop-
ping of the haton in the all-important relays
caused the Vikings to finish a close second just
0 points behind the host-Hannibal High.
Not the least downhearted, the romping Rei-
gertmen returned home to take a large second
in the annual U. City Invitational, won by the
ever-powerful Indians with 106 points. For the
fourth year a Viking team won the Guest Trophy
at the U. City meet.
'M ing acezieffem
After stowing away their U. City awards in the trophy case, the
Vikings sprinted down to Public Schools Stadium to take part in
the District High School Track meet. After the running of the final
heat, the Senior Norsemen had a total of 25 points for second place
behind Beaumont. Second place for the seniors was made possible
by Normandy's three-man track team: Bourner, Bergrneier. and
Swyersg Bourner finished first in the l00 and ran on the relay teamg
Bergmeier took first in the 220, second in the l00 and also ran on
the relay teamg Swy ers got a second in the high hurdles, second in
the low sticks, and ran on the relay team.
Hitting the road for their final meet, the Vikings ventured to
Columbia for the State Outdoor Meet. in which only qualifiers of
the District Meet could participate. Traveling for the sprinters were
Bourner, Holthaus, Ortgier, Baxter, Bergmeier, Swyers, Butz, and
Keeley. Normandyis uthincladsn finished 5th in the meet with 1234
points as their total.
The senior sprinters were sparked by their dynamic little Cap-
tain Vern Bourner, who ran the century dash, ran the 220 yard
dash, and scampered on the relay team. Other senior tracksters
were Swyers, Bergmeier, Butz, Currier. Ortgier, and Huning. Scor-
ing at the hear of the juniors were Tichenor, Bartram, Holthaus,
Reis, Robertson, Baxter, and McCorkle.
TOP ROW Ordelherde Tichenor Krautheim Moore, Wall, Boyher, Robertson, Volkerdinq, Portmann, Heinrich, McCarkle, Robleman
Memers Michell Gartner Steimel SECOND ROW Cortor, O. Smith, Wisdom, Ohen, Swank, Hoffman, Hunt, Keely, Dailey, Kunz, Reinert
Griffith Ries Klausman Hellman Ambrow Engle FIRST ROW: Baumer, Kury, Swyers, Ortqier, Curry, Balducci, Baxter, Zschuche
Holthouse Butz "tuning I Smith Berqmexer LeMay, Bartram, Grant, Bardon, Hermann.
Infivlrl f-rn1ferf'11f'e' before
.wlurf of Clzrinzirzrirle game.
0 0 g
,M ang Lamoncf
A young and spirited Viking Nine took the
Iii-ld in April under the alwle guidance of Arthur
Shipherd, who took charge in the absence of ,liin
Major. the regular coach.
Fai-ing a tough si-hedule, the boys gave a good
avr-ount of themselves, winning seven and drop-
ping six, three of which were one-run affairs.
To open the season, our Vikings tr
weak Jennings Nine.
The stronff '
. fit but against Fled-
rlernzmz of Roosevelt.
,K 'J,tK3,r..f ...L
, ,rs fx""""
, ix Kal
"' . . we ii
Bo ' and Orville Cllalfant held Jennings
to two singles. while Normandy pounded out
nine hits for six runs. An extra-inning rally
against Roosevelt produced win number 3, and
a 2 to 0 defeat at Beaumont rounded
Pitching and hitting again dominantly pre-
vailed as Orville Chalfant shut out Chaminade
l to 0. A contested home run hy Cleveland in
IQ ici am! Click
the tenth inning snatched victory away from Nor-
mandy, but the next week brought an even break
with a vivtory over Jennings and a defeat from
Butieris one-hitter for a 2 to 0 decision over
Beaumont was the hright spot in the last games,
for UlllX'Cl'Sity' City successfully met and conquered
the Vikings in two encounters to end the season.
Scnenutiz AND Scoars
Norniandy Jennings ,.......... I
Normandy Blewett ........,... 3
Normandy Roosevelt .......,,.. 3
Yormandy Beaumont .......... 2
Normandy Bleweu ------------8 Bob Hazst delnfers a fast pitch.
Normandy Chaminade .....,... 0 Line-uD
: 1 , First base. .. ...,..,, .,..,,,...,.,...........,... T ed Likes
ixijrmandy Ciexeland -'-"""'4 Second base ..... , ,,,,. .Doug Finley, Don Tracy
lXormandy .......... Beaumont .......... 0 Third base . .,.,. ,,i., ....... ......, D i Q k Hour-hens
Nnnnnndv' Jnnninnn -------H--- 1 i2?Fn51i?D'11.ii,,. " "n" ""i'i111gt1i0t3Q3ZiiI
iX0fn1311d Ritenguf ----------- 2 C6-Iltel' field ....... ...., M 91 SWyS1'S
5 Right field Harold Thies
Normandy Rnenour ----------- 2 Catch ,.... .... ,................,,.,,,. ,,.........,......, I i 0 nnie Fisher
N01-mandy U. City --MgAk,A.--- 4 Pitchers., ......,....., Orv Clialfant, Willie Willenburg,
. v 1, Bobby Haist, Don Moore,
Nvfllwlidy L- Ury ----------.. 4 Neely Fulbright, Bob Butler
TOP ROW: Yeomans, Moore, Ruenheck, Holmes, Likes, Thies, Gentner, Hoist, Fulbright, Grohe. SECOND ROW: Brandon, Retowski
Taylor, Tracy, Kruse, Fulqram, Radcliff, Waters, Garrison, Willenburq, Russell. FIRST ROW: Schill, Houchens, Kronsbem, Swyers, Butler, Finley,
Ries, Fisher, Netzela, Chaliant, Wagner.
Ilririlly rlozrn fllr' fr1iru'r1y is rCfC1'c171 Hob
These golfing Vikings had l victory in 3
Illillfli-lllilf eiigagements. hut their record falls
to rexeul their ahilitx
ln the distrivt high svhool play-offs. Dlc
Ceiss led the squad to runner-up position, e
hind xirtorious Webster. The chief factors 111
the hots' fine showing. i11 addition to Din'
sm-o11d plarc. 111-re good rounds hy Chai le
Utmriglia and Roh Kienzle.
Tlllil'6' Viking litlklllell will depart this year
Charlie Guariglia. Boh L1 neh. and Dick Ce s
The rc-turning 111c'1nhe1's of the squad shot
do great things next war.
Gerss, Lynch, Taylor, Pueser, Courtney, Guctriqlio, Kienzle, Hoqon.
'liliwe I'VllIl'lllllg letterinen. Charles Cuariglia.
Holi liylirh. and Holm Kienzle, formed the nuvleus
of lxfllitltillliiyk 1915 golf teani. Diek Geiss, who
1-anno to N0l'ltt1llldy from lVIr:Hride, added strength
to the squad with his knowledge of the links.
Rounding out the squad were newcomers Dale
l'llJltl01'liP, Bud Taylor, Harold Peuser, and Wfade
Allfltliiltflf ..w.,,s 4123
Norniandy ..,,,,, 3941
N0l'lll2ll1Cly ...,g,, 386
NOI'ltl2lHCly .,,,,,. 375
Norlllaiidy .,,Y.., 346
Wt-hster ...,.. Fi rst
lntramural sports are sponsored by Mr.
Arthur Shipherd in order to stimulate inter-
est in athletics and to giye boys who are not
quite good enough for the varsity a chance to
participate in sports.
For the first time since intramurals have been
run off upon the hilltop. one homeroom won
all three championships. The Merkels were
the victorious aggregation in football, basket-
ball. and yolleyball.
'lihcir first championship was upon the grid-
iron. Using to full advantage their passing at-
tack. Klasingz to Finley, they easily outscored
all opposition. They advanced speedily and
played the Vohs for the championship. After
the sounding of the final gun, the score was a
lop-sidcd 25 to 6 in favor of the new born
champs: the Merkels.
After Capturing the football championship,
the Merkel Maurauders came off the gridiron to
chancc themselves at basketball. Wlith a fast-
breaking team composed of Klasing, Dodd,
Powers, Powell, and Taylor, they advanced to
thc finals, whore they met the Koerners. When
Niryers and Klasing battle for the ball during
the final horn sounded. the Marauders were
From the outset of the volleyball contests, it
xx as apparent the battle would he between
Franks and Merkels. Although highly favored,
the Franks were upset in the final round of play
by the Merkels. to the tune of 23 to 21.
1Ie1kel's practice their air attack in a team scrmmage. A typical action shot of tzco teams with their eye upon
in pieparaton for champ contest. the championship,
Jliee? Ellen? NO. i1lSf neu' Vikiizgeftes be-
ing initiated into the orgf111i:ulion.
Following in the footsteps of their brother
Vikings. the Yikingettes eome forward to plaee
their names on the athletie honor roll. These are
the girls who have won sports' lame by earn-
ing a varsity letter or by receiving a l.000-point
N for outstanding athletie aehievement. They
represent participants in all of the varied sports
programs offered within the hoary walls and are
the bar-kbone of the athletic- department. These
are the girls who win exeitedly and lose grace-
fully while doing their utmost to uphold the
honor of the hockey. basketball. volleyball. and
TOP ROVV: Hundley, Kroeniriq, Wixiter, Berrxtlirzl, Vvfolf, Moore, Noble, Ouerm, Huber. SECOND ROVJ: E. Fcrys, Holler, Brcmdhorst, Hardy
L Pciys, Vtfheeler, Scott. FIRST ROVV: Bordolt, L. Bclunifzn, Ecles, l-lcmm, Pfzdtield, N. Boumfm,
The students' elioiee of "what we look for-
ward to in school aetivities at Normandy" must
of necessity include the annual Varsity-l7aeulty
Basketball Came sponsored by the N-girls. Al-
though always a sueeessful event, the game this
year was more widely attended than ever before.
and the gym was a hotbed of suspense. Despite
the constant goadingz of the numerous faculty
fans. the Vikingettes got their revenge for last
yearis defeat. and plowed the teaehers under by
a score of 27 to 9. But the faeulty fighting
spirit is still undaunted, and they are looking
forward to a real eomebaek when the same time
rolls around next year and the battle resumes
The i'Athletie Eyes" finished up the basket-
ball season with a tournament held in the morn-
olieaa! S orb
ings before sehool in which all senior high
liomerooms having enough interested girls to
make up a team partieipated. There was an air
of tension as the eontest neared its end. but the
Beeks eould not he stopped as they eame forth
in full foree to vanquish all of their foes.
Most important event of the year. however.
was the Basketball Party given in the eafeteria
at the end of the season. The initiation, square
dancing. entertainment. and food lof eourselt
lalieled the entire affair as a huge sueeess. All
sports' enthusiasts were invited and the Viking-
ette alumni were entertained as their honored
guests. Amid decorations of red and green Nis
and Viking ships. the evening was brought to a
fitting close with the awarding of letters hy' the
president of the organization, Lois Huher, and
hy the aeeeptanee of the newly-lettered athletes
into their ranks as full-fledged Vikingettes. Ns
were given to those girls who had earned them-
selves a place on varsity' teams and also to the
four l,000-points girls: Norma Bauman, Carol
Kroening, Virginia Brandhorst. and Carol Wlolf.
The honor student of the athletic department
this year was Norma Bauman. A familiar figure
in any' and all sports, she was noted for her
speed and skill in playing. She did a wonder-
ful job as sec-retary' of Vikingettes and as a
varsity player in all of the four major sports.
yy'e11.1i1afd hy' her colleagues and admired hy'
all, lYorma is pointed out with pride as the hest
The eredit for the suec-ess and enjoyment of
this year. however. has been largely due to the
excellent eoaehing and the rigid. unrelenting
training received from the sponsors ol' eaeh of
the various athletie teams. To Miss Sehoknec-ht.
Miss Myers. Miss Welseh. and especially' to Mrs.
Dunbar. a deht of gratitude is owed for the in-
terest and enthusiasm which they' have shown
at all times. They' will always be remembered
hy the departing Vikingettes for the good times
and the rules of spcrrtsmanship'-sthe give and
take ol' playing a game well that the leaf-hers
hold always lmelore the girls.
A mighty Imp for the halt in the final game of the homeroom
All e,11e.s' Illl in cz f'l'Ilr'ltlI 1H"'fUfI "Vi fire f'1Nf'N101'fH!l V'l"Nlf.'f
The lhzskefhull Puffy ix Il'f"ll on its :ray In .Y1lCt'f'S-Y Us HIPS
N-girls make their phrnx.
ELEVENTH AND TWELFTH GRADE HOCKEY
TOP ROW: Vlfheeler, Miller, Hundlery, Wolf, Moore, Noble, Huber, Brondhorst. SECOND ROW: Melvin, Hamm, Eorys, Sclirrfilpor, Hfrrdy, Holler
Brck, Emery. FIRST ROYN: Clymer, Bfmmfrn, Huqqins, Scoli, Wicks, Podlield, Duffy, Zinnnerninn,
llvvt ueatller llchlml up lllm- lim-lwy season for riglil llwrv tcm. making lllelll Pager lu play zmcl
swine time. lmut it l'PI'lkllIlll flirllrl mlannpcn thx' lllUV4'0i1Qlf'l'lU Will-
spirils of the Xilfllliillfll girl allilvlvs. 'lille girls This ,,ag,,l-IWSSK mgelhel- with Skill g,,im.,l 1,5
xwrc out there playing on tllul srmivliliws slimy- H,,,,m,,1 P1031-lit-Q, earned the Nm-,m,,H1r girl,
vmvred lioukey fir-ld ll-arming mws lvvllniqlles. llu- limmr of lwing the best liigll svlinml lwvka-5
Tlwir new mfoamfli. Miss Marry ,lunv llblsll. was learn lIllllK'1'0llIlll. N1ONlIl5IlJll'lllI'0S, xslrivlr xwrv
W ,L x
TOP ROV1: Morrow, Srrmh, lficscl, Vinvorlolr, Volrner, Alsrneyer, Prehnr, NVIKHOTS, Stolb, Moore, Hundley, Noble, Hooirnf-r, Vfrn Sifzklfi, Vfaber
Bollnicrn, Price, Ouerrinon. THIRD ROW: Wilson, GTO1lZU, Brown, Gentner, Hazupt, Gfrinesz, Hawkins, Robertson, Wheeler, Minor, Fllrrrser, Sclioen
Lumbflrl, Holler, RllfSY,l1OfYS,C1Ri1ILP, Mt-lvrn. SECOND ROW: Hall, Bcrurnzrn, Coslcllo, Duffy, Darby, Brown, DeBruner, Ffzllr-ri, Sclrfxpor, Goode
Gross, Youno, Zinznxerrnonn, Dorclronioncly, Kopplin, Heid, Elon, Rueqq,FlRS'l' ROW: VunLeuven, Smith, Schrooder, Herrin rn, Brzrndlrsrsst, Ryfzn
Rzznll, Brlurncn, Padlieid, E'rrnhcrni, Keele, Brernronn, Blmr, Dobyns, Beck, Clymer, Moflree. X
Pnqo Nlnoty Four
taken ol the mighty elexen this spring, are to
he shown to all the county schools in order to
he able to explain more thoroughly the diller-
ent phases of hoekey.
The season was hrought to a fitting elose with
a Play Day at Washington lf. in which all of
the grade teams participated in a series of games
throughout the ciay.
Speed and expert maneuyering led the basket-
hall girls through a wonclerful season. Taught
to play together as one person. the teams were
ahle to show' their enthusiasm for the sport and
eome out victorious over most of their foes.
Throughout the entire season the hasketeers kept
their sense of justice and fair play, which is so
important in the game of haskethall.
Corning out on top at the Kirkwood and Uni-
versity City' Play Days with four wills and no
losses put hor1nanfly's name high on the list of
The Irlmlf' grime !7!'1If'HfIS on hon' it is rlnne. Jltzr-
r'f'IIrr 119111211121 gets reruly to put one orer the net.
There is usually a great fleal ol' tension and hartl
playing in these games. hut the playersi moods are
sometimes hrightenecl hy the prospect of enjoying
eokes and cookies with the visiting teams afterwards.
Such gatherings promote goofl social relationships
hetween the girls on opposing teams.
NINTH AND TENTH GRADE HOCKEY
TOP ROW: Nelson, Price, Glatz, Trotter, Zumbehl, Weber, Morrow, Diesel, Mfzixer, Scixlotterbeck, Sheehan, Flon, Anaell. SECOND ROW
Berdolt, Hall, Bishop, Watts, Darby, Braun, Forys, Herman, Fitzsimmons, Grant, Keete, Beck. VIRST ROW: McGee, Arnola, Ptyrin, Bauman, Goode
Griefzu, Schaper, Spicuzzi, Brandhorst, Bierman, Schroeder, Cooprider.
ELEVENTH AND TWELFTH GRADE BASKETBALL
TOP BOW: Foster, Miller, Eickirmn, Winters, Noble, Wolf, Bernthcrl, Moore, Kroeninq, Huber, Lucchesi, Ballinger, Zeller, Scott. SECONP
BOYN: Bitter, Rueqq, Hcxller, Kruse, Edwards, Brcmdhorst, Sclmels, Hardy, Wheeler, Swank, Hundley, Forys, Vtficks. FlBST BOW: Fritz, l-lick
Ftrllert, Duffy, Emery, Zrxnrrxerniurn, Crane, Ercrnks, Huqqms, Hamm, Edes, Pudtreld, Buuniun, Clymer.
"Oh, let's start bust-lmtill and just skip volley-
ballfl the girls pleaclefl. Could this he a touch
uf spring fexer or uf its 4-tnnpanimi. baseball
Huwexer. xolleylmall was nut tlestined to face
sul-lm an ignulvle failure. for then came Miss
Seliukiieelit. it one-time i'llillllpiUtlSl1ip player.
liaselulll was 4-mnpletely ltwguttell. Visions of
lun on the tliuniuntl gnu- nity to hours nf play
mi the vourt.
The girls needed L1 great cleul uf polishing up.
hut this was taken L-are uf in short urtle-r. :Xfter
st-limit. they miultl be seen wwlxiiig wry llillll
trying new plays. learning new things anrl play-
ing their lrest at all times. "Set-lips." "spilxes.u
and "tips" were neu words whit-ti lvevaiiie quite
familiar during this period ul tht- st-limit year.
More einphasis was put on ll'l'llIllqlll' untl less
on hrute fmwe. The sut'c'essful season was tht-
prtmf of this strategy.
TOP HONV: Robertson, lie-urst,-r, Huggins, Hardy, Weber, Morrow, Prelnn, Vfintt-ra, lvluort-, Hundley, Noble, Vin Siuklg, lffulbvi, Bollni rn P1
Qin,-rir.,t1n. Tl-HRD BOW: Angell, Nelson, Spurgeon, Greifzu, Brown, Gentnt-r, Costello, Hawkins, Murske, Schoen, Zuuilit lil, Wlierlt-r, Heller E rys
Llrtrnt-, Melvin. SECONTV BOW: Hlrll, B.nnnt:n, lfutty, Darby, Brown, Debrunir, Grunt, St'li.,1pei, Goode, Grass, Ytpunu, Htfiiu:1toiilJ-iq, Zim:
ilitueqrg, Btrunigxn, lisdtrt-ld l'll'lS'l' BCJVM Vtrn If-uven, Smith, Schroeder, Heunitrn, Brundlierst, Ryan, Ftnnft, Earnliuzn, Hemi Burtuzi, Blau, IQLU i
het ly, t.ly.lier, Mt ut-e,
Clam file 512,
Basehall. often the scrapegoat of the four
major sports, refused to be held hack this year.
Over-enthusiasm in other games sometimes
causes a brief and barely noticeahle baseball
season. hut the call for this sport made it im-
possible cven to consider a shortened period
Ac-tive participation in all the other sports
throughout the year proved to he good prepara-
tion for this greatest of American sports. Speed,
here too, is essential. This does not mean merely
fleetness in base-running, but also quick think-
ing while playing the field and guarding the
Viewing the sports, year from this vantage
point at the end of the season we realize that
can he only one answer to the question,
this heen a successful vearfw That answer
Peggy Sclzaper and Jean Dobbioix reach high to
stuff thc ball rolling in the right direction.
The many girls of all grades who have participated in
the various sports willingly testify that the extra hours
after school spent in playing the games were among
the most valuable of those spent at Normandy.
NINTH AND TENTH GRADE BASKETBALL
TOP ROW: Venverloh, Schiefelbine, V. Smith, Sheehan, Pre-hn, Ouerrman, Weekly, Steib, Deisel, Pavelec, Morrow, Giatz, Zirkelback
Glauert, Marxer. SECOND ROW: Watts, Darby, Beck, Berdolt, Ranft, Gentner, Bernthcil, Price, Shade, Nelson, Anqell, Grant, Fitzsimmons, Young
Herman. FIRST ROW: McGee, Schroeder, Ryan, Bierman, Ge-rickten, Spicuzzi, Brandhorst, Keefe, Schaper, Griefzu, Flori, Heid, Orcutt, Kopphn
TOP ROW: Mr, Serotini, Moeller, Courtney, Meyer, Robbins, Hoskoetter, Giebe, Eschbcrch. SECOND ROW: Pinns,
Ruckmon, Hume, Bcrrtels, Eickmcn, Weston, Robinson. FIRST HOW: Ordelhsicle, Brown, C. Coshow, Rohlfinq, Correll, De-
Bruner, A. Coshow.
L Jed and gourd
lvhen frost elouded the windows and all
weaker creatures crowded about the tireplaee.
it was time for junior to gather up all his forti-
tude and venture forth. skates in hand. to the
nearest pond. Here he nret his friends who had
gone through similar experiences, and they all
glided off for a good time.
Such is an experierree typical of the Skating
Cluli. Zero weather brought them out to ive-
eorered lakes to try their skill. Wlhen weather
was urrfavorahlc, the ice rink was their old
stand-hy. Xor did springs arrix al interrupt tht-
t itality of this group. Silver blades were quickly
exchanged for rollers and the season continued.
The year was brought to a fitting Close with
at hayride. which turned out to he a huge surfeess.
The eluli was newly organized this year
under the almle leadership of Mr. Felix Serafini.
He is looking forward to many more years of
skating, for this organization, though new, is
well on its way to hemroining one of Norrnandy's
Fuzz, on iw. C,'utfin.g capers,
from rlourn 10 up, are Frank
Pinus, Betty Robinson, Peggy
Hume. Ami Uoshoir, June
Counts. Joan Bfrrtels, and
Tenderfeet who sit and tremble at the very
thought of going swimming in sub-zero Weather
when the snow is on the ground just donlt know
what they are missing.
However. fun and laughter are not always
had by the beginning swimmers at Wlashington
U., for hard work is required to achieve the art
of swimming. Much practice and endurance is
required from these girls before they are able
to become accomplished in this sport. But
after all the techniques are acquired and all the
headaches and backaches from diving are for-
gotten, they are then classified as Uexpertsf'
Xow that all the work is over, the fun bc-
gins. Tag, hide-and seek, and racing are pre-
ferred, but dancing under water is always well
To bccome a life-saver is every girlls am-
bition. Last yet-1r's swimmers improved so much
that they have returned to help the struggling
beginners. A great deal of watchfulness is re-
quired on the part of the instructor of this
ltrtificial respiratirm is a rilrzl part of life-sara
ing. as these life-sarcrs-to-Inc. Audrey Zeller,
Jlarilynz Moore. mul Jlarion Ntcib, zrell knozc.
course, lor mishaps could very easily occur. An
unknowing rescuer might very easily go out to
save a victim and end up with a good solid grip
around her neck.
Mrs. Helen Dunbar and Miss Olga Vohs spon-
sor the club. while Marilyn Moore keeps things
running smoothly as swimming manager.
'IOP ROW: Bick, Prehn, Zeller, Foster, Kroeninq, Lucchesi, Winters, Dlesel, Sczmels, V. Smith. SECOND POW: Follett, Bell, Chambers
Hume Venverloh, Wendi, Morrow, A. Smith, Robinson, Schwenk, Winters, Moeller, FIRST ROW: Brooks, Crczwiord, Spicuzzi, Brundhorst, Held
Schoper Berdolt, Heumon, Fitzsimmons, Kopplin.
No Siree--there are no 6'lYil-Jills" in this
club! They are all definitely Hon the beamf,
Come baseball season, basketball, volleyball,
or speedball season, you will always find a
large representation of the Jr. C.A.A. on the
athletic field or in the gym. The organization
is made up of any junior high girl who is in-
terested in participating in sports and who has
a determination to show her skill in the game
and the agile spirit to see her team to victory.
The members represent a group of healthy, ath-
letically-inclined students out f '
or a good time.
Page One Hund
All is not always fun. These fufure
fry a few back-breakers I ' '
. pmfect set-up for fznoihe
mares up f0ItTfll'll tl
2' point as th
Good sportsmanship is emphasized through-
out each game. Keen competition is especially
noticeable, even within the organization for,
when tournaments between the various home
teams begin, spirited hard playing also begins.
Each girl knows her game well and is ready to
do her utmost to win for herself and her team.
Not only these girls look forward to senior
varsity, but the senior varsity looks forward to
them. Their early training and experience
makes them invaluable material as future 'iVi-
o keep 111 condition.
Out or safe? Well If-noir in rmofher second when
they both meet.
It's Cl v
.Sze ing aindowa
The GAA. tournaments are always fast and furious
affairs. The speedball. volleyball, and basketball
teams under the leadership of Jeanette Kyle, Gwen-
dolyn Gimple. and Dolores Rozier respectively, came
out as champions in these different tournaments. The
baseball tourney was still in bitter eonfliet when the
Saga went to press.
The club also sponsored before-school homeroom
eontests, which were popular among the 7th and
Sth graders. However, the 86's and the 79's seemed
to have unusual strength, for they reigned victorious
in both basketball and volleyball.
Actively participating in the junior sports affairs
are the G.A.A. officers selected by student vote for
their ability in leadership, skill, and popularity. This
year the girls elected for these ofliees were Anita
Lawler, president, Barbara Schrader, vice-presidentg
and Betty Frank, treasurer. These girls do their best
to plan games with other teams and also to organize
parties and other activities to fill in their social life.
The eogruvlzeel of the Jr. Il. A. gtfs: Betty
.t1artli1,. volleyball mcznugzer: Jeanette Kyle.
.vpeerlball manager, Betty Frfnzlf, rice 1n'e.vi-
rlenfg Burbflru Sr'l11'arlef', .ww'1'etu1'y-trfwzszcrw' .'
lionlzie I-'2'unk. lfrtseliull mul Nfl: yrufle lzrlxlcfft-
hull 7IlUltUfjf'I'.' .1 nita 1.11 trier, president:
ldflna Fritz, Tilt grrule lnrzwveflnzll munrzycr.
The sponsor, Miss Norma Kissner, advises the mem-
bers in the importance of the physical Htness that
makes a "Normandy girl hard to beatf,
TOP ROW' Martin Stevens Neuman Soer Rozier Dean, Walther, Taplin, Deexn, Caldwell, C. Oliver, MCCool, Kyle. THlRD ROW: Te
Gasen, A. Aubuehon, Cariella, Olasqaw, Schbepil-lolzhausen, Nutt, Cox, Murske, Schrader, Harris. SECOND HOVI: M. Bierman, Schiefolbine, Bonney
Frank, Percival, Betty Frank, Berqmeler, Kumrner, Gimple, Loddeke, Yollmar, Lawler, Kallemier, Thompson. FlRST ROW: Schroeder, Schelman
Bet! Shade, E. Oliver, Retherford, lunge, Graham, Gardner, Frey, Primeau.
Page One Hundred One
St. Louis Public
Holding little interest in each otheris mutual welfare,
the frail, rustic colonies of the new world lived separate
lives. But common dangers, threatening the very existence
of the colonists themselves, drew the communities together
and caused them to abandon weak individual endeavors
for a joint effort against formidable enemies.
By degrees, the builders of America learned to work for
the common good, and with the spirit of cooperation ever
in mind, they succeeded in subduing the ravages of nature,
removing the tyranny of an oppressive mother country,
and finally confederating under a national government. ln
succeeding generations, the hardy frontiersman, the rous-
ing politician, and the staid, solid citizen learned the value
of leading a united following for a particular cause, and
leaders and followers alike continued to apply the maxim
of cooperative living to work and play.
A direct outgrowth of the initial attempts for unity is
the smooth mechanism of a political convention, such as
the Republican Convention in St. Louis in 1896, the ad-
ministration of a representative Student Council, and the
organization of the various societies and groups, which pro-
mote some specific objective here at Normandy.
I11 Life And. Work
TOP ROVV: Foster, Goode, Taylor, Prehn, Overstreet, Walther, Dillard, Napoli, Goldbeck, Caldwell, Oliver, Roper,
Entert. SECOND ROVV: Wehmer, Otten, Vfillrams, Hater, Marske, Evans, Shriber, Pluth, Bergman, Blackwell, Hedqer, Carr,
Peet, Kirchner. THIRD ROYN: Herndon, Norrish, Hershenroeder, Bridges, Park, Graham, lackson, Campione, White, Hoops,
member lftzy Berg-
mann sells defense
stumps fo tico 1716111-
berx of her home-
and John Ezetl.
president ,' Vincent
dent: Marjorie Gru-
Patio One Huntlrorl Tour
Red and green letters are a sign of importance
in the junior school. tool lVlPl1lll6I'S of the Junior
Student Council who hay e worked diligently
are rewarded with one. The tasks they perform
to secure this goal are not easy ones. and they
must work hard for eyery point.
Accuinulating points is not, liowever. the pri-
niary aim of these students. There are jolis
which they perform that do not count. :Xinong
them is the sale of war stamps. They have been
the spark plugs that have kept the junior school
on the beam and the Schools-at-War Hag afloat.
Late this year the Student Council hit upon
a new idea. They' decided to sponsor a series of
programs concerned with character education.
They havenlt had the opportunity' to develop
this plan to tht- fullest extent hut hope to see it
expanded next year.
lVliss Louise Schniucker, leading the Student
Council for the first time. was almly' assisted hy
Kenneth Dillard, presidentg Vincent Napoli,
vice-presidentg Nlarjorie Graham. secretary:
Suann Harliison. treasurer.
SCAOOK Crea JQP5
Bright and early every Thursday morning the
Senior Student Council is called to order by
the president. Wally Ceno, so the members may
discuss the necessary business of the student
Wlieli Vlfally was not able to be present at
meetings or assemblies, Audrey Zeller, vice-
president, acted as faithful stand-in. The dili-
gent work of La Verne Forys as secretary and
Jean Flori as treasurer is by no means to be
The sponsoring of student Council danees.
the planning of lyeeum programs, the selling
of infantile paralysis tags, and working in the
bookroom are the tasks of all student repre-
sentatives. Under the present world condition,
sale of war stamps and bonds has become an
added responsibility. The council members
strive to sell stamps to 90 per cent of their
homerooms so the Schools-at-Wal' Flag may con-
stantly fly over the campus.
,A 5 'lg y .,,, ,
SML. s -' bw-'H'
In spite of u Very busy year, these Senior ,Stu-
dent Council ojiiverx found time to pose for the
c'anzera-Audrey Zeller. 1.11 Verne Forys. Jean
Flozri. Wallare Gena.
Reward for their work? Yes. Letters are
given to the students who have worked for two
years as members of the council. Says Mr.
Bergmann, the eouncilis sponsor, wllhey are a
good bunch of kids, and they Work hard at
whatever they have to do. Their whole-hearted
cooperation put our bomber campaign over the
TOP ROW: Smdllwood, Mosby, Lucldo, Michell, Whellner, Uhlenbrock, Ramsey, Defford, Gene, Swyers, Smith, Korcrndq. SECOND ROW
Schwe-nk, Kyle, Mason, Pounds, Schmidt, Forys, Foster, Zeller, Phillips, Uphouse, Buschcrrt, Donahue. FIRST ROW: Lynch, Kopplin, Lawler Brand
horst, Leslie, Barner, Flori, Bierman, Bauman, Haupt, Orcutt, Brooks.
Prrqe One Hundred Five
z Iohnson, Steib, Rossel
Huber, Hardy. FIRST ROW: Blair
Huggins, Kortum, Rentz, Heinrich,
TOP ROW: Taylor, Zytowski, P.
Weston, Shaqena, Drury, D
Weston. FIRST ROW: Mueller,
Quick, Rose, Leigh, Carter, Miss
aniplng, ll' if
Camp! This magic word is the hig theme
for the Senior Service Scouts, who, however,
do many things besides canip. In three scrap
drives they collected fourteen tons of paper,
rags, and tin cans. Cartoon scrap hooks for
army hospitals and pictures and quilts for the
Normandy Child Care Center were also a part
of the scouts' contribution.
Ofiicers are Lois Huber, president, Lora Jean
Rossel, vice presidentg Roslyn Hardy sc
and Marian Steil '
Under Miss Joanna Barnes, the Radio Clul
was opened for boys inter '
arnate ' ' '
ested in becoming
Qui radio operators.
The object of the students was to pass an
exani giving them amateur licenses, which will
allow them to operate their own radio stations
after the war. To pass this lest they rnust have
a sending speed of thirteen words a minute and
a knowledge of basic radio theory. The hoys
helieve the training will he a great asset in the
gorri or pafrof
Posted at regular intervals along the corridors.
selected students enforce the school's regulations
for passage through the halls. At the beginning ol
the year, Mr. Clifford La Hoge. the sponsor, sol-
emnly installed and introduced these oiiicers to
Their main duty is to keep order in the Senior
Building when hundreds of students are passing
through the halls. Running, pushing, and loiter-
ing are at a minimum when the OHZICGYS are on duty.
Knowing the difference between right and wrong
and pointing it out to the students is the purpose
ol' every member of the Corridor Officer Force.
The boys do not attempt to be policemen. They
inform the students about the simple, logical rules
of behavior and make sure that these rules are kept.
Their tasks are handled in such an efiicient, court-
eous manner that the officers are very friendly and
popular with the students, who give them their
full cooperation and wholehearted support.
Not to be overlooked are the Junior Corridor
Ullicers and hall guards who also have a large
C'orridor Oyicer JleDermott superrvises
sturlenlx pussizzg through the ,first floor
hull Izetzrecn classes.
responsibility. Under the excellent direction of
Mrs. Louise Cook, they perform these same duties
for the junior school. They succeeded in doing a
fine job of keeping the Junior Building in an
TOP RQW: Brown, Currie, Altheide, Peterson, Iuckson, McDermott, Rue-nheck, Krczutbeun, Timlm, Mosby. SECOND ROW: Bczrret, Kinq, Rose
Port Binder, Dillard, Tichenor, McGuire, Cdqie. FIRST ROW: Willicrnis, Velten, Richter, Honey, Jacobs, Otten, Bokcimper, Knight, Dean.
Page One Hundred Seven
TOP ROW: Blackwell, Swank, Gillrnan, Weekly, Day, Overcast, Nicolson, Sparks, Kuethe, Ulrich, Barbir, Goldbeck, SECOND ROW: Mrs
Riehl, Darby, Breck, Bilzinq, Huett, Kolkmeyer, Pelentay, Taplin, Harrison, Foster, Kunz, Watts, Mrs. Seymour. FIRST ROW: Kopplin, Arnold, Miss
Hazen, Tuttle, Van Berg, Bishop, Rippey, O'Reilly, Schoen, Hicks, Devos.
C erica ddififanffi
Absence from one class brings inresttgution by the at-
tc11cla11ce ojjtcer. Mrs. Seymour icatches her student helpers
check the reywrts sent iii each period by the teachers.
Llwheii do those Normandy girls get all their
NOh, thefve heen Office W'orkers, Commer-
cial Assistants, or Library Girls in the school.
They get business experience and help the
school at the same time. They really know
their way around when they get into ofhcesf'
The Office Girls, with an air of efficiency about
them, work throughout the year at keeping the
filing cards in order, delivering messages, an-
swering the telephone calls, and accomplishing
many other things. Under the charge of Mrs.
Riehl the girls have done outstanding work all
:Lone of the most improved organizations in
this schoolf, is the title the Attendance Oflice
can rightly claim. The tasks the girls have to do
are writing pass slips, absent and tardy excuses,
and checking hourly attendance reports from
the teachers. Much credit is due to the students
who work in the Attendance Office, but the ex-
cellent way in which Mrs. Mason, who is in
charge of the office, organized the Work accounts
for the efhciency of the group.
The girls who, under the supervision of the
commercial teachers, work for the othce and
school do jobs sent to them by the office, in-
dividual teacher, and the entire school organi-
zations. Cutting stencils, running errands, check-
Priqe One Hundred Eiqlit
xlaerience lc NiCd! lidm
ing papers, cleaning typewriters are some of
the tasks performed by the girls who alternate
practical oflice work with gym. Through such
work they hecome acquainted with ofhce pro-
cedure and they are helping the school during
the war-time emergency and shortage of help.
Many strange questions concerning literature
are answered hy the well informed and helpful
Library Girls. These are a few examples, and
you can he sure they were answered fully : Could
you tell me if I have an overdue hook? Who
wrote Presler folm? Are there any more books
in the library written by John Buchan?
Under the direction of Miss Abigail Holmes
the girls are trained in answering the countless
questions which confront them. They also file
cards, check hooks, collect fines, and replace
hooks on shelves.
TOP ROVV: Miss Holmes, Diesel, Bender, Bemthcl, Trotter, Costello, Schoep. SECOND ROW: Iohnson, Chartrcrnd, Swett,
Krzechele, Irwin, Brown, Kury, Ossenschmidt. FIRST ROW: Friedrich, McClinton, Pouncey, DeBurner, Price, Robertson, Peet.
TOP ROW: Ernst, Ruhlcmd, Hciqemeyer, Huber, Wolf. FIRST ROW: Roviru, Corre-11, Rohlfinq, Turk, Muir.
Page One Hundred Nine
dley Crawford MA
vlilllllligllllblll the dexelopment of o
music has lwcn er ' '
ei in the lu-arts ol all Ameri
cans. Normandfs Music Department has pre
sented students an excellent opportunity to
q 'e an appreciation f ' l '
oi moth modern and class-
As head of the Music Department. Mr. Law
rence Guenther. MA.. superxises the entire de-
partment and directs the Senior Concert Orches-
tra and Nxrsemen. The growth and state-wide
reputation of Normandy's musicians are the
result of Mr. C' " '
liflffll .11 uxir' I7lSfl'1lf'fO?'Sff-
I"l'fIIIf'1'8 Dillon. fllary l"I'fllll1'-
Iin. Rufh 161111. Hadley Frau'-
Inslrunzcnlrzl Music Lami-
Pl'S7E!I1l'lH Gould. Selma
Vogelsnng, and IJ11l'I'f'7lf'l'
T . un amentals of inst
me t l " "
eaehing the juniors f d ru-
na music is no eas t lx
. by as. but Miss Selma
Voggelsang, B.M.. has done it extremely well.
Proof is the Junior Concert
Miss Ruth Rau.
, .. . t e junior slu-
dents in the principles of vocal music. The per-
sonality of Mrs. Charles Neff. BS., commanded
the attention of the ninth grade vocalists and
lmrought splendid results.
H.M instructs th '
1llC1lll'1CI s musical ahility.
Besides directing the Junior, Senior. and
Marching Bands. Mr. Edwin Could. M.M., has
grade school classes in instrumental music. He
has added much to the success of the Music De-
H , . .. able director ol
the Senior Boys, Clee Club, devoted his time
to keeping high the standards, interest, and train-
ing of the boys.
As director of the Mixed Chorus and Girls'
Glee Club, Mrs. Mary Franklin, BS.. has done
her usual elhcient joh. lnipressive were the
resulting assemblies and programs.
ge One Hundred 'Ten
Singing their way' to sueeess. the Senior
Mixed Chorus is a yoeal group known well
to ey'ery'one at Norinandyx This group,
under the direetion of Mrs. Mary' Frank-
lin. is eomposed of IIU members. who
meet and rehearse three times every two
weeks. lieeause of the limited rehearsals,
every' inember is required to give his ut-
most in eiiort and Cooperation.
A Christmas P. T. A. program. in whit-h
the Mixed Chorus sang "A Christmas Story
in Songfi a Christmas assembly, the
County Festival. and the Spring Cont-ert
showed the results of the hard work done
hy' each member throughout the year.
Good interpretation and artistie eileets,
intonation. aceuruey, rhythm. tone dietion,
presentation. and appearance are the things
whieh this group strives to attain. Con-
forming to tradition. the Mixed Chorus re-
eeiyed exeellent eominents in its perform-
anee at University' City. The numbers pre-
sented were UYe Wiatr-hers and Holy'
Ones" and "lVladume ,leanettefu
Harriet Tuttle accompanies the Mixed Sextette: Bourner,
Nury, Fulbright, James, Huber. and Uhlmtbroek.
The benefits the students derive from such training are
many, varied, and extremely worthwhile. Poise eomes
from many publie appearaneesg eooperation eomes from
united effort to produee of pleasant, enjoyable effect.
TOP ROW? Steimel, I. Lucido, Michell, Klasinq, Lawrence, Reunheck, Gruenwald, Holmes, Gore, Taylor, I-Iorstman, Finley, Barbour, Fulbright,
Houchens, Fredrick, Goeckler. FOURTH ROW: Meyer, Guariqlia, Gaertner, Winkelhake, Bourner, Johnson, P. Lucido, Eschbach, Britt, Moeller,
Barner, Long, I. Derrick, Erick, Barkstead, I-Iunninq, Kruse. THIRD ROW: Fallert, H. Derrick, Kolkmeyer, Frank, Smith, Bartels, Payne, Rossel, Day,
Miller, Haqemeyer, Huber, Borqeld, Williams, Kink, Huggins, Phillips, Reynolds, Navy. SECOND ROW: James, Scott, Rovira, Graham, Tuttle,
gllive, Meiqers, Brown, Mason, Kloeppner, Moss, Biqqs, DeBurner, Kramer, Nanict, Wiqqe, Coshow, Hunkeler. FlRST ROW: Dodd, Mosby,
Page One Hundred Eleven
BACK ROW: Sanders, Hoskoetter, Crews, Uhlenbrock, Borqstede, Meyer, Froelich, Hunninq, Taylor, Horstman, Hurtt, Lawrence. THIRD ROW
rlaller Garrison, Barner, Derrick, Steimel, Barbour, Klasinq, Larkin, Painter, Sachs, Pinns, Goecheler. SECOND ROW: Frederick, lohnson, Esch
sack Kern, Spreckelmeyer, P. Lucido, I. Lucido, Winklehake, Re-towski, Lariqenwalter, Mosby. FIRST ROW: Tuttle, Dodd, Tebbe, Kloeppel, Bourne-r
Ehrich Keel, Barclon, Weber, Ray, Hogan, Benoist.
Throughout the year the Boys' Glee Club earnestly
worked toward perfection under the expert direction
of lVIr, Hadley Crawford. The Clee Club had many
on ortunities in whieh to show' its skill. one of these
Huh Mosby Imrls rz group of the boys in a ferr
stcuzzox befireen assemblies presented by the Boys'
being the lfniyersity City Festival. There the
group sang three numbers: 'fThe Trumpet Song,"
Hshipmates O' Minef' and HO Sayior of the Wlorldfi
A wide smile appeared on the fellows- fafres as
Mr. Crawford read them the judges, c-omments,
highly praising the group for its tone quality and
diction. Complimented on their appearanre. the
hoys were elad in white letter sweaters and dark
trousers. The group made a neat picture not only
at this festival but also at their many other pro-
grams, whit-h included an assembly, P. T. A. per-
formance, Kiwanis Club program, and finally the
Their repertoire inc-luded many compositions
from light opera and religious hymns to stirring
marehesg however, NStout Hearted Men., remained
the favorite number with their audiences. The
familiar strains of this piece sounding throughout
the gym would indicate that the boys were giving
another of their enjoyable performances. Through
these many appearances and mueh hard work, the
Boys, Glee Club remained in the spotlight of the
music world at Normandy for another year.
Page One Hundred Twelve
An "0.K." of approval sounded from the audi-
ence. as the Girls' Glee Club gave their initial per- I
formance. To lmegin their season. the Girls' Clee .N
Cluh combined with other music groups and the
Orchesis to give a Christmas program for the
P. T. A.. a program received with so much praise
that a repeat performance was given for the entire
The girls then started deligently working toward
their spring actixities. An assembly for the school
was first on this list. marking their initial appear-
Weuring surplicex and carrying candles,
these girls are ready for entrance to the
P.T.,-t. f'11I'lSfNIflS jtleefing. ri! which the
Glee Club entertfzined.
ance in their white sweaters and dark skirts. Then
they went on to Liniversity City for participation
V M L-N , , 'X-any
' . I ' I' . mr... . . ,..f Yffl w i f i
TOP ROW: Deuser, Pavelic, Haqemeyer, Bartels, Payne, Winters, Kinq, Moore, Wall, Rossel, Steilo, Tanner, Kroeninq, Lucchesi, Fischer
Goessmcrn, Borqeld, Glick, Hertic1'1,Venverloh. SIXTH ROW: Buschart, Weber, Vollmer, Morrow, Williams, Prehn, Mason, Rogers, Schoettler
Schmidt, Lonqhoefer, Vineyard, Franks, Day, Fanning, Noble, Ernst, Hundley, Forys, FIFTH ROW: M. Glick, Rogers, Schreiber, Hume, Dobyns
Kloeppner, Knight, Zumwalt, Studt, Walters, Ienkins, Bouquet, Crinnion, Sheehan, Huqqins, Noel, Wilson, Melvin, Larkin, Crane. FOURTH ROW
D. Roth, Vfidmer, Mann, Scherl, Puqliese, Surkamp, Wilson, Painter, Smith, Olive, Navy, Tuttle, Mallon, Mason, Roth, I-Iibbeler, Glauert, Nelson
Angell, Campbell. THIRD ROW: Bauer, Leslie, Wendt, Winter, Pallardy, Brown, DeBrunner, Price, Venverloh, lohnson, Kniep, Hamm, Kyle
Bindner, Haupt, Arens, Bonney, Eherhart, Rietsteick, Costello. SECOND ROW: Mertz, Kolkmeyer, Nania, Biggs, Scott, Gaffney, Gaines, Moss, Mc
Knight, Wiqqe, Reynolds, Fallert, Garner, Meqqers, Turk, Rovira, Derrick, Reynolds. FIRST ROW: Montague, Flari, Heid, Keeney, Scott, Coshow
Pattrin, Iames, Thiele, Clawson, Byrd, Deutchmendy, Taylor, Hunkeler, Graham, Delohi, Bannister, Murphy,
in the District Music Festival, where they sang an
old German folk song. HGood Night," and L'My
,lohannii hy Grieg, a performance for which they
received excellent comments. Finally, the annual
Spring Concert climaxed a busy year.
Honor came to the girls this year not only
through their own hard work, hut also when Mr.
Strickling dedicated his composition. i'Afton
Waters,,, to Mrs. Mary Franklin and the Normandy
Girlsi Glee Club.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
TOP ROW: Haupt, Ossenschmidt, Allen, Schlotterbeck, Gary, Hawkins, Laberer, Wehmer, Alsmeyer, Robertson, Gaines, Marxer, Gilbert
Bequette, THIRD ROW: Rogers, Braker, Mahalak, I-Ieuman, Young, Montgomery, Bergman, Stevenson, Miller, Lawrence, Glenn, Stewart, Pearce
Trennell, Meek, Richter. SECOND ROW: Smith, Fritz, Velton, Heinrich, Gray, Nickel, Goode, Wolf, Bratton, Young, Fornshell, Mesle, Boenker
Barner, Henqstenberq, Ruesche, M, Lott, Roth. FIRST ROW: Coopricler, Schrader, B. Lott, Woodworth, Buenemczn, Farnham, Miss Dillon, Navy
Gokenbach, Reed, Hartbauer, Crawford, Lynch.
5111044 .gzngfs fem
Attircd in light blue dresses trinnncd with becoming lndcr tht- inspiring and able direction of Miss
white bows. the Ninth Grade Girls' Clcc Club made a Fmm-vs Dillon, the chorus gave its first perform-
very impressive appearance throughout a year ol intcr- mlm- fm- ilu- N131-ph lm-4-ring gf 1116 P, 'lf ,L From
USUN? wifi Clllfllallle l9""f"1"lla11C'5'5- there. tht- group caroled its way' through the Music
Festival at liniversity City. the Spring Festival of
Normandy in May, an assembly. and the special
, is ninth-grade musical program.
:X large part ol its success is crcdited to the
leadership and talent of Miss Dillon. She skill-
fully selected the girls for tone quality. range ol
voice. harmonious blending. and individual talent.
Besides tht- pleasure derived from singing and
doing at job well. cvcry member was striving lor
a letter. which is obtained only through almost
perfect, attendance for rehearsals. active co-0pera-
tion, and enthusiasm and interest. The winning ol
these awards was by no means a trivial part ol
the Jroffram. as it involved the forleitinff ol
I Z' C
precious hours from an already' overcrowded
Looking ahead to the Senior Girls. Ulee Club.
rd the Xinth Grade Choristers see a bright future. Mu-
sieally training with a choral group. they' are
gaining valuable experience.
Ida lioenker helps Marcella Heiimmv adjust the
length of her skirt in her new Glee 011171 dress.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
oung oiced rain
Linder the tliret-tion of Miss Franres Dillon. the
Ninth Cracle Mixed Chorus has heen an active
group in the ninsit' splwrc- of lXUI'ltl3IlCly'. Made
up of more than sixty students whose ysilling-
ness to learn niatle possible their successful sea-
son. the eluh had a full year.
Performing at the Spring Festival at Univer-
sity' City and the Spring Convert here were the
niost important appearanees of the year, al-
though the Chorus also presented a niinstrel
Hliottby Noferf' .vqzteeze in cz little eftru
1n'r1vIif'e Iwfore svlmot. The popular quartet
nutign, was conzpoxed of Put RPMI, Hay Ifrennurl.
lmrc' Brandon, and Peggy Nvlzrzper.
show in June ancl sang for the Ninth Grade grad-
TOP HOW: Hicks, Kelsey, Mcmies, Dcxvit, Nokley, Davis, DeCciro, Grissern, Schwenk, Elgin, Anibrow, M. Willridqe, Noble, Duty. THIRD
ROW: Hicks, Zane, lvrennun, Mciinieri, Burch, Gcxrdfxlc, Brandon, I, lmmell, Icnes, Rouse, Burlison, Graves, Vifrxde, First, Ticlierior. SECOND ROW:
Spiveri, Burlxzzznne, Eoedoksr, Costello, Anniss, Barker, Wstroti, Overstrfie-t, Kirkniun, Sacks, Eernihczl, Heiukie, Hanoi, Rliinevzild. FlRS'l' RCJW:
MFCUTUEY HHUGI Burley, Mfvrttqomery, Trout, Cool, Miss Dillon, Scxilor, Schlottefrbeck, Guilt, Glass, Vtm Horn, Dively.
hwhen .lohnny Comes Marching Home" and f'Ulllpl'lSPll the Conf-ert apparel of the girls. The
uVt-sper Hymn" were the songs presentecl at hoys were 1-lad in white sywaters with the-ir let-
lvnixersity City. for yxhim-h they rot-oiwtl ex- tc-rs in eorresponcling positions.
trt-niely' ext-ellent ratings on their vocal quality' , , . .
' An unusual feature of their training was lis-
ancl appearance. . I I ,
tening to xarious rt-c-ordings whit-li enalmletl them
Dark skirts, white hlouses, anti earfligan to grasp more quivkly anrl easily, proper in-
siseaters ysith letters ornanienting the povkets tt-rpretation.
Pfiqo One Hundred Fifteen
gmla onic Wofed
Ilirlc Moeller, student rlirewlor, leads
flu orf'li1'.vIru in a morning I'f'1lf'ClI'Slll.
illiryn l"o.vtf'r and Hoseniary Moeller
e the lmul iritlz ll vello .solo during
fl ssenz lily.
l IRST 'Vro1.1Ns
Monti Ann Lawson
Page One Hundred Sixteen
reef gnf ufiiafific .xducbencefi
Sweet strains of music pour forth from the gym. An intense, ap-
preciative student audience is listening to the Senior Orchestra, under
the direction of Mr. Lawrence Guenther. The orchestrais continued
presentation of a variety of music. ranging from the classics to musical
comedies and patriotic selections, has given Normandy students an
appreciation for the understanding of music and technique.
Assemblies. here and at Wlellston, P. T. A. programs, the May Fete.
Senior and Junior graduations, Spring concerts at Normandy, and the
County Festival at University City completely fill the schedule of the
The high spot of the year and the event for which every member
strives for perfection is the County Festival at University City, when
our orchestra along with those from other County schools receive
criticisms from competent music judges. Students who enter the solo
program receive individual criticisms and instruction. Our orchestra,
as usual, made a fine showing hy their rendition of uFinale" from the
New World SDYIIIIJILOIIII' by Dvorak and Hpollcau from SCIIIITUIIZCI mul
the Bagpiper hy Wfeinherger.
An ambition of every player is to be chosen for the All-County Or-
chestra. Ofticers assisting Mr. Guenther were President Dick Moeller.
Attendance Secretary Carol Baldwin, and Point Secretary Dorothy
Pcxqe One Hundred Seventeen
TOP ROVV: Miller, Peoples, Acordi, Mr. Guenther. SECOND ROW: Geise, Anderson, Lfrbutcr, Fittii, Huid, Crf'1wf.nd,
Rob:-rtson, Smith. FIRST ROW: Ncmicr, Crawford, Borqman, CGSh, Hrrqerneyer, Mfxiniere, Rosso, Games, Kolkmeyer.
SMU! .Sin em
Tapping feet, tightvd favvs. and or-1-asiomil
1-hills uncl thrills are the eflects of thc- Norse-
111911. our popular rlunve lmunrl. Swing st-cnwcl
to he the thing at Norniancly this year. unrl these
lllllSlt'lLlIlS game out with plefnty of it.
UNI' ffzrorifv 1'of'r1I-
isis. .1lur'jm'if' Kolle-
IIIf'.Ill'l' a n 11 JI 11 1' y
Jumf Nunia. harmon-
ize' in a flue! with
l,ixle'11 to thu! brass
Sl7t'fIUI1.l It s the
N 0 rs f' m e 11 buglers
Celelmruting tht-ir 4-love-ntli yt-ur. the- Nn'svn1en
wmv lwpt very lmusy playing for spelt-iul pro-
grams untl ussetnlilivs. PllI't'llilS0 of mu' stamps
uclniittt-tl students to the assi-nnlmlies. This ar-
l'illtg'l"lNt'lll lIlC1'6LtStxil the salt- ol stamps. and as
at result me-'te hr-on ahle to kc-vp the Svhools-
ut-War flag sailing all year. An altvl'-svhool
:lance in May 1't'WLlI'Il6Cl thosv who lPlll't'l'l2lS?fl
ai war lnoncl during tht- Sewnth War Loan llriw.
The vrvflil for tht- NUl'St'lll0ll.S SUC'l'l'SS goes
lo Mr. Lawrence Cuvnther, who leads thu group
in playing hot jazz. patriotic' songs. swet-t music,
latest hits. and all-time popular tunes. A high
spot in any Norselnvn progrann is Mr. Cuvntliervs
hitfiny 0 ho! tvnzpu.
Two attrar'tix'e girls who still he l't'INt'lIlllOl'6Il
for lhvir singing art' tho xovnlists, Morgif-
Kolknu-yvr anfl lVltlI'y ,lane Nillllil.
Page Orm Hundred Eiqhteen
46011. lookli' cried a junior school stu-
dent as he saw twirlers Bill Lee, Margaret
Rose, Marilyn Schrieber, and Mary Ann
Meyer performing at an assembly. They
are the smallest portion of the Marching
Bandg yet they lead in parades or any
sort of regular marching.
Mr. Edwin Gould is the man who plans
the maneuvers for the Marching Band, and
these are practiced in every kind of
weather before school and during class
You may have heard their stimulating
music downtown at the Armistice Day
Parade, at honor roll dedications in the
county and city, and between halves of
the football games. It was always a thrill
for the spectators!
Their uniforms, consisting of white
pants and navy blue jackets with gold
trimmings, arc as well known to every
Normandy boy and girl as the ever-famil-
Bill Lee, Illargarct Rose. Illary .itnn Ueyei denzonsllufe their skill
us baton-f1t'irZers in u pep assembly
iar Red and Green. Their formations and uniform- idded much
color to their performances.
From the spectators' point of view. 'llE1lCl1lllfJ,' plaunff an lllgllll
ment, and moving i11to all sorts of formations is 1 cinch but to
an experienced marching musician such a performance takes tune,
practice, and cooperation from every member
So, we7ll take our hats off to Mr. Gould and the numbers of the
ltflarching Band for giving us such a coloiful m llllfecl ition of school
Marching Band pauses in a typical, intricate formaition-V for Vfietoryg N fm Novmandy
Page One Hundred Nineteen
portant event for the junior music enthusiasts.
The audience, the participants, and most im-
portant. the judges, thought they were excep-
tionally good. That they did so well is the re-
sult of the capahle direction of Miss Selma
Putting life into thc Junior Spring Concert.
the orchestra played the following selections:
"The Sailor Sougm hy Grieg. mlihemes from
Piano Concerto No. li, by Tschaikowsky.
"Oriental Patrol" hy ion Blon. "Nina" hy
Pergalisi. The same program was also presented
in a junior high assembly in April.
After a hard year of preparation, some of the
Fulure xenior strings hold Il section prac-
Iice during Junior Urchcsfrrz.
better players moved up to fill vacancies in the
Senior Concert Orchestra. This year the lucky
FIRST VIOLINS: loann Rosser----concertmaster, Beckebrede, Crawford, N. Mahalley, Bauman, Ewald, Limburg, Haupt, Scheible, Gmachl,
Gatiney, Bama, McCool, Loddoke, Mehl, Prerner, Williams, C. Mahaffey, M. Sudbeck, French, Lochner, Dillard. SECOND VIOLINS:
Robertson, Glaser, Miller, Leigh, Meckfessel, Maclntyre, Taplin, Buffinqton, Burton, Young, Smith, Brandes, Comfort, Pearson, Iohnson,
Saunders, Cox, Williams, Hall, H. Sudbeck, McCormick. VIOLAS: Kyle, Schleuter, Lawler, Farnham. CELLOS: Dunn, Nutt, Schott, Perci-
val, Klasinq, Hardy, Carr. BASSES: Beckerneier, Buschbaum, Stewart. FLUTES. Houchens, Rossel. CLARlNETS: Hardy, Boehrner, Mueller,
Buchanan. TRUMPETS: Labuta, Campbell, Johnson, Kremiller. SAXOPHONES: Bett, Klausman. FRENCH HORNS: Major, Gillaspy, Schafer
Bedwell, TROMBONES: VVillis, Walter. BARITONE: Orzel. BASSOON: Roper. TYMPANI: Port. BASS DRUM: Gerke. SNARE DRUM: Smith.
This year has heen something new in the
history of the ,lunior Orchestra: not only was
a seventh grader, Joanne Rosser, concert mis-
tress, but this year's group has been the largest
ever. lt was made up of eighty-two memhers.
including seventh. eighth. and ninth grade mu-
The Music Festival at U. City was an im-
people were Joanne Rosser, Marian Rockman,
Richard Klasing, Anita Lawler, Arlene Scheilxle,
Mary Ann Dunn, Jean Schott, Audrec Heck-
meier, and Verna Bushhaum. Their hard work
and hours of practice have heen appropriately
rewarded hy this honor. After their addition to
the Senior Concert Orchestra, they hope to con-
tinue as leaders in the field of music.
Page One Hundred Twenty
With the Senior Concert Band as their goal.
the Junior School musicians Ntootv their way
through the year, striving to reach the top.
Practice sessions are held on Mondays and
Wednesdays in the different grade groups under
the capable leadership of their director, Mr.
Edwin Gould. Wlorking individually, in sec-
tions, and as a band teaches them the import-
ance of teamwork in music. Their long hours
of hard work are responsihle for their outstand-
One of the high points of the year was the
University City Festival. In the all-county com-
petition, the juniors stood the test well, bringing
hack favorable criticism from the judges. Com-
peting with bands from the other schools helped
them to see their weaker points and to prepare
them for bigger and better things yet to come.
The Junior Spring Concert climaxed a busy
year for hand memhers. The group presented
a program including 6'The Forest Princei' and
HMen in Lincoln Creenw hy Harold Hunte and
Nfhe Colden Arrow Overturew by H. M. John-
Clarinet section of Junior Band fries 11 new
different izzunbm' for the Spring Concert.
These young musicians showed a great deal
of improvement during the year under Mr.
Could's patient direction. Next year some of the
students will go on to fill in vacancies in the
Senior Band. Some, however, will remain to
form thc nucleus of thc junior group.
FLUTES: Houchins, Crawford. CORNETS: Labuta, Anderson, Johnson, Kneemiller, Campbell, Walker, Willis, Barrett, Goode, Grush
Hutchison, McGuire, Ruhland, Velten. BASSES: Covington, Tinsley. CLARINETS: Boemer, Hardy, Mueller, Walther, Buchanan, Everson
Kolkmeyer, Mason, Boekenheid, Hunt, Iames, Robinson, Smith, Arter, Duggan, Roqers. BARITONES: Orzel, Stone. PERCUSSION: I. Smith
Port, Civey. BASSOON: Roper. ALTO SAXOPHONES: Major, Miller, Ray, Moonshine. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Midcilecamp. FRENCH HORNS
lllflagor, Schaefir, Gillaspy, Bedwell, Young, Rhotan. TROMBONE: King, Walter, Tinsley Harmon, Rose. PERCUSSION: Deuser, Gerke
o ertson, G. mith.
Page One Hundred Twenty-One
TOP ROW: Steinhauser, Monhoney, Libram, Wiender, Mettlidqe, Kane, Fields, Mackintire, Taylor, Deem, Soer, Halliburton, Dean, Walters
Rozier, Overstreet, Taplin, Neuman, Calwell, Eaton, Arbe, Kiel, Mericidia. FOURTH ROVV: Stevens, Crablin, Connor, Simon, Prerner, Richie, Moorow
Kyle, Foster, Archibald, Baiden, Bell, Wisdom, Iones, Frank, Kummer, Shaw, Dickhous, Kennel, I. Kyle, Tebbe, lohnson. THlRD ROW: Lawler
Pomcy, Masters, Urani, Barker, Wehmer, Bozarth, Kemp, Harris, Rithmeyer, Garrison, Bergman, Martin, Weber, Roberts, Iackson, Gdrst, Vitale
Carter, Rogers, Aubuchon, Hahithere. SECOND ROW: Booth, Welle, Farcher, Theis, Holtz, Nicholson, Davis, Kenesier, Schenequine, Donahoe
Couch, Barkeldy, Briciqetit, Parl-1, Swaiter, Sucknien, Mountjoy, Liberer, Overy. FIRST ROW: Hibbs, Saitley, Garther, Kallimeicer, Peper, Ray
Scheppdrd, Clawson, Sucklbaum, Mericidid, Campione, Counts, Benning, Ziegler, Graham, Hall, Kieth, Bchmer, MncOuay, Fritz.
With spring. eornes the junior Spring: Convert.
,I the Musie lfestiyal. and a general piek-up in
pp e Ce Clee Club aetiyities. Miss Rau. the Junior Girls'
Glee Cluh director. says that tht- girls' enthusi-
asm and avtiye cooperation are responsible for
their suveessful performanees.
y 'Uirtists' Life" hy Strauss and "Army Hymn"
i hy' Fred Waring were sung in three-part har-
, inony. hut the intriguing rhythm of "Begin the
Beguinei' ysas chosen as the girls' fayorite.
Eavh member works industriously' toward a
letter which is awarded at the end of a year for
regular attendance and two public appearanves.
l'rat'tit'e is held eyery' Thursday' after sehool in
the junior auditorium.
The majority' of the hoys in the junior Glee
Club have high soprano yoices. For this reason
Miss Rau is direeting them in only two-part
harmony. Considering the fact that the eluh or-
ganized at the beginning of the seeond semester,
it has performed ext-eedingly' well. lf at the end
ofthe year. a boy has fulfilled the requirements,
he is awarded a letter.
Entertainment for the Mothers' Cluh meeting
of April was supplied by the Combined Boys'
and Cirls' Clee Cluhs. The boys also sang for
High point of Christmas assembly was the
earolling by these junior boys.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two
cquiring :Menfia A 0 Wuoic
an asseinbly, the Spring Concert. and the Mu- make up the hofs concert apparel. By taking
sic Festival at University City. Their best-liked part in all the activities. each member earns a
numbers are HAnt-hors Aweighf' "Do Da Dayfi small white emblem with a green Hxii in the
and a medley of Southern tunes. center to place on the pocket of his shirt.
Studying sight-reading and note values. the Due to their changing voices. Mr. Crawford.
members of the Tenth Grade Boys, Glee Club the director. conducts frequent voice tests.
are preparing to enter the Senior Club. Crisp "Stout-Hearted Men" and similar songs arc sung
white shirts, green bow ties, and dark trousers in four parts.
TOP ROW: Williams, Nutter, Cdduncxu, Iorddn, Leslie, Wisor, Erickson, Milster. FIRST ROW: Schieusner, Norrish, Brown,
Hcirkins, Iokerst, Stone, Free, Parker.
W Hfivwiv My
W: D. M , F' h , G b , I. M , K irnonn, Newman, Likes, Meers, Grothmun, Smith, Enqeibrecht, Lotto,
SECEQNIITD RISDOW: Te1iisciJrii9Sch?e1Z, Hhcddier, Iobiefjrieierzcdg, Meiners, Frdnkenberqer, Schili, Chortrond, Poiiette, Powers. FIRST
ROW: Wehmueiier, Wiedner, Smith, Eokino, Gardner, Holstein, Twiiiinon, Glasgow, Schcxcker, Frey, Richter, Schmidt.
Pciqe One Hundred Twenty-Three
7'r'umpeters .'l'IIlIf?l'SUH. Hale. 411711 Geisc'
play fllllfllffl in lmnfl 1n'11wfive'.
frlflflll Hulflwill. lrring Ilunbfzr, mm'
Hun Borgmmz luzrmfmizf' on ll :mod-
Page One Hundred Twentyfour
ccenfuafe fke podifiue CAONI
Martial airs, popular, classical, and 4-out-ert selections are ull
familiar types of music to the Senior Cum-vr't Band. This musivul
organization works hard to at-llim-ye perfe-1-tion and ivu-in-s its I'FXyill'tl
in enthusiastic responses.
Assmnlxly prugratms. spevial events, the County' lst-stiyal at Uni-
versity City' and tht- Spring Cum-e1't here. kept the Band lrusy' thruugh-
out the year. The main event is the County Ft-stiy al at lv. City yslufrv
all the County' sc-huuls voxnpelt- and are given Yalualwlv l'l'ItIl'lSlll lay
prominent niusit' judges.
Although the Band works as a unit. there are a few outstanding:
players. notably' Carol Baldwin. hassoun: Allan Bttfgllllllll. Clarinet:
Joe Lalruta. trumpetg Dorothy Jones, alto-clarinet: and Carol Prvlilrle,
Band members who work the hardest are rewarcletl with letters.
The sum-ess and popularity' of the Senior Convert Baud is due to the
hard wurk and cleterniinatiou put forth hy the meinlvers of the Hand
and their diI'ecttn', Mr. Edwin M. Gould.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Five
Nothing is more valuable in the scientific
field than experience. Opportunity to gain this
treasured background is seized by the members
of the Chemistry Club and the lYurse's Aids.
To most students, the chem lah is a strange
place with jars and test tubes filled with weird
substances, but to the chemistry club it is an in-
teresting workshop. Leading Hjunior seientistsi,
and their interests were Betty Schmidt, rocket
carsg Bob Koester, spectroseopeg Doug Duggan,
compound crystalsg Don Crawford, plant dis-
easesg Gerry Woodworth, photographic toningg
Phil Mueller. ware lengthsg Ben Moranville,
metal corrosiong and Gloria Kortum, fireproof
"Ah."' It's one of Miss Wiebe's many jobs
to examine eueh stzulentis throat.
S Wiebe und her helpers. Joann Oreutt. Jean
I fhclui, and Billye Jean Vphouse take time out to dis-
ss u fzttnre in nursing.
Oihcers who steered the club's business were
President Ben Moranville and Secretary-treas
urer Jeanne Rogers. Norniandy's club, the Davy
chapter of the Junior Academy of Science, is
sponsored by Miss Ernestine Long.
Few students, if any, do not at sometime
venture a visit to the school nurse. With the
help and advice of Miss Anna Vtfiebe, the Nurse's
Don t'ru'tcford and Bob Shrtgeno. ttro members of tht
Chemistry Club, discuss their project irith other .sczen
ftftf'-N'lfi'7td8!I stu den fs.
Aids perform many of the functions of a bona
Believing that a sound body should accom-
pany a sound mind, Miss Wiebe and her assist-
ants each year check the height, weight, teeth,
and eyes of all students. Through their work in
the clinic these assistants have well begun the
task of serving humanity as 'iangels of mercy."
Page One Hundred Twenty-Six
crqafure earc em
Composed of junior and senior school students anxious to learn
more of the Holy Scriptures and their meanings, the Bible Club
a welcome addition to the school's extra curricular activities. Under
the leadership of Mrs. H. C. Miller, the Club meets each lvednesday
after school. Bob Mosby is the song leader, the only olhcer in the
Mrs. Miller, standing at the door of 200 V. graciously welcomes
the pupils that are attending the club for the first time and greets
the old members with a cheery smile. The meeting commences with
the singing of choruses. The husky, bass voices ringing out on HV
is for Victoryw can be heard over the entire campus. Some of the
choruses that really make a hit with the singers are the lavorites
like "Joy, Joy, Joy," HChrist For Mefl and "Rolled Awayfl
After the singing is over. the Bible students offer prayers and at
times have scripture verse quizes. Usually a guest speaker fills
the major part of the program. Ministers from all sections of the
United States have appeared to aid the students in their interpreta-
tion of the Bible.
Through the Bible Club. the students hate learned to interpret
significant passages from the Bible more clearly, and have gained
a more vast knowledge of the teachings.
TOP ROW Kury Davis Hunmnq Barbour Mosby. SECOND ROW: M. Overstreet, Engle, Willis, Miller, D. Overstreet, Tcrplin, Cain
FIRST ROW Iermcm Roth Mottlczqe Rhinewcld Schlotterbeck, Mrs. Miller.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven
TOP ROW: Mr, Schrader, Zyiowski, l
Schoen. FIRST ROW: Quick Open-
TOP ROW: Rutherford, Cook, Busse
Schrader, Fischer. FIRST ROW: Mr
Schroder, Iczcobs, Port, Simpkin, Quick
LeI'l'leI'l, ACLQI' jfafikeffi
When you hear the clear tone of the microphone at dances, lyceums,
and assemblies, it is thanks to the Public Address boys, They efficiently
handle all the radio and sound equipment to produce a clear and dis-
tinct tone over the microphone. A similar group, also sponsored by
Mr. Galt Schrader, is the Movie Projectioneers, operators of the movie
machine which shows pictures in the science, biology, chemistry, and
social science classes.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight
CJOLQ gal' EDU161
Fun. gaietv, and music galorefthafs the
Teen Town Canteen. Supported and organized
by the Normandy Kiwanis Club last vear. the
canteen provided excellent entertainment.
Only fifty cents a month entitled one to all
of the cluhls privileges. The canteen was open
on Monday and Friday evenings everv week.
During the football and basketball seasons.
elated crowds gathered there to celebrate the
A Halloween masquerade partv was one of
the outstanding events of the vear. Prizes were
awarded for the hest. most original, and funniest
costumes. Appropriate games and a fortune-
tcller lent to the eeriness of the atmosphere.
Amateur nights were held frequently, giving
students an opportunitv to display their talents.
Among the entertainers were singers, dancers,
Xormandyis opportunity to participate in a
series of St. Louis Teen Town broadcasts over
KMOX came on lXUYCIlllr!0l' 9. Mickey Yeomans,
.V it .
Bob Lynch and Bob Steimel nmlfe use of
the recrezztinn facilities at Teen Trncn in
playing a hor grime of ping pony.
as Master of Ceremonies, described the various
activities of the organization and introduced
the entertainers. Marv Jane Xania. Bolt Randall.
Marjorie K0lklllCy'6f, Clara lXicholson and John
TOP ROW: Wettroff, Wheeler, Tichenor, Ramsey, Noh, Younq, Cole, Dillard, Hume. SECOND ROW: Rcrckel, Schfrrper, P. Pitzslmmons Dunn
Young, Robinson, Boenker, Harris, T. Fitzslmmons, Brennan, King. FIRST ROW: Clymer, Spzcuzzi, Evans, Rovtrcx, Donahue, Bierman, Mahoney
Vcm Horn, Reed.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine
TOP ROVV: F1sc.lxer, lXVl71ll'Tl6I', Endros, Drewes, Looper, lcckson, Robertson, Althelde, Rossel, Clxrtsitmnson, SECOND ROW: loues, Uyhell
Guion, Borden, Omfk, McVVl1orter, Smith, Bnldwin, Farmer, Sweet, Kunz. FIRST ROW: Me-rz, Detchmendy, Bunting, Emery, Crawford, Edes, Hrrupt
Moeller, Mayor, Kogwpltu.
C211 EIU? all
I.'r'p1'r'.s'm1l111y1 fIl'f7 02'r10le'x of Apollo. Joy Crrzzljforfl
fznll I,lll'fl Ifr1sxf'l prvpflrrf fo rrvzrl llmir Svrolls nt flu'
11r1lloa1'f"r'n prlffy. The' Prif'.x'f. .lolnz .tltllfiflfh offers
1112 fl lfzlll ox fl ,w1c'rifir"C fo lllf' gofl Apollo.
Un the night uf Xpril 128. llllHI'liPl'IM'l'F tulmittvel
to tlu' r'aff't1'1'iu l'l51lll'l'b in oclclly clrapml slu'f'ts. ln
tlur Clays of Cil0Sill'. llonmns milled tlu'sP I'USlllIlll'S
logos. 'lllu' Ul'l'2lFlUll ol all this C'll'E'SSllIQ1 up was tlu'
ltittgl-1'lXY3ll9fl lbilllqlwl. Qlllllll hy tlu' S0l'l'l'flIS Ro-
rlmna. COIlSpll'lI0llS unnong the guests was 'llom
Quill in a solflivl' vostunu' of his UXXII imvntion.
lltlurrs were l'Ullll'lll to ruin lwcl sluwts in lluxir ut-
tvmpts to lu-4-omv llomzm vitixmls.
'lllw lwanqllvt uae tlu' vlimztx of a f1'ilI'.S uorlx.
auul many nu'vting1s su-rn' given to its lllillllllllgl.
'lllwrs' were UllN'l' alvlixitivs. lumxwxvr. suvh as tlu'
rvgular hi-monthly nuw-tings. each om- with some--
llllllgl turn iillil clillnwmlt. llallowclvll mul Christ-
mas parties. a trlu- lloman slam marlwl. progrzuns
on Roman Vlllllllllsl. Illllilll and vustoms kt-pt Ill-
tvrvst in tlux Latin lllulm ut ai high point.
Shirley Edvs as Consul PFI-lllllS prvsiclvfl at tlu'
nufetings uith tlur Consul Sffcululzzs. Carol lialcl-
win. to help her. Utluxr olllcvrs were Doris llunting
as Azlzalzzlelzszk lsm'l'0luryl, Elizabeth l7isf'lu'r as
Quaestor lll'PdSlll'K'I'l. and Dave Enclrcs as l,fll'll!,'!lllS
lprogram Chillflllilll I.
After the S114-1-css of the banquet tlu- Sodvfas
Romana turned strivtlx American anfl 1-elf-lmrated
with 61 puflliff.
Page One Hundred Thirty
Successfully introduced at Normandy last
year, the Pan-American Club has been even
more outstanding this year. At no time could
the group be called inactive, for their pep and
enthusiasm demanded action.
lnitial event of the club was the Spanish play
given at St. Louis University. Traditional Span-
ish customs, dances, and stirring music were
beautifully illustrated by the many participants.
The play was reminiscent of the gala Christmas
celebration in Mexico. Dressed in bright, vari-
colored Mexican costumes, they danced the La
Pinata, a favorite Christmas game of our Latin
The Pan-Am Club was responsible for organ-
izing a city-wide Spanish Federation. The aim
of the Federation, composed of high school
Spanish and Portugese students, is to promote
the Good Neighbor Policy. The students gave
programs to arouse interest in this movement at
various schools in the community.
Preparation for the exciting Pan-American
Ball, which was given at the Wfashington Uni-
versity Field House on Pan-American Day in
April, found members of the club excited and
very busy with plans, decorations, and mural
paintings. Sue Harris represented Normandy
Sue Ilarris and Hob Groby fiance the Mexi-
can hat dance for the Motherx' Club. Also
on the program was fl parade of flags from
the Latin Anzerican display,
in the court, composed of queen candidates se-
lected by all schools participating.
Credit for the achievements goes to President
John XVClllll61', Vice-president Ruth Clauert,
Secretary Jerry Yvoodworth, and Treasurer Lois
Lawler. The club was under the able sponsor-
ship of Mrs. Anita Keaney.
TOP ROW: Glutz, Wheeler, Bczrthold, Wehmer, Sinz, Schreiber, Woodworth. SWECOND ROW: Darby, Harris, Allen,
Hogan, Schiefeiblne, Glcuert, Schcettler. FIRST ROW: Clymer, McC1inton, Premer, Hrbler, Lcrwler, Rovtrcx, Gokenbcrck.
Page One Hundred Thirty-One
Joining hands in the friendship circle to
eluse their meeting. members of the Hi4Y
repeat the purpose of the club.
Assembling in Room 105 are the Alphas and
in IOIA are the Betas. Xewly installed at the
hegrinning of tho year. the Beta ehapter made
it possihle for more boys to enjoy the privileges
of Hi-Y membership. Otiieers selec-ted were
Harry Sc-olt, presidentg Wallaee Ceno. viz-e
president: Lawrence Bartraln. seeretary: and
Ed Gore. treasurerg Mr. Felix Seralini volun-
teered to sponsor the elulv.
The Alpha chapter is ahly led hy Neely Ful-
bright. president: George Brown. xiee president:
Ed Mer er. ser-retaryg and Bill liruutheini. treas-
urer. Nlr. William Christian served as far-ultv
Any hop in his junior or senior year is eligi-
ble for nrenlhership and upon admission is en-
TOP ROW: Michell, Courtney, Ruenheck, Gruenewolcl, Peterson, Robertson, lcrckson, McDermott, Meyer, Wehmer, McCellond, Smith,
Althetde. MIDDLE ROW: Ttmlrn, Koester, Sweet, Fulbright, Duqqon, Zschoche, Iohnson, Drewes, Pointer, Krcrutheim, Moeller, Stlemel,
Swyers. FIRST ROW: Mueller, Mellls, Dick, Brundes, King, Byers, Kloepter, Britt, Brown, White, Sievtnq, Moronville, Coshow, Mr.
Every other Monday night a light can be
seen burning in Rooms 105 and l0lA in the
Main Building. Just what is going on in these
rooms? Thatis right! The two chapters of the
Hi-Y are holding their meetings. ltis time for
an evening of husiness. fellowship. and fun for
the hors who wear the Hi-Y pin.
titled to wear the Hi-Y pin. This einhleni. a
triangle. is syniholie of red-hlooded sertiee and
growth in hody. mind, and spirit. Within the
triangle. a white cross appears. representing the
purity of Christ. All Hi-Y'ers held high these
synihols in their associations with fellow stu-
dents in cznnpus life.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Two
eau IQQQCA, C eau iuing
Whole hearted participation and interest of all members con-
cerning the business at hand made for lively, interesting meetings.
Besides a discussion of pertinent, teen-age problems there were
times when the clubs had guest speakers, picture shows, and at
one meeting, the Alphas were entertained by a barber shop quartet.
The officers attended monthly dinner meetings of the Greater St.
Louis Hi-Y Council at the HYW. During the year Ed Core, Beta
treasurer, was elected treasurer of the City Council.
On the social side, the boys found time to throw several "shin-
digsf' First was the annual Get-Acquainted Danceg then an en-
joyable hayride. Next came the party in the cafeteria for the new
Beta chapter with games and dancing. ln April, a party given at the
Shack, was termed urealfi Another interesting activity was inter-
Hi-Y competition. The Normandy boys beat U. City twice in foot-
ball. The Alphas also shellaeked the Betas 8-2 in softball. Climax-
ing the busy activities of the year was a joint all-day hayride and
This balance of Hi-Y activities is necessary to fulfill the purpose:
Hto create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and commun-
ity high standards of Christian characterf'
TOP ROW: Gena, Gare, Holmes, Nah, Bauer, Grothrnan, Larkin, Scott, Robbins. SECOND RQVV: Bach, Bartram, Eric, Haller, Larkin
Balducci, Phipps, Barnet, Young, Homewood. FIRST ROW: Lee, Fenwick, Horton, Bardon, Rerkowski, Eschbach, H91l1'IlOHH, Netzela, Ramsey
Page One Hundred Thirty-Three
Kloeppner, Doh n
y s, Lawson, Goessmun, Christensen, Wolf
Bond, Hundley, Noble, Glick, Schmidt, Wheeler. SECOND ROW: Woodworth
Crcme, Hume, Holler, Zumwolt, McKnight, Schrieber, Lonqhofier, Wolters,
Kniep, Hamm. FIRST ROVJ: lones, Hicks, See, Hdupt, Bmdner, Verhunce,
l-loiris Keeny, Donohue, Clymer, Murphy.
TOP ROW: Kroemnq, Zeller, Ruckmcm, Eichmcm, Steqe, Bollinger, Eckhoif,
Vtfeber, Vim S1ckle, Kuethe, Moore, Lucchesi. SECOND ROW: Chddwick,
Rueqq, Goldbe-Ck, Peeples, Dodqe, Smith, Kinq, Kolkmeyer, Venverloh, Swank,
Somel, Mann, K, Foster, Robinson, Bcxttenberq. FIRST ROW: V, Poster, Knight,
Dwyer, Pddfielcl, Pollert, Wtqqe, Phillips, Reynolds, Kcrechele, Emery, Limberq,
Widmer, Rolfsmeyer, Fritz.
eac ing aware! fke MJ
Something new has been adds-dl Yes Wcdne
, . , w ,s-
day night, February 7, l945. Miss June Jans
introdutfed to the nailing and anxious girls of
5 the organization of Tri-Y, sponsored
bythe Y W C A Thr l
. . . . fone iundred and thirtv-
three girls attending wer
e relieved to learn that
as charter members they would not have to be
initiated like the plt-dgm-s in tht-ir brother organi-
zation, the Hi-Y.
Mrs. Elizabeth l, w U , ,ponsor the
senior d' " " '
anibda Mu Chap-
ter, composed of eleventh and twelfth
ashlv afrrved to s
lilhlttll, knovsn as the L
Page Orme Hundred Thirt
graders. They are headed by Audrey Zeller,
presidenlg Marilyn uMoe7' Moore, vim'e-presi-
dentg Jerry Ballinger, SCt'I'Plill'yQ and jean
Boys with tear-filled eyes that you saw mop-
ing on the campus about April 21, were the sad
lads that were not asked to the Lambda Muis
big shindig. The lucky males all agreed that
the party was a huge success.
Mrs. Charles Nall is the advisor of tlw ninth
and tenth ffrai-'s I '
C uit. the iota lxappa rhaptc-r. Ofh-
vers of the junior division are Ann Querniann,
UQI' 0,900 Ja
presiclvntz Yitian Smith, Vive'-pi'0siflelit: Nanvy
Kopplin. Secretary 1 anrl Shirley Rulwrtsnn.
Starting off Courtesy Week with a big "lmang.u
these energetie girls presented a peppy assennlmly
imitating and slightly exaggvraliiig lwe hupel
Nornianclfs ill niannvrs. Many were the hlushes
and guilty glam-es exvliarigecl uniting the lmlvhy-
sux:-rs as they tN2lll'lil'Cl the luta liappas tlixe fur
the last chair in the vafeteria and attempt tu
clust- the hulging floors uf their lmfkers.
The purpose of the Girl Heat-rxe is tu final and
gixe tht- twat, an irleal enilmtliefl in the National
Girl Reserve code:
ic1I'ill,'it7llS in IHHIIIICI'
Impartial in juclgnient
Ready for servive
Loyal to friends
Rear-hing tmxarcl the best
Earnest in purpose
Seeing the beautiful
Eager for kriowleclgv
Revcrent to God
Vieturiuus over self
Sinn-erc at all times"
Miss Ilillon zlisvilsses 'with hw' Infu Kappa
ojfiwerx plans for Ihe big t'oi1rIz'xy Week us-
To plan fl party like the one the Lambzlfz
Jlux gure at ihe requires ll Int of alis-
Cussion betzceezz Mrs. Irushly unzl her o17ieer.v.
The members of lmth Iota Kappa and Lamlmmla
Mu are fulfilling the expectations uf the true
i a f X it x
TOP HOVV: Kortuui, Painter, Diesel, Qu-errncrm, Welixxier, Buschdrt, Simi, Steild, Pcxlsqrove, Volnter, Vtfelder, lviixson, We-eklly, Hrxwlcms
Robertson, Alsmeyer. SECOND ROW2 Gel-ichteri, Brown, Price, Venverloh, Rentz, Wetroff, Hdupt-, Plfrtz, lviiller, schiefelbiric, Bisho,
Dehruner, 't'VGtts, Lundbe-iq, Glfruert. FIRST ROW: Arnold, Kopplin, Watts, Schosn, Anqell, Nelson, Lifrrzy, Fort, lJetz'hineridy', Hold, l,f1w
Orcutt, Thiele, Crawford.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Five
Working to crrrry out "Guy Ninetiexn Dim lights. beautiful rlecorutionx, and
theme in HIVIIIJ' .trts Hull are Dale Hurt- .smooth dancing made the Hertul' Arts Hall a
zcrighl. Zum' Imrer, Norma lioicers, and huge succesx. Here dancers' faces regixter
.-tngvlu Ho1'ii'41. the grand time they zrerff hclring.
v .- f.
Some' of the appli-
eants who subnzittcfl
their urt icork: in the
zcere Kutliryn Turlf.
Angela Iforira. Azul-
rey Ulllllfllll. Betty
Price, and Jim
John Welzmer dix-
plays his icorlr he'-
fore he enters it in
the Nritionul Art
"After the Ball is ox er." as the old familiar
song goes, the Art Society again settled back
into its hy' no means monotonous routine of
decorating for the dances. making striking
posters, modeling clay ceramics. and hammering
out jewelry and metalware, which reveal the
many' intricate and clever designs created by'
Members ure chosen in the autumn from the
ranks of all senior high art students. Creative
ability and artistic talent are. of course. the
first qualifications. but willingness to work and
a general spirit of cooperation also are valuable
assets. Like many' other of the honorary' organi-
zations in school, the Society admits only those
who maintain a R average in all of their regular
Carrying on Normandy"s artistic traditions.
many' members entered and captured prizes in
the various local and national Contests. The St.
Louis Carolers' Association awarded all but the
second of the senior prizes to our students in
their annual poster contest. and the varied types
of entries sulnnitted to the National Scholastic
Page One Hundred Thirty-Six
Magazine contest reveiwcl both prizes anrl high
honoralile mention. At the Stix. Baer. S Fuller
Art lfxposition. our artists also varrivtl away
several gold key s.
Lett hy' its ollivers. l'resident Jean Johnston.
Yir-0-president Audrey Oldham. Secretary Eliza-
heth Fisher. Treasurer John Wehiner, this re-
niarkahle organization lay no means ronfinerl
itself to the limited margin of voinpeting in con-
tests. Un the t'llIllI'HI'y'. in addition to the regu-
lar art routine. numerous trips were planned to
the Museum. tht- Cainplrell llonie, ancl other
points of historic-al and artistit' interests. Some
of the more enthusiastic' followers of the
"palette" err-n spend the-ir suininvrs engaged in
at-tiyities pertaining to their spet-ial intc'ri-sts.
.tri Nllflffllf ICIIIIPIN stop :fork for tl fear minutes
lo talk shop. Li: Ifislier. .W't'I'FfClI'AIl,' Jean Johnsfozz.
Thr "l1l1UlNi1li"l1 Ol llllx All SU4'lelD.5 Plllfff' 1H'PSt!ICltf.' John Wvhnier.I1'cv1.v1zrP1',' .'tu1If'eyUI4Ihum.
prises is the event whivh theyf sponsor near the l4l""1"'ml'l""f'
rlose of each srhool year. April Zlst woulcl seein
lf' Fw just almlhef du! Spgafillg lhl'UUi-Th the event? Yes, yoirye guessedfthe annual lleaux
portals of spring, but actually. it exeniplifiefl Arts Ball. Calrying out the Cay Nineties theme,
spring itself with its gathering of lovely. form- the Ball was the crowning sum-ess of the Art
ally'-1-lafl girls and gallant-mannered boys. The Society's eventful year.
TOP ROW: Gurdcile, Clnistensorx, Gimriqlio, Wchiner, Fischer, Cartwright, Misa Srhrnidt. SECOND ROW: Bcwera, Von Koenitz, Iohnston
Weider, lelliamn, Robinson, Reed. THIRD ROVV: Reynolds, Prime, Oldham, Reed, Coshuw.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven
.1 group of rlurivffrx display
Ilwir fIlI1f'SSP erm: early in the
yvur in 11 llflllf? glrfn for zz
In'f'lw.vi.s' girls 1lI'lIf'llf'Q' Ihf'
lCff'f' IMIHCP for fhf' Jluy
I"f'Ie'. Hs IIPI'-fllI'lI1ilI14'f' 'wus
imc' of H16 bex! in the fltlllrt'
1I!'0!jl'II nz .
To lm chosen a nn-nilwr nl the On-lwsis is un hnnor traditicmully sought by
mwy Nnrnlancly girl in the inoclerrl dam-0 1-lassvs. She must not only PX1-el in
mlunm-inff ability. hut sho inusl lw a sincere, all-urnuncl ffirl, willinif to s wnml lcnw
T' . T' F I P
hours in extra p1'um'lii-v si-shiuns. Carol Claylnn. Kathryn Foster, Juno lVlurphy.
unrl lvlillf Lee Haupl. us nllim'1'rS. llcadefd Urvlwsis. Mrs. lfclwarcl Sl'lllll'llll'l' gniflecl
lhc-in through a lmnsy. vwnlful yr-ar.
Ovlnlwr inarkml thi- hrsl pvrlurn1am'P uf lhv war. Tu thff tunv of "lint Time'
in lhi' Town of llvrliiiu lhn' girls clam-ml in lluogiv ll'lIIlilP. They l'lII'IIN'Il ll lurgv
Page One Hnndmd Thirty-Eight
"X" on llie llmir uf llie gym lu put the
Villllljillslll oil lu a giwml start. l'i11t1'1'l11i11-
Ill?I1l for llic- ll. ill. A. was lln- next ilein
1111 tlw lJl'0gII'il!lI. TllI'l'f' weeks uf f'rn1stant
p1'ac-tim' was put into il ruiitim- displaying
1-erlain I1-1'l111iq11e-s. 1sl1ic-l1 iss-1'v lJPl'fHI'ltll'll
i11 illllJI'UXlll1l1lK'lf lllI4l'1' IHlltllll'S.
Fllllitttlllg ilu- ciislmiiary Ynleticle pru-
4'Q'flLll'4'. llll' llilIll'1'I'S lH't'St'I1lGCl their zninnal
Cl11'isl11111s HSSl'lllltlf. lnsteafl of ll1l6?I'lJl'Cl-
ing Z1 story. lln-1 lJ1'oli1- all p11-r'efle111'e anal
lu1'111r-rl sonn' lui-auliliul Hom' patterns to
llie avvuliipainnient nl rarols sung lug tlie
Cirlsi fllee Cluli. To lln- strains of L'Sile11t
Night" a lingn- 1-ross. gnacliialmfcl i11 size.
was lorniecl anfl eliaiigecl into other ut-
trac'tixv patleriis. Aclrling to llie vffevt were
tlie original l'llSlllIllPS ullieli llle girls cle-
sigiiecl and Illillllf llll'lllSl'lVOS. Long wllile
flowing sleews were sm-1111 unto their deep
lrlue. wool jersey s. Xtliite heafl pieces clrap-
ing awtirid the slioulclws in soil folds 111111-
plelefl the inipressive- 1'nstu1n1-s.
May Fetel lligliliglil nf tht- svliool year
prest-11lecl May 3rd ancl ltli. Using her
gl"6lCQ!l, Bd! ef pQI'!0I"I'l'lQl"6
K . Z- .,
, . - 1, 5 ,
The UI'C7ll4S'lS "Ang6I.v" form ll vrnxs ax the film' l'l'1l?m .wing vrlrnls at
f'l11'i.vfn141s us.w'1i1 lily.
priinary vlasses to llK'lNOI1Sll'illE' simplu tecliiiiqties, Mrs. Svliiivicler
graclually isurkecl up to llur inore lIllI'lC'llll' ones illtlslmln-cl by
flI'l'll6SlS. Aniong the llLlIllltt'I'S were a waltz. an lndian 1-Xzlem
flilllK'!if, and ll lmoogiv. The later serwcl as LI11' finale- invliidiiig all
llw classes. c-an-li one wearing different 1:01011-cl paste-l is ool jr-rseys.
TOP ROXN: Zeller, Srnitli, Foster, Querniunrx, Clayton, Goessninrn, Steib, Luclchesi, Schmidt, Millcry, Vifriltcrs, Ritter. SECOND ROW: Heid
H ' G thrle, Donohue, Clifrrvvick. FIRST ROW: Arena, Hunsel, Hemp!
Floti, Kniup, Smnels, Iuriqlinq, Berqinfni, Counts, Glick, Vcrhunce, frrris, 11
llf'lClHIlQI1ClY, Ebsxlivirdr, Ediss lv'la:11.1:,:11h-, Gerichfen, Keeney, Fritz, Murphy.
Page One Hundred ThiriyfNine
TOP HOW: Guion, Noble, Fischer, Swyers, Bone-r, Robertson, Borqmcrn, Scott, Endres, King, Goessrncm, Wilkoson, SECOND ROW: Bindner
Hume, Holler, Baldwin, Johnston, Smith, Franks, Counts, Former, Lively, Chczrtrond, Carver. FIRST ROW: Clymer, lones, Mertz, Kunz, Donohue
Gilman, Hamm, Hcrrris, Foster, Edes, Barber, Keeney,
P056 l1,C2l'l'la, el"6
Courier Editors donate one of their Saturdays to 'tslu-ve
away" on paste-up of the Courier.
Service to the school is the C011r1'e1"x para-
mount aim. It strives to report the routine hap-
penings of the school, ferret out feature and
human interest stories, recognize students and
teachers for achievements. snap a pictorial re-
xiew of the school scene, and present all in ti
Winning awards is an incidental aint. liut
the Courier does have six consecutive All-
Anierican Pacemaker Certificates and years of
first-rank state ratings in its possession.
Every spring the Courier takes time out to
throw the annual St. l'at's Dance. With its
theme, "Paddy's Pet Pig." this years aflair
was the usual big succeess, and a lot of fellows
in service will, therefore, receixe free copies
of the Courier, for the funds raised ln the dance
are partly used for this purpose.
Tenth grade English teachers reconnnenrl
promising students to form the reporting stall.
lVlrs. Mary Still, the faculty adviser and journal-
ism teacher, assigns each to a heat. and for the
rest of the year all events in that departnlent
are his responsibility.
Page One Hundred Forty
ourna iafzi A ire or er ecfion
f if f lg f
'lilie tasks of rewriting. 1-opyreaclingr. laying Walter l'isr'lilJam-li: Boys' Sports. Wallave Geno
out page-s. anal managing: goes to the editors. ,lavk Rohhins: Girls' Sports. Roslyn Hardy
1-hosen front the studs-nts who have coinpletetl l'it'tures. Marguerite Svhoenfelcl. Betty Robin
one year of journalism. This yearis Capable son: Aflxertising. Ralph Phipps: Distribution
stall was as follows: Virginia Rolfsmeyerz Circulation. Yirginia
Chairman of Editors. Carol Clayton: Editor- lleintzniann. Shirley Bell.
ial Page. Rita Weber: Assoc-iate Editors. Bar- So to the editors. staff reporters. and niost of
lmura Millay. Margaret Emery: Features. George all. Mrs. Still. hats off for another fini- year of
lirown. Betty Higgs. john Wehnier. lean Dodge. outstanding issues of the Courier.
The hm! f0f'lt71l!1ll6 for 0 rmiseless home- To mrzkf' Parlflgfs Pet Pig Dnnve a Sllf'l'l'SS,
mrmz ix rIiscot'r'red by fec1r'7zf'rx 'zrlwiz the the entire Fourier staff vooperrzted on the
limi issam of the t'fmric'r urrires. rlworations and general preprzrrltioois.
TOP ROW: Clayton, Phipps, Eschboch, Geno, Wehmer, Robbins, Brown, Eickmonn, SECOND ROW: Bollinger, Brand-
horst, Milloy, Ruckmonn, Hardy, Edwords, Weber. FIRST ROW: Emery, Duffy, Dodge, Kolkmeyer, Biggs, Robinson,
Page One Hundred Forty-One
1101's it 111f'r111s S0111 feet 111111 s1l11-11111'11w1
1111.ves. .llI11'y Ixrlllflllf. pi1'1111'e editor,
111103 up the t1'r11'1f squfzrl. This was
11r'fore the va1nf'1'11 fell off 1116 table.
1110111111111 11111 stuff 1111s ymr 11-ere these
1111171 1r111'1.'i11g. 11111111116 s011io1'.v.' 161111111
P11i1111s. H111 Ilivk. C111-111 K7'0P11111g.
,l1r11'11e11r1 1I'ir1111C1'. 111101-gc H1'01l'1l. 111111
TOP ROW: Sieving, Koesier, Duggan, Peterson, Smith,
Drewes, Boch, SECOND ROW: Foster, White, Muhncke,
Lawson, Diesel, Ballinger, Samels, Lively, Aubuchon
FIRST ROW: Kopplin, Barber, Woodworth, Held, Dwyer
Page One Hundred Forty-Two
Pict11,1'e-trlking day may be fun for
.w11111r1 of 1116 st1u1C11fx buf for S1017 1110111-
Although no one thought it would eoine out,
it did. Here is your 1945 Saga! Editors' shat-
tered nerves. stall writers' gray hairs. typists
sore fingers are just a few of the things that haw
gone into its making.
in the preceding spring. editors are selected.
and in the fall. the staff sets to work to produee
a hook that will long be reniembered. After a
our nnuaf .xdrfiriffi
theme is ehosen, the real prolwlenis start. Work
inereases and time deereases. As the deadline
draws near. write-ups are finished and pietures
are retaken. Quite suddenly the smoke elears,
and through it comes this year's opus, your Saga.
Without the efforts of Miss Mary' Pitney,
faculty adxisor. the eoinpilation of this hook
would not have been possible.
-'sv-'.. ..-- -'wi
TOP ROW: Meyer, Phipps, Brown, Dick. FlRST ROW: Clcryton, Wzdmer, Milluy, Miss Pitney, Knight, Bcxttenberq,
Lucchesi, Fritz, Zeller, Foster, Geno, Kroeninq, Huber.
TOP ROW: Hoist, McDermott, Bauer, Butler, Curtis, Michell, Endres, Netzelu. THIRD ROW: Ritter Goessmcm, Siege, Krons-
bein, Chotfont, Eickinon, Forys, McKnight, Zumwczlt. SECOND ROW: Kniep, Baldwin, Woodworth, Dodge, Smith, Peoples,
Wdlters, Edes, Tones. FIRST ROW: Murphy, Donahue, Bunting, Kunz, Flori, Hfzupt, Verhunce, Harris.
Page One Hundred Forty-Three
TOP ROVV: Frceheh, Gruenewfild,
Grunt. FIRST ROW: Corninq, Burns,
Carol f,'ll'ljlf0lI. ,llury Knight.
Jim Grunt. ,l1flI'!lIIf'I'ifC Sehoen-
feld and Clmrles f'o.v1m1r listen
to Mr. H011 f'.2711lfl'iIlf hon' to 116-
Iermime irlzivh opening of the
vamera Ions In :axe ul rarioux
times of 1710 day.
een 6ll'l'Lel"6l CACLQPZ5
Click! Another flash-lvullm flares and another pivtnre has been taken!
To make one of those fine prints, aspiring young: photogs have to
know the basic fundamentals such as lighting. artistic' arrangement,
and camera Inechanisrn. Often these Camera enthusiasts can be seen
about N0l'1l1EiIlCly.S campus getting an interesting angle on their subject.
Most of the pivtures of the Saga and Courier come from their film
Page One Hundred Forty-Four
Amlvling doun the hall a few weeks ago. l came
upon several students eagerly examining an in-
animate object pinned upon a fellow-student's
sweater. Curiosity attracted me to their group. and
presently l too became onc of the probing inter-
'llVhat kind of pin is that. and what do those
letters I.H.S.H.S.J. stand for?"
'lt's a Quill and Scroll pin. and the letters mean
that lim a member ol the lnternational Honor So-
ciety for High School Journalistsf'
Hlvell. look." I continued. Ujust how did you
happen to get that pin?
uOh, niyf' he answered. "the requirements are
pretty stiff. l'm onthe Courier stall, and l earned
my points through my news articles, editorials.
and Contracted advertising. ln much the same
manner, outstanding journalistic achievements on
the Saga stall will merit eligibility also. Fulfilling
These Seniors from the Saga and Courier stajs
are Quill and Scroll leaders: George Brown, treasur-
er,' Lydia Fritz, vice-president, Rita Weber, secre-
tary: and Margaret Emery, president.
this, the final requisite for admission, is one to be
quite proud of, because the national society admits
only those students ranking scholastically in the
upper third of their class. Mrs. Mary Still and
Miss Mary Pitney also have to pass on the candi-
dates. The annual journalism banquet elimaxes
a busy yearlw
-,' N' 1 , .
TOP ROW: Phipps, Kroeninq, Lucchesi, Koester, Geno, Robbins, Bauer, McDermott, Peterson, Duggan, Endres, King, Brown, Dick, Corning
Clayton, Millay. THIRD ROW: Walters, Holler, Battenberq, Lively, Schillito, Zeller, V. K. Foster, Weber, Witt, Flatley, Woodworth, Goessman
Ritter, Wilkason, Smith, Frank, Kniep. SECOND ROW: Baldwin, Knight, Schwenk, Emery, Heintzmann, Forys, Hardy, Guion, Peeples, Widmer
Hamm, Gilman, Harris, Carver, Verhunce. FIRST ROW: Clymer, Byrd, Schoenfeld, Bindner, Haupt, Kunz, Edes, Bunting, Mertz, Iones, Fritz
Page One Hundred Forty-Five
TOP ROW: Krocninq, Payne, Schroeder, Phipps, Dick, Brown, Bauer, Guariqlia, Moianville, Chalfant, Brandes, Haqemeyer, Miller. SECOND
ROW Baldwin, Mattingly, Ritter, Swank, Flatley, Clayton, Lucchesi, Huber, V. K, Foster, Millay, Van Sickle, Phillips, Bergman, Rohlfinq. FIRST
ROW Fritz Rose, Kunz, Edes, Haupt, Rovira, Roth, Emery, K. V. Foster, Schwenk, Bauman, Navy, Bunting.
Atfaiizing the schools highest honor iii their
jitnior year. Imlph Phipps, Norma Bauman, Carol
Clayton. ffurol Kroeniiig. Katie Foster, and Lois
Huber. pause to elect oj7ieers for 19.55 Senior
Scholarship, citizenship. and activity are im-
portant words to the members of the Junior and
Senior Honor Society.
To collect the 100 points required for mem-
bership is no easy' job. Students have to do a
great deal of study. concentration, and just
plain. hard work.
Every student must prove himself an ull-
around junior or senior leading citizen. High
grades. class oflices. athletics. music. and other
extra class activities such as Saga, Courier, Or-
chesis are the stepping stones to this high goal.
The required number of points are as fol-
lows: scholarship. 36: citizenship, 24: actiyity.
20. These are the minimum amounts, but the
maximum in each diy ision is 50. Thus. a stu-
dent nmst excel in all fields before he is eligible
for membership. All lacully' members finally'
cheek the candidates and rank them according to
personality and character traits deemed neces-
sary for an honor student at Xorniandy to
lnitiates in the Senior Honor Society' are wel-
comed in by' an impressive candlelight Cere-
mony in May. The junior group holds its initia-
tion during an assembly. where each new mem-
ber receiyes a scroll pin engraved with the three
key' words of the society.
Page One Hundred Forty-Six
"Ax KI nzenzlwr nf Iliff Viking
f'I1f111tf'r of the Aillflllllfll Hmiof'
Nnvivfgf. I plrdgc to r-lzffrish the
irlvnls vmboflifvl in this soriety.
fo rmnvniber my obligations to
thc' public school. und fo speak
and rw! in flicir Imhulf ll'lI6'l1Cl'CI'
m'f'c.v,w1ry. to upholrl tim honor
of my Vllllllllllflifjl. my ,vfritrl and
my l'01llIl'2'1j. to 0.i'rzIt that zrhich
is jimi find right. to oppose that
zrliivlz is false' mul IIfSlI!I71f'-Sf...
Checking the f11lfllfflCClll0llS of thc pr0speCtii'e H1f1NLl1Gl'S, some of
the past initiutfw of the Junior Honor Society. Bcity Jlcsle. Mary
.Ivan Palmer. NICIIU Brooks. and Put Iiiizzzflliorst are busy at work
The Senior Honor Som-ielr olhcers urv Presiclenl Ralph Phipps. VicP-Pr0s-
dont Carol Kroening., Secretary Lois l'liilm0r, Trezisiircr IXori'na Baunizin.
Loaders of the Junior Honor Society zirv Presiclent Mary Juno Palmer. Serin'-
tzirx Gloria Gokciilnivk. and Trcasurcr lhuid Hogan. Mrs. lfclith Biwiiiiscli
and Miss Rose Ceraighly are the senior uncl junior spmisors. ifspectively.
if i if X
TOP ROW: Alsmeysr, Prehn, Iacobs, Fittje, Potts, Patterson, Ste-rlinq, Zack, Cock, Hoqan, Boekenheide, Walther, Overstreet, Port, Gabler
Miller, Deem. THIRD ROW: Berqmann, Oliver, Gains, Haupt, Ste-wart, Glenn, Neumann, Kylo, Allan, Marxer, Chenoweth, Koesteror, Brown
Berqmeier, Maclntyre, Eohne. SECOND ROW: Lawler, I-larbison, Hall, Biermann, Blair, Palmer, Schaper, Brandhorst, Henman, Bcirner, Boenker
Miller, Dunn, Schott, Mesle, Bauman, Vitale. FIRST ROW: Gardner, Horst, Lynch, Tinker, Smith, Frank, Gimple, Schroeder, Nutt, Schrader, Goken
back, Brooks, Bridqett, Markman, Velton, Primeau.
Page One Hundred Forty-Seven
nd. The Pursuit
A true consummation of the success of a democracy can
bc found in the general well-bein and ha iness of its
people. The ir repressible American humor with its
twinkling niannerisins and splashing laughter is an expres-
sion of our native balance and judgment, which is in turn
rooted in common sense.
ln closing, the final book of this volume presents a surn-
mary of our school life, the happy times that are part of
our undying heritage. Like many other of our American
customs. the relaxing buggy ride in Forest Park of half a
century ago can be traced through the years to a present
day counterpart like the leisurely enjoyment of a ride in
a modern convertible.
Having seen the ideals of our heritage become a reality,
we, as young Americans, look to the future with faith and
courage, a faith and courage that is strong and sure be-
cause it is the outgrowth of the qualities of character we
have inherited from our forefathers.
To the Vikings. our lovely vampus is
the spirit of Normandy, a friendly place
to enjoy and take pride in. To enjoy es-
pecially in the fall and spring when stu-
dents lazily drape themselves on the
smooth green velvet for good times, study-
ing, and lunch.
Se t. 5-Y-Glad to seo old classmates but
fearful of the grueling grind, Vikings
returned to the "hoary wallsfi
Sept. 20ATl1e rippling rhytlnn of Vince
Mcfluireis orchestra helped the guys
and gals uCet Ac:quainted,H at the
Hi-Y dance of the same narne.
of the KYIDIIJIIS as stu-
flvnfs reIr1.z' rzffer
Dancers get in the mood at the Hi-Y's Get-Ar
Page One Hundred Fifty
Sc pt. 22--Starting on the right loot.
the Vikings defeated a determined
Wellston team 7-0 in their hrst
Sept. 298 -Singing t'We Need Your
Money." the Orchesis girls started
the activity drive with a hang. A
chorus girl displayed signs intro-
ducing ten boys dressed to repre-
sent actixity leatures. Butz mod-
eled xarious items of the footlmall
uniform to acquaint the spectators
with the protectixe liulges of the
pt. 29fln one of the most thrill-
packed games of the season, South
Side Catholic scored the winning
touchdown in the last two minutes
of play to defeat a strong Viking
Oct. 411-l0-HSI. Louis can't looselw
was the theme ol the Xvorld Series
this year. Half of Normandyis
population made the teaehers tat
least some of themj jealous hy
traipsing oil to the ball games, in
defiance of the attendance olliee.
Oct. 9--The little man with the
southern accent and his nvery low
temperature explained to amazed
audiences the properties ol liquid
air in the first lyceum of the year.
't. lUfStudcnts eagerly snatched
the Hrst issue of the Courier, as it
reached the homerooms. The new
column. "Doc and Prolfi confused
and amused readers.
.1 lf'l1.W' mrmiciif for lirowizie
-HIIIS rluring the World Nerifw.
Hurt .Yoh 111111 Tom Ifunzxey
.v1if'1u'e up 'l'ee11 'l'nN'11 for Hal-
lizzie rloex rerr'r.ve slri1rfef1se
in flf'fiI'if.1f nxscni My to dent on-
xfrrlff' pieces of foofluzll equip-
Page One Hundred Fifty-One
CLHCQ6 IQAUQFL .xgufumn
A dilapiflated horse, dranring Il likewise one-horse Shay.
Was it another Thaiizlcsgivivzg touchdown for the Vikmqvo
at the Harvest Dance. Uould be-final score was 3.9-'71
Oct. 13-Guys and gals agreed it was worth 554.50 to
get a half holiday. They oversuhscribed the aclixity
goal to the tune of 1593.
Marv'y'n Sam gives camlirlates for Lt'l Abner
a head start in the Sadie f1t1f'lt7kt7lS race.
Oct. I8-The first Student Council dance was suc-
cessful except for the doleful complaint from the
girls Htwas a very good onet. uxvhere, oh, where
have the boys gone?77
Oct. 23-Beginning with the Hitlerian anthem,
which can be played only when Adolf is present,
Mrs. Gregor Ziemer, wife of the noted author,
told of Hitler and his uEducation for Deathfv
Oct. 281111 the straw-stacked gym, Lois Huber
was crowned Harvest Queen at the Music De-
part1nent's Harvest Hop.
Oct. 31-Costumes, masks, and a fortune teller
made the Teen Town Halloween masquerade
spooky but gay.
Nov. 1--Hltas time for a changef' "Don't change
horses in the middle of the strearnfi Campaign
slogans of both parties invaded the gym for a
campaign assembly as Normandy elected class
officers and U. S. President. Results: Roosevelt,
6303 Dewey, 407.
Nov. 3'--After heating Kirkwood, Wlebster, and
Maplewood, the Vikings held U. City to a 7-7
tie. and moved on down the line to the Big Four
Page One Hundred Fifty-Two
Jloffg ww! Wafdfoe
Nov. lfrlleen Town entertainers excitedly made
their radio debuts ox er KMOX. Vocalists. dram-
atists. and musicians gave out. bringing greater
fame to good old Normandy.
Nov. lla'-'Frantic boys lost that hunted look V '
this night proclaimed the finish of the Sadie
Hawkins race. Those who didn't escape saw Ed
Meyer crowned Liil Abner by Marrfn Sam f
lalias Mr. Swyersl with a crown of fresh carrots. '
fl 1 g
M ,, ,tli Mi
Xmas soelrx for xolrlierx being filler? by
rzrgfzref flute, .tlorgie Ifollfnzeyer. and
Q C g
.1111 lft"l'!lllIfIIt und the .Student Council count votes in The line fornzs In Ilfe right jot' the enthzzxif f brunt
school and federal elections. 'mtg of T710 WU' TWIN? l1"i1'f'-
Nov. lil-7-'At the new dance, the Thanksgiving Nov. 20-ff-Ctlys rushed to join the Beta Hi-
Turkey Strut, dancers gave thanksfethanks for
the sizzling hot dogs, in addition to the usual
cokes. Although Milton lrvingls orchestra
second chapter formed so that more girls
o Hi-Y parties.
I Yov. 22--utloin' downtown?l' ll0lNCI'00lll tear ici
proxed a solid sender. couples were few and lar . . -- V
pleading gained 415 members for the l.l X
Not. 20' With the beginning of the Sixth Yfar Nov.
loan drixe all oxer the nation. the push to pur- cap
chase a medium bomber started at Normandy.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Three
students were content to get a half-holiday
23--H011 'l'hanksgix'ing Day. the Vikings in
tured the Little llrown jug by walkin
oxer Vxlellston to the tune of 3-l-T.
lwg Q Q t
pf., 41. smut Je
Dec. 6, 7, 8-fThe opening performance of the
all-school play, It Never Rains, found the
walls of the Little Theater bulging with en-
thusiastic students. Mary Lee Haupt and John
Young were a convincing romantic team.
Dec.fOh, boy, we loved those weeks before
Christmasfno school, good pay. Everyone
was telling about his job and thinking his was
best. But, after Christmas, we stay-at-schools
had the laugh as we watched the workers
make up lessons.
Dec.+HVVe7re doing two.'7 HAW, that7s nothinl
we promised four.77 Yes, they were discussing
the Christmas project of filling Santa Claus
stockings for soldiers at Fort Leonard Wood,
Jefferson Barracks, and Scott Field.
Dec. 9-With a setting of the traditional Christ-
mas tree, joyous Normandyites ushered in the
holly season with the Christmas Dance. The
John Young plamzing his next more in 'Alt Newer
Ronald Kelsey, Laura, Lawrence, Nancy Farnham
'uzuterp1'o0ftozg scenery for "It Never Rains."
Miss Schmid! displays Xmas caroling posters to
f?7Zl'0'1H'ClgC the Yuletide spirit.
P.T.A. forked the funds while Milton Irving
gave with the jive and Santa Claus talias Mr.
Provost! spread Xmas cheer with his gifts
Dec. 20-Strains of the glorious 0 Holy Night
echoed through the uhoary wallsw during the
annual Christmas assembly. Our Orchesis
angels danced to carols, Ray Brennan thrilled
one and all with his soprano solo, and the
Mixed Chorus sang everyone into a mellow
Dec. 22-Calling '6Merry Christmasfl students
leave their favorite school, not too sadly, for
that all too short vacation.
Jan. 2+Squirrels and squirrelettes, still dazed
by New Year,s festivities, return to school
with resolutions to study for finals. They
were kidding, of course.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Four
Jan. 54After a long, hard fight, Saga editors
reach VT day lxvictory on themell. They finally
decided on Recalling our American Heritage
as the 745 theme.
Jan. 10-Memories of the baffling college apti-
tude tests reared their ugly heads as seniors
received their grades. Carol Kroening was
the happy girl who came out on top.
Jan. l2fThe war bond bomber drive hit the
half-way mark as students dug down deeper
to push it on its last lap.
Jan. 16-Visions of a school with clean walls,
ratless locker rooms, indirect lighting, and
heating rose before us as rumors of a new
senior building were confirmed with the pass-
age of a 551,250,000 bond issue. Vikings be-
gan feeling a bit sentimental about the old
building but welcomed thoughts of the new
Jan. 24, 25, 26fOnce again we rolled around
to that semesterly happening! Final exams!
With the eagerness of an old bear emerging
from his winter sleep, students trudged to
their doom. But everything turned out well
tit says here in small printj.
urui ue em eff fer ina 5
Feb. 1-The organization of two Tri-Y chap-
ters was welcomed enthusiastically by the
gals. Lambda Mu and lota Kappa plunged
right into a campaign for courtesy at Nor-
mandy. It was just as effective as batting their
heads against a stone wall, but they tried.
Feb. 6-Teachers, parents, and students all saw
eye to eye for the first time this year in voting
for bonds to insure the building of the new
Feb. 9-A former resident of the 'ahoary wallsf'
Rev. Wiilliam Bauer, who formerly taught at
Eden Seminary, presented a rather frighten-
ing account of his experiences in treating
lepers in India.
Feb. l7-The Saga Valentine Dance was the
finish line in the race for War' Bond Queen.
Winning by a length, Verna Goldbeck got
her reward as our distinguished editor, Ralph
Phipps, crowned her Queen of Puppy Love.
Feb. 23-Having been defeated in overtime by
Beaumont, 38-35, in the basketball sub-region-
al final, the Vikings walloped Cleveland, city
champs, by a score of ill-23 as doors crashed
and the crowd got that old sardine feeling.
Twmblihg survivors of the ylrst semester step up for grades Ralph Phipps honors Verna Golflbeek as
in Miss Plthey's eleventh-grade English class. The trembling Valentine War Bond Queen 'while Iferlmf
lutlms are Grothmrlrz, Fischer, Duvyer. ami Sleihle.
Melflarhey fmrl Barbara Millay look on.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
its St. Pafs Queen, Carol Thiele receives Pafldgfs Pig and II vroirn from Wally Gena in H10
1-enter of an im1n'essii:e Zine-up of maids,
Huis flaring Vi-
Iion have a gay
time being laugh-
ed al by the en-
'Fri-Y gals prm
in un uxsembly.
loving . WAQF8.
Fein. 2UfMerkel SCOreS againl This top-notch
homeroom added the liasketlmall intramural
title to their football honors when they non
over Koerner, 25-24, in an ext-iting gznne.
Mar. 2-f--'ln the all-district senri-finals, Normandy
optimism was amputated when St. Louis Uni-
versity High turned us bark by a score of 41-
25. It WHS definitely anti-t'limuti1' when we
heat Maplewood, 39-26, for third plave.
Mar. 5. 0. Tflleads up! Chest out! rllllllllllllllg
elexenth and twelfth graders and toavlieis
meandered into the gym to have their TB
x-rays taken. We all found it wasnit half as
had as we'd imagined, hut the majority of
us didnit stop worrying until we i'c-vt-iretl our
Mar. I7---Vikings had Paddyis Pet Pig in their
parlor as they celebrated St. Pafs Day. The
hard work of the lota Kappa Tri-Y uccoin-
plished the crowning of Carol Thiele hy Vlfally
Ceno as St. Pat's Courier Queen. The dunrers
were enthralled hy the most elaborate dem--
orations sinre the warfPaddy on ai lJilI'LlI'llllll'
llilllfilllsl from the ceiling and three pigs
ranorling on the rurtain.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Six
Mar. 2-lfrfhe Orchesis' first social event of the
year went over with a crashf-almost through
the floor of the cafeteria. During the mad
games of Flying Dutchman, excry' two minutes
some unhappy' character would slip and fall.
After that dancing to the juke box was tame.
Mar. 26vCourtesy' week was oflicially opened
hy' an hilarious assembly in which lota
Kappa Tri-Y'ers panned Viking manners.
The hoys got the worst of it, but gals heard
their share in a skit comparing their lockers
to lfibber McGee's closet, which showered an
ay alanche of books when opened.
Apr. 5fBeautiful gals, beautiful clothes, and
beautiful music hy' the Horsemen character-
ized the 19,15 Fashion Show. lfverylyody' and
her cousin were there to make the project a
Apr. 9-The lli-Yiers and their dates hegged.
lnorrowed, or saved enough gas to zoom across
the country to the Shack for a perfect party:
Cohs of good food and dreamy' music made
for a super time.
Students discolrerezl that X-rays 1C67'67l'f
so ball after all.
Apr. l2fStudents were stunned and disheliev-
ing at the news of the death of President
Roosevelt. Their carefree manner was shed
KContinued on Page One Hundred Seventy-Twob
We sau' a 11mn.' he shot at us." screunlefl Virginia In the Huy Xineties har-room uf the Ifeuur Arts Ball
'Hl7IlNl0I'SIf, Rose Marie Nmvy. and Virginia lfolfxmeyer in Betty Robinson rlubbefl llelle of the H1111 by Mixlrexs I
fl P.I'1'lflH!1 nlomcnf of Gulfzlmrl Joviex. f'er'cn1rmie,v. Jean Johnston.
Pcxqe One Hundred Fifty-Seven
- , ,M my M 3 ,Q ,,--
5 11612: A . K f A .
5' 3 W I if
..!gMJI'6y K WHKHCQ GMO
1915 Sum QVEEN Mon PoPU,AR SENIOR
Page One Hundrs-d Fifty-Eight
S V! 1'
'I fr X
ST. PAT,S QUEEN
Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine
erna me Qyofclgecl
QUEEN OF HEARTS
Dancing girls pose gracefully before the Queen in the
ltaltz section of the dancing festival.
, 5 my .ilefifcua
STANDING: Ralph Phipps, Neely Fulbright, Vernon Baumer, Roger Gruenewald, SEATED: Vivienne Smith,
Kathryn Foster, Audrey Zeller, Wallace Gena, Lydia Fritz, lean Dodqe.
After a succession of class maids had been an-
nounced and greatly admired by classmates, a
blare of trumpets and the opening bars of
Ponzp and Circumslance introduced the Queen
of Love and Beauty, Audrey Zeller, and her
escort, Wallace Ceno. Amid wild applause, shc
made her way gracefully to the dais where she
was crowned by George Brown, King's Herald.
Her court of maids and their escorts included:
Edna Fritz and Bob Schaefer, seventh grade,
Anita Lawler and Denny Gallegher, eighth, Pat
Barrier and Dave Brandon, ninth, Mary Vogler
and Doug Finley, tenth, Moira Guthrie and Mel
Maids of Honor from the twclfth grade and
their escorts were ,lean Dodge and Roger Cruen-
ewaldg Katie Foster and Neely Fulbright, Ly dia
Fritz and Vernon Bournerg Vivienne Smith and
The dancing festival presented for the Court
was performed in four sections: Light and
Perky, Slow and Sustained, Ballistic Percus-
sion, and Syncopated Rhythms. Each section
progressed from simple techniques, danced by
the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth graders,
to a complicated dance composition hy the Or-
Page One Hundred Sixty
ln the first section, 4'Light and Perkyf' after
the 9th-grade dance group began with slides,
the llth-graders joined the 12th-graders for
skips, and the lOth-graders did swings. Or-
chesis Combined the techniques i11 a full eonipo-
On three levels in three-fourths time, 'Blow
and Sustainedq was presented, then combined
by Orchesis into a lovely waltz of classical
Uliallistic Pereussion,,' the third section, con-
sisted of rhythm patterns danced to the tom-toni
and finally worked into an incantation by the
Orchesis. An extremely modern dance, it was
received by the audience with mixed emotions.
ln the finale, usyneopated Rhythnif' all the
dance groups swung out in boogie Woogie to
form three V's, which were then worked in to
one large V.
The Queen of Love and Beauty, Audrey
Zeller. ix f'r0u'nerI by George lirozrn. the Kingis
llcrald, as her Csemt, Wally Gena, looks 071.
COMPLETE COURT "P-
STANDING: Nichols, Schaefer, Brandon, Swyers, Phipps, Fulbright, Brown, Bourner, Gruenewald, Finley, Gallagher, Veltorl. SEATED
Fritz, Burner, Guthrie, Smith, Foster, Schott, Zeller, Gene, Schaetzel, L. Fri tz, Dodge, Vogler, Lawler. CHILDREN SEATED: Guenther Schneider
Page One Hundred Sixty-One
A world hard at work in the struggle for freedom
unbelievingly received the report of the sudden death
oi President Franklin Delano Roosevelt on April 12,
1945. When the tragedy was confirmed, a disheartened
yet determined people resolved to carry on.
Unselfishly, Franklin Delano Roosevelt wholly dedi-
1-ated his life and his energy to the welfare of others.
He, just as thousands of soldiers in combat, was a
The beloved commander-in-chief who led his country-
men as valiantly as his armies, has carved in the frame-
work of freedom an immortal name. For Franklin De-
lano Roosevelt was an eminent statesman, a champion
of democracy, a friend of the oppressed, a lover of
youth, a Sportsman, a student, and above all, a great
We pay solemn tribute to the memory of a great
American, a great president, whose loss was deeply felt
by the world.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Two
C Z Q5 f
l"6ll'l llfl 2 Cl,l'l0 0052119 t
PRESIDENT or Tut: UNITED STATFQ OF Amrmm
Here after recalling the happy times of the past school year, We of the 1945 Saga staff, would like to
pause and recall to memory these listed here below who have given their lives in the great struggle
to preserve our American heritage.
Lloyd Carr Jr.
John Edwin Elam
George B. Hawley
Robert M. Krause
Stanley W. LeMay
Daniel Joseph McCarthy
Charles Vincent Price
Lloyd A. Schmidt
Harry V esse ls
qe One Hundred Sixty-Three
-- --- ------1----1-Eoioicu..:ioE-.1..-.r1o1L
--2-.....:11.1n...1..--1.1 ..,1..... ......,1
patronize Cur Advertisers
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
Alberts, Shoe Store .....
Allhoff Brothers, Inc .......
Balfour Co ...........................
Banner Book Binding Co ......
Becktold Co. ...................... ..
Bel-Nor Pharmacy .......
Bill's Service Station...
Bloemker's Drugs ............ .......
Bunting, Harold E ....................
Burroughs Adding Machine Co .......
Busy Bee Dept. Store .................
Coulter Hdw. 31 Elec. Co .....
DeParee Beauty Salon ...........
Dixie Machinery Mfg. Co ..........
Drewes, Ted Frozen Custard .....
Emporium, The ...............
Epstein Chevrolet .............
Flori Pipe Co .....................
Food Center of St. Louis .....
Fuel Oil Co .........................
Casaway Pharmacy .............. .
Gocke, Edward, B. E. Co ......
Grosse, R. A. Pharmacy .............
Hanks, Stanley, Painting Co ....
Heckel, Floyd, Florist ...............
Horstmeyer, E. A ........
Huber's Bakery ................
Kohrumelvs Pharmacy ........
Kresge, S. S. Co ..............
Lenz Market ....................
Lucas-Hunt Grill ...................
Maxineis Sandwich Shop .........
Midland Bakeries Co ............
Model Printing Co ......
Mothers, Club ............
Nack,s Candies .............
National Shirt Shop ...,.....
Normandy High Cafeteria .........
Ozark Paint Co .............................. .........
Page-Ferguson Service Station ........ .........
Pasadena Cleaners ......................... .........
Patrons ............... ....................
Peters Shoe Co ...................
Phelan-Faust Paint Co .......
Pine Lawn Cleaners ......
Pine Lawn Hardware...
Quality Market ..........
Bead Beauty Salon ..................
Regina Bowling Alleys .............
Bose, Margaret School of Dancing
Schulte Hdw. 82 Supply Co ........
Sextro, H. J .............................
Sheldon Hotel ..........................
Silver-Shield Bowling Lane ....
Simon, Harold C., Realtors ....
Singer Sewing Service ........
Smitty's Sandwich Shop ........
Strother Studio ....................
Sunburst Florist Shoppe ........
Velda Village Market ............ ........... .........
Village Hills Food Mart ..................................
Vinita Park Paint, Hdw. 81 Variet
y Store ........
Wellston Fuel Co .............................................
Wellston Journal .................... ........... .........
Westlake, Frank Drugs ......
Wheaton Garage .............
White's Body Shop .......
Whiting, Sid Studio .....
Page One Hundred Sixty-Four
P O d S F
fContinue-d from Page Seventy-Ninel
pass. With the score 7-6 the Viking front
buckled down to protect the small margin
of lead. They smothered the kicker as the
gun went off, ending a close but victorious
game for the Red and Greeners.
i NORMANDY, 7, U. CITY, T
A hard-fought game, surpassing all pre-
vious expectations, was the Normandy-U. City
tilt, a real battle from whistle to gun with
neither letting up for a second. After a score-
less first half, U. Cityis third-quarter drive
carried them in front with a 7-0 edge.
The infuriated Vikings retaliated and threw
their steam roller tactics in gear. Driving in
desperation, the Red and Green tore terrific
holes in the lndians, forward wall and paved
a road of roses for Mel Swyers. Bourner
converted, and evened up the honors.
The last quarter was desperately fought,
with neither team willing to break. The stop
watch ended a Normandy drive, as the Vik-
ings became heir to the mythical "Big Fourl'
IXORMANDY, 20, RITENOUR, 0
Murk and mire were the chief opposition
to the Normandy gridders before the half-
time gun sounded over the Ritenour stadium.
The second half brought on more chilling.
blinding rain and a rejuvenated Ritenour
eleven. Having held the Viking mudders thus
far, the Huskies believed they had a good
chance of winning, but the Red and Green
first stringers romped over the sticky turf,
demonstrating their speed and versatility.
Swyers broke into the clear and slogged to
first tally. Holding Ritenour for four downs.
the Majormen again took over and Mel
chalked up his second tally of the evening.
Ronnie Bergmeier opened up and slashed to
pay mud as the follow-up to Swyers. Second
and third string Vikings polished off the
game at 20-0.
NORMANEDY, 34, WELLSTON, 7
Shunnedfby the Quarterbackis Club in their
Walsh S adium Turkey Day game, the Vik-
ings de ermined to put on a good show at
the ho e bowl.
- 1 1 1 1 -- -x-..-...ioinlo
From the opening kick-off to the final line
plunge, the Trojans of XVellston were com-
pletely out-played by the stalwart Majormen.
Points were tallied in all quarters as the Ros-
sini-minus Trojans bowed, 34-7, to the Nor-
mandy steam roller.
COVERS and BINDING
for the I945 SAGA
BEC KTOLD COMPANY
s'r. Louis, Mo.
FLORI PIPE CO.
Chicago St. Louis
Normandy Shops at . . .
L E N Z M A R K E T
3501 Avondale Ave.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
1 1 .1 1, 10101-
A.. -.Ark Lpuaranteeo
Coulter Hardware 6' Electric Co.
84l2 Natural Bridge
St. Louis, Mo.
Village Hills Food Mart
6822 MYRON AVE.
FLOYD HECKEL, Florist
ISO8 Hodiamont Ave.
PREPARE FOR THE
FUTURE - NOW . . .
by learning to operate Burroughs Calculating and Ac-
counting Machines. Free placement service for all quali-
fied graduates. For complete information regarding
our courses, call, telephone or write-
Burroughs Operator School
BURROUGHS ADDING MACHINE COMPANY
314 N. Broadway CEntral 3257
Keep Fit-Bowl at .
SILVER SHIELD BOWLING LANE
8l26 St. Charles Rock Road
830I Page FRANK CEOLDBECK
WAbash 2255 WAba5h 452
I H O T E L
A FOR GALS . .
9, ' s H E L D o N
6 San Francisco
I -QQQPTQS . 1111-
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FOR GUYS of
g P A s A D E N A
A.,, . 1 A 12152,
" f 'Y.'s-1i- , . ,.. C L E A N E R 5
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- A-- Qiiiiisfz-.ff il VX , 1.1
gif "':11-'.1..,5:1g' rgiigiiiflfgf '4,. ii n',- ,
fia N- " A-'i'If".f 11Ii:'fZ:I..z21E1? ,le2s?f' '12-1-:g'25:,., -1521 --i'fs'4T'Ef:1E:E5Ef3?5 :f?tg1:gsfAZ--
.,.g,:1:gg.:., . , -.,'v'. ki: V,-1.
ttasa . . ... L . A , up
,K , . I ,veg
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Pcxbe One Hundre
1.1.1.r1..-......1:n-1.iqiviai -,Vi -21 1.21
Que-nch Your Thirst and Hunger
at the new
S M I TTY'S
7217 Natural Bridge
HAROLD C. SIMON CO.
Rcat Estate 4 Insurance ---- BuiIders
4155 N. Newstead Avenue
fContinued from Page Eighty-Twoi
The squad received still more glory in its
tournament play. In their own Christmas tour-
nament, the Red and Green opened with an over-
whelming 47 to 18 victory over Sullivan. But
their jubilation was short-lived, as the power-
house from St. Louis U. rolled over the Norse-
men to the tune of 54 to 45.
Regrouping all their efforts, the Vikings ex-
pectantly entered the Sub-Regionals. First to
topple before the mighty Vikings was Berkley
by the score of 54 to 24. Next came Riverview,
46 to 27, and an overtime defeat by Beaumont,
38 to 35. In the Regional, the Hrst opposition
was supplied by Cleveland and their all-district,
all star, high-scoring Captain Bob Schmidt. But
Normandyls Don Kronsbein outplayed Schmidt
all over the oaks. As the last gun sounded, the
Vikings had bagged another victory by the score
of 41 to 23. Entering the second round of the
tournament, the Red and Green were slated to
meet St. Louis U. Again the Junior Bills proved
to be a Njinxfi as they put Normandy out of
tourney play by the score of 44 to 25.
Gaining for the Riegertment much publicity
were Don Kronsbein and Doug Finley. Don ap-
peared on the first string all-district teams of the
Post-Dispatch and Quarterbacks, Club while
Doug was second string all-district on the latter.
ONE ALWAYS STANDS our . . . IN GREATER ST. LOUIS . .
IT'S FOOD CENTER AND JIM REMLEY
16 SUPER STORES
5 NORTH- SIDE STORES SOUTH SIDE STORES
Y A 3006 N. UNION KISI A 2614 S. JEFFERSON 4181
4, 1495 HAMILTON 1125 1' 3807 S. BROADWAY H89
'51 A 2150 KIENLEN rzor 1 ggi? ggiffgg Q13
R A 7021 W. FLORISSANTIZOD if 6600 LANSDOWNE 49,
E A 6321 NATURAL BRIDGE 1203 ,I 2319 3,6 BEND 417,
B if 9400 WD'-AND 049 A 625 E. BIG BEND 419m
3 'A' 13th Er O'FALLON 463 CQLLINSVILLE
D A 4341 WARNE 471 A 312 E. MAIN
",gEQ,I4D 5 COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS...
THEM! CPEN NIGHTLY UNTIL9 RM.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Eight
Normandy Students Bowl and Eat at .
5 g Modern Lanes f- I6
6000 NATURAL BRIDGE ROAD
St. Louis, Missouri
Phone: GO. 8520
Dixie Machinery Manufacturing Company
4200 Goodiellow Avenue
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
Official Jeweler to Normandy Senior and Junior I-lign School
FRATERNITY PINS and SORORITY PINS
Designers of Exclusively Styled
CLASS RINGS e DI PLOMAS -e AWARDS
INVITATIONS -- TROPI-IIES - MEDALS
Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges
FRANK A. DOOLING
ZOI Board of Education Bldg.
9II Locust Street, St. Louis I, Mo.
JOIN THE LINE
NORMANDY HIGH CAFETERIA
"Try KRESGE'S First"
IDC. 6I04-08 Easton Avenue
EBSIOI1 Avenue loc Store - - - - Mugberry 0319
51,00 Store - MUIberry 0328
F O A I. F E E D
L PINE LAWN HARDWARE
Il1C. ' TQNY FUQH3, Prop,
657ftEaSF0,'11A'e- 6231 Natural Bridge Road
. ours, o.
MUIberry 0074 Pine Lawn, Mo. EVergreen 9795
D S d Bus. Phone, CA. 92I8 Res., I334 Woodruff, CA. 0842
ef ewel' 1
WHITE S BODY SHOP
N E Z O R F AUTO PAINTING'-BODY G FENDER REPAIRING
D R A T S U C 6763 Page Ave. at Ferguson
CHAS D. 'WHITE SI. Lows County
OZARK STROTHER s STUDIO READ
PAINT COMPANY for fime pI1OIOQrapIWy BEAUTY SHOP
6259 NaIU"aI Bridge 7307 Natura Bridge 7206a Natural Bridge
Page One Hu d d S ty
1 1.11. 1..1.,1,,1..1 11 1 1:
1 .1 .1.,11.,1 1 .1 .1loin:iu.i::::n.t::ci::n.: .E 14:1
ANNA LOEPKER "SAY IT XWITI-l FLOWEliS"
SUNBURST FLORAL SHOPPE
Funeral Designs G Corsages Cut Flowers For All Oifasions
Potted Plants ol All Kinds
6405 Easton Avenue
Phone: MUIberry 5151 Residence Phone: FOrest 7163
6205 Natural Bridge
An Old Firm With New Ideas . . .
E. A. HORSTMEYER
5938 EASTON AVE.
PINE LAWN CLEANERS
6216 Natural Bridge Rd.
St Louis Mo DELNEPY SERVICE CLAY GOSLIN, Prop
3 SWK Oi A ' ' WESTLAKE PHARMACY fOmDlmP"'S
Pure Home Made We Fill Prescriptions Of
4270 Normandy 1504 Hodiamont Avenue M A X I N E' S
Natural Bridge and , , , .
Lucas and Hunt Rd. St, LOUIS,MlSSOUfI S8I1CIWICI'l SIIOP
COMEORT'A2',f SHOLS EOR Tl-lE CAMPUS
T H E E M P O R I U M
5963-65 EASTON AVENUE
St. Louis, Mo.
Smart Apparel for Women, Misses and Juniors
Ken Grotlmsian, Dons Bond,
Eeftg Longlwofer, guslomers,
Ear' Ho stnan, salesman
5988 EASTON AVENUE sr. Louis, Mo.
For Sports Wear . . . O S M I T H
NATIONAL SHIRT SHOP, Inc. VINITA PARK PAINT, HDW. .5 VARIETY STORE
6100 Em?" Avenue 2038 North a south Road
St. Louis, Mo.
Visit . . .
KOH RUMEL'S PHARMACY
7216 St. Charles Rock Road
Phone, EVergreen 0652
ELLSTON FUEL CO.
FUEL FUEL OlL and EUll.DlNG MATERIAL
t. Louis Ave. St. Louis 20, Mo,
Phone, Wlnfield 1035
17117 -1- -1-7A7------7A--?A7-4-A-- --- - A7-----7---2-7'-aa--if'TY'-il-YT11
- E- -4:- Y , - ..- ,1- ,1,1-1-:::-1i1:,:E.1f11-1-1------A -1- -f---- -1--
Poqe One Hundred Seventy-One
X-RAY SHOE EITTHNG
.xdncl me purduif 0 aloiainefizi
KContinued from Page One Hundred Fifty-Sevenj w
for a day as they realized his stature as a
statesman and a friend.
Apr. 20+Tri-Y'ers and their dates had a glorious
time and wore themselves down to a frazzle
square dancing, ballroom dancing. and gorg-
ing themselves at the Tri-Y party at the
Y. W. C. A. An hour of square dancing almost
made them stretcher cases, but they loved it.
Apr. 21-The Art Society's formal Beaux Arts
Ball proved the most colorful dance of the
year. Atmosphere of a Gay Nineties saloon
was carried out by appropriate decorations.
Apr. 26, 27-Classes were torn up. the musical
element was nervous as the annual Spring
Festival rolled 7round. But all was forgiven
as every music group returned laden with
Apr. 28-After two years of hoping, the Societas
Romana gave its Roman Banquet. Announced
two weeks in advance by a mock duel and
music assembly, the banquet featured the
"last performancei, of Julius Caesar by the
'6Arts Players" directed by John Robertson,
Ted Drew's juggling, and dancing girls. John
Altheide was Master of the Feast to the as-
semblage of toga-attired members.
May 3,4-To the strains of Pomp and Circum-
slance, Audrey Zeller, escorted by Wallace
Geno, was crowned 194-5 Saga Queen. The
Orchesis and other dancing classes presented
'6Design in Rhythmf, a series of interpretive
modern dances. Following the May 4- per-
formance the May Fete Dance was held.
May 8-V-E Day was celebrated at Normandy
by an assembly presented by the Boys' Glee
Club, and speakers from various Normandy
churches. Rev. Bach struck the theme when
he said, I'Lest we forgetlw
May 12-After much persuasion, Viking cav-
aliers condescended to take dates to the long-
awaited Junior-Senior Prom. Dancers had a
gay time udream dancing aboard the U.S.S.
Norniandyii while the ship's orchestra played
on. A salty atmosphere was com eyed by the
ingenious transformation of the gym into a
May 17-By the purchase of a war bond, Nor-
mandyites obtained tickets to the War Bond
Dance. Unfortunately, the popular Norsemen
swung out to only a small crowd.
May 18--Seniors went wild as they presented
their Class Day program. Bob Huston was
a perfect M.C. as he presided over the hysteri-
cal merriment. Highlight of the day was the
massacre of the Orchesisi Indian Dance.
May 17, 20 21-The hill-top play goers were
highly pleased with this year's Senior play,
Galahad Jones, a three act comedy starring
Harold Fenwick, as the chivalrous Galahad.
This, the first directing and producing venture
of Mrs. Mary Winn, proved very successful.
June 1-Normandy High School moved en
masse to Westlake Park for the annual school
picnic. Everyone returned exhausted and
broke after a day of swimming and Mountain
,Iune 6-Seniors became sentimental at their
last appearance, graduation. Student speakers,
Lydia Fritz, Bob Huston, John YMcDermott.
and Marion Wigge, spoke to serious-looking
BILL'S SERVICE STATION
MOB I LGAS
7198 NATURAL BRIDGE
St. Louis County, Mo.
PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST ..
8200 EADS at CREVE COEUR LAKE -LINE
A Wlnfield I362
1:-i unix: zz 1:1 i:v1uicia:4-:zczez :1-:in-:i
Page One Hundred Seventy-Two
Stanley Hanks Painting Co.
BRIDGE AND INDUSTRIAL
THIRTY-SEVEN YEARS IN WELLSTON
Busy Bee Department Store
We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps
St. Louis, Mo.
7526 Florissant Road
M Ulberry 0950
H. J. SEXTRO
7135 Woodrow Avenue
Your Bible or Eavonte Book May Be Rebound at
E Reasonable Cost by the
BANNER BOOK BINDING
3149 LOCUST STREET
one If Seo The StyIes of Bookbindmng
Edward Gocke R. E. Company
SALES, LOANS I3 INSURANCE
2560 Woodson Road
K LEW SMITH! Prop
'V 7200 Natural Bridge Rd.
Why Not Let Us Serve and
Supply You? .
Londoff, Slevlng and
Zsonotke bave "after
at Inc Earnous Fountain,
BEL-NOR REXALL PHARMACY
8406 NATURAL BRIDGE
HAROLD E. BU NTING
8020 Forsythe Blvd.
Schulte Hdwe. G
---.---.1-1u1m,..c.--in-1.---..1,.1..- ...,,-..1.1r.i:: 1 izzzzzsi:-izgizrz'1.1-:1:1'1:::-:cz-1:1
l P q o H mired se-vamy Th
,301 14,ggn1n1i.1-1.,1..1.,1 .1 1-1.1 .1. 1 .1 1 .-u-:rin--1 -u-n-v-n---0-:--010-v1"r'
NORMANDY USES TOASTMASTER BREAD IN
EAKED EXCLUSIVELY BY THE
M I D L A N D
1206 N. Kingshighway
St. Louis, Missouri
DeParee Beauty Salon
mo FLomssANT Row
Mr. Weber and Hrs Staff
OPEN EY APPOINTMENT TUESDAY AND FRIDAY EVES
QUICKHEETA WJATER WHITE HEATER OIL
FUEL OIL COMPANY
or sT. LOUIS
THE RROOE IS IN THE IJEATING
4470 DUNCAN AVENUE
Margaret Rose School of Dancing
9405a Lackland Rd,
Overland 14, Mo. WAbash 186
Oagses For AII Ages
VELDA VILLAGE MARKET
2128 Lucas-Hunt Road
EDN? L KORKOIAVXI Prop
"SERVICE EROM COAST TD QDASTH
Page 6' Ferguson Service Station
6763 Page Blvd.
Wrwczcr' MR L R RAIN SIQKLE
or the Good of the Surface . .
SI'3ITIDOO,I:Il1Q6VXX8X.S Phelan Faust Paint Company
1484 HODIAMONT AVE.
Page One Hundred Se-verily F
-:o-1----- 1 ---------------A-------- -A-----------e------'-------------7-,----- -f- --
Mary Lee Haupt
ll ga 8l'l'lLeI'6
Shirley Dean Edes
Betty Lee Gilman
Lindell Trust Building
2739 North Grand Blvd.
SINGER SEWING CENTER
Orthopedic Shoe Repair, 7320 Natural Bridge
Bertie's Beauty Shop, 7314 Natural Bridge
Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Londott
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Duggan
Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Fritz
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Clayton
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Lucchesi
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Meyer
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Foster
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Zeller
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
0 8 twofnour lessons. Mornings or afternoons.
0 A completed dress guaranteed Lots of sewing
0 Small groups insured individual attention,
0 Form your own group-or apply individually.
0 Professional sewing instruftresses.
G. C. Brown
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Kroening
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Harris
Dr. and Mrs. D. P. Bitter
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
B. E. Widmer
Mrs. E. Phipps
Mr. and Mrs.
A. W. Huber
0 Modern complete equipment Separate sewing
Beginners and advanced groups to tit your sewing experiencr
5926 Easton Avenue
P One Hundred Seventy-Five
R X X1
R xx ix-.K
Model Printing 6' Stationery Co
1606-08 Hodiamont Ave.
Page Ons Hundred Sv3VSHfY'SlX
Normandy l-liglv School
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