Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 184

 

Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1946 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1946 volume:

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Perhaps we do not know this as sev- enth graders but we know it as Seniors. Teach- ers, friends, experiences-we see them all, bear- ing us toward this goal. We are not educated solely in the classroom. The baseball diamond and the basketball court, the Cinder track and the hockey field, are like- wise theaters of learning in which we practice sportsmanship, educating our minds as well as our bodies. Numerous interests, the clubs and activities we enter into, iill our days to bursting. And there is fun sparkling through it all. In the end we also remember the dances and assem- blies, Class Days and Christmases, and the lovely season's-end May Pete. We remember so much along our way, the six years of which we herewith hand you the record. l- Z -Q--... xiii Q as x l .4 I 2? . Q 'n 'Q' mv X , K mi Q. . Q 'Q Q, 'fu Q 'QI N if mf Q '52 Tvs -93 A. Q. 34 is 3732? .Q 2:2 A if' " :k5a5'ff"r 75e70afzZd70e apela chew Looking large and a bit terrifying, the portals of the lunior Building open to receive us as seventh graders. We leave through the Gymnasium doors in cap and gown, carrying diplomas. ln parting, the Commencement speaker tells us the world belongs to our generation, that we can make of it and of ourselves what We Will. The speakers Words are a challenge! At Nor- mandy we learn to fill a useful place in society, to live with classmates as friends, to help and share with each other. Thus trained, we graduate, fully prepared and eager to meet the challenge! Om I 6414 Education is the key to a life that progresses and makes the journey from youth to age full and fruitful. At Normandy, we seek and gain Knowledgeg and with it, the Understanding coun- seled by sages of the Past. Our six years train us to make the Future all that We hope it may be. As it has gone with us before, our education will go on through the years ahead. Q90 ka? Vw 'G 2 E .4 ltftt'l'C ltt2Vt.'. Mr W, lthoton, Mrs. lf. Sinz, Mia: With-nn Port. Mr William Port. Mr. Harry VV ilthwi FRONT HOW: Mrs. Dillard, Mrs, Vir- mnr Grvsvlilwi, Mr. K4ll1ll'lt'S Haupt. 1' CK ROW' Mrs Di . .. iaatrn, Mrs. Socr inz, Mrs Wolfe M . . R 1 Mrs. Smith, Smith Mrs. Svhwrli, Mrs. r arenfd :signal jkeir Always ready to cooperate and art' ' p icipate in student activities is the Mothers' Club. They have helped out with lunior School activities of the Girl Scouts and the Music Department during the l945 46 school year. The club decorated the campus by placing st ' irnbs around the Normand y High School sign on the iront campus. Th ey helped replace cafeteria and supplied ous student organization broken articles in the lllltlllC"lfll aid to Vari S. Paqo Ten This group also sponsors ninth l tion in lune. These and knit strong tie grac e graduaf other functions have s between the Mothers' Club and the school. Presentation ot student talent and activity by the l945-46 Parent- ssociation to stimul t ent attendance and interes Senior High Schools. was the method used Teachers' A C19 INDIE? pct!- t in the lunior and ,. , rs. R. ll, Slinuso Ritchey FRONT OW 511..,.,f poi., m..r..i Student activity programs were held at most of the P.T.A.'s monthly meetings. Retired president Port and newly elected president Rhoton felt that these programs were a tremendous success. The P.T.A. announces that they intend to inter- pret the school's program to the Community next year with the help of the faculty, Board of Educa tion, and the students. A council of representatives from each of the elementary schools will be organ- ized to perfect this plan. Upon the shoulders of the Board of Education falls the responsibility of making policy for the entire Normandy Consolidated School District. This group works conscientiously for the betterment of facilities at the high school and various elementary schools. Their continued success in the guidance of school activities has gained the complete confidence and respect of the whole school district. To them falls the task of planning for the further development and improvement of the schools. New buildings lor the high school are already in prospect. .1l1'. .Ai rth ur Nkvlly, l'1'liI'lII!l 11rr'.wirlf'nt 0 Yurnzriluiy liorirrl of l'fflIlt'1lffUIl, 1n'ft.vi1lr's nl mf! ing. ff 'X I . Mrs. Fritsche, Mr. Siler, Mr. Goddard, Mr, Provost, Mr. Miller, Mr. Rothenberg, Mr. Skelly, Mr. Liese. Page Eleven f H11 lf. Il. Nliriizsv, .'lI..4., Pr'im'i1mI, Nornmmly High Svhool. Going our way has sometimes been difficult going, especially in recent years when student enrollment has increased. In spite of difficul- ties, our administrators have always managed to see that Normandy continued to provide the kind of school experiences its students needed and deserved. Problems have always ironed out when they applied their ingenuity. Fred B. Miller, Superintendent of the Nor- mandy Public Schools, strives for perfection and efficiency. Through his work with the Fac- ulty and the Board these goals have generally been obtained. The Normandy schools pro- vide fine teachers, good equipment, a well- designed curriculum, and sponsor a full pro- gram of interesting extra-curricular activities. Page Twelve gy Weir an High school principal R. D. Shouse believes in democracy and works to see that democratic methods are em' ployed in Normandy's classrooms, so that her students will come forth equipped to live democratically. He is also due credit for his effort in systema- tizing the complicated running opera- tions of our large high school. The winning smile and congenial manner of Mr. H. L. Green have made him innumerable friends as assistant principal. Troubled students never hesitate to consult him about their dif- H. L. Green, M..ti., Assistant I'rinr'ipnI, Normandy High Svhonl. aknf WormanJy gaind ticulties because they know that he will endeavor to find a solution satisfactory to everyone involved. He is an ardent Normandy booster and through his work has made Normandy ct bigger and better school. His wise decisions have set many students on the road to becoming good citizens. New to Normandy's campus this year, Mr. Potter tackled the job ot administering the Iunior High School and evolved a system that has won the ad- miration ot his teaching statt as well as the respect of throngs of youngsters who pour in and out ot the Iunior Building daily. These lunior students feel the warmth and friendliness of his personality and Work earnestly to meet the goals he sets up for them. Equipped with a set ot administrators such as these, the Normandy schools will continue to de- velop and improve beyond the high standards al- ready obtained in the district. The l946 Saga salutes the school leaders and Wishes them well. I' IJ. l'ottc'1', .'lI..'i.. .'lllIIIflIf8fI'1IfU! rmfrnrly .luzzior lliyh Nvhool. l"l'f'rI IZ. JliIlf'r, ,1l..At., N1l'UPl'ilI-ff'llflf'llf, Xflfllllllllljl I'uhkIif- Nvlmnls. Page Thirteen Tu Ivmpl y011r flppvtilf' 111111 hulaznrr' your Iliff' -Ilwsr' arf' Ihr I1r0 vhivf aims 0f fhv mf- rfvriu 1r0mf'n. cf....f..w.1.4.... Helping to maintain Normandy's reputation as a beautiful school are the custodians, who devote many hours to keeping the buildings and grounds clean, neat and attractive. In the fall they rake leaves and in winter shovel snow and melt ice on drives and walks so that spills can be eliminated Whenever they are asked to do so, cus- todians are glad to cooperate with the stag- ing of plays, giving of dances and other night- K1'f'ping 3.000 .wfruivnls 1l'1lI'77I on 1-01:1 days is mu' nf thx' many Iuxkx uf Hu' 1'u.vf01lir1n.v. UVIUB 8318i 0 jkeir Skare time activities on the campus. They direct traffic and stay when the festivities are over to make the buildings ready for classes the next day. Mr. Talley, chief of maintenance, is the capable supervisor of the custodians. Since good food is an essential factor in everyday living, Normandy is equipped with a most efficient cafeteria which functions under the management of Mrs. Blanche Wood. Each day the cafeteria staff plans and prepares a Page Fourteen CLC! eI'6 on tAe KOCH! well-balanced menu for the students who flock in from classes clamoring for lunch. Organizing and operating the cafeteria is not an easy task, but co- operation from all concerned makes it a pleasant, economical, convenient place to eat. lf it weren't for those dependable bus drivers and teachers who double as bus drivers, students of the sprawling Normandy school district would either overcrowd streetcars or walk to school. On cold, rainy mornings the orange and black buses are a particularly welcome sight to those students who live far from school. Bus routes are so arranged that students do not have to walk more than a block to the nearest stop, and student loads are discharged in the bus terminal on the campus, from which the boys and girls may conveniently pass to their vari- ous destinations. Supervised by Mr. Winder, the Transportation De- partment serves the school district very effectively. Intrivute' n1m'hinf'ry inxirlv .Yornmnfly I:i1s.vf's ix no my.wIr'ry fu fill' li'oyf'rx, one' nj lm lIN1l0I'ff1flIlll 4'ngin1'f'r.w. A. Mclntulif, I. Audrain, W. Smith, G. Pulis, P. Gieselman, L. Rose, L. Vaughan, H. Frederkinq, G, Schrader, A. Smith. Page Fifteen .1111 .vlifiimr p1'1',s-iflwx urrr vi. l4'vu'l1r'r's nir'1'ling1 in irhiwh ff'4lt'lH'I'N firmn- f-mllwlllyf twin' Hn' Illfllllll lmnlilingl 1n'nhl1'm.v ,Naif fke jam fy Traditionally, faculty members are the gray boards of a school societyp the people with the know-it-ally grave, rather aloof folk who dwell in an intellectual world apart. Funny, at Nor- mandy they don't seem that way to us. Really. we can't sum them up in a word. "Friendly" would describe them very well. So would "helpful" and "stimulating" and "enf COllKILjlIl'-j.H So would "lolly Good Fellows" as they accompany us on tield trips or sponsor our social affairs. "Understanding" would do the trick, too, when there are problems to be considered that might range all the way from wliat to wear to a dance to how to win a scholarship. "Too darned clever tor their own good," some of us say when they see through our cherished student schemes, although in the end well, mostly, anyway they turn out to be right about the schemes after all. "Personality kids!" We don't mean to be flippant or disrespectful, honestly. That's how we like to talk, getting a huge kick out of ref ferring olthandedly to one and all, teacher or classmate. Personality may not corne with B.A.'s and M.A.'s and Ph.D.'s, but teachers at Normandy certainly have it. Speaking of M.A.'s and the like, Hwellf trained" has to Como in there somewhere it irhirh 11ri.v1'. .tl 1 irifh . 1'0tlf'r, fI'i1'IHH,Il u1Iri.w1' uf Ihr' Jllllllll' NfIl4fl'7IfN, ll .vfiulrnl in Ulf' hull. we're going to describe the faculty accurately. They know their stutt, and in spite of their troubles in teaching it to us, they seem to like the job. The best tribute we can pay thern is to suc- ceed atter we graduate because of their guide ance while we were here. All we can do now is to say, "We like them. We respect them. We thank them for helping us." Page Sixteen whtllx guifclerd of Ckaracfer Seraiini, Felix, B,A. . A ' ,R ' ' --. Industrial Arts Sponsor ot Beta Hi-Y Franklin, Mary, A.A., M.A. Senior Girls' Sextette Senior Girls' Glee Club Roberts, Iune Clerk in Business Office Mattocks, Fanny Art Edwards, L. W., M.S. Iunior Science Bowers, Charles, A.B. Physical Education Serafini Franklin Roberts Maitocks Torres, Iohn B., A.B. Enqlishl 10' 11' 12 HSI'1l9Y, ZSDHCI, Corridor Officers Social Science 7 and S Science 7 and 8 Voqelsanq, Selma, B.M. Iunior Orchestra Mllnef V10lUf Library Schneider, Elizabeth, B.S. Concert Dancing Fishback, Mildred, B.S. Orchesis Music 7 and 8 Edwards Torres Schneider Milne Bowers Vogelsang Henley Fishback Page Seventeen Q, llnuhling ux u hllx 1lrirr'r. Jlr. Nr'hiII puuxvx to frswixt a. stu- nf in .vulriny rl 1'lu,s-.v 1n'ul:I1'm. flwywrsz .fdafuiaora on erdona it Swyers, Otto H., M.A., Ph.B. American History Psychology American Government Ferguson, Ann, B.A., M.A. Practical Mathematics Algehra Schoknecht, Doris, A.B. Mathematics 7 and 8 Ketcham, Elizabeth, M.A. Art 7 and 3 Social 8 Miller, E. F. Photography Visual Aids Srhoknecht Millvr l'urilitrr Ferguson Ketcham Bradley Schmucker Bradley, Ray, B.A., M.A. Schmucker, Louise, B.A. Biology lunior Student Council Senior Science Eighth Grade Counselor Iunior Speech Dunbar, Helen, A.B. 5OC1'?1 English Physical Education Cheerleaders . Senior GAA. Fischer, Eldena, B.S. Square Dancing Geometry After School Sports Mathematics Page Eighteen cl fqfomofera of Succeaa Bleckschmidt, H. C., M.A. Business Mirnnqer Piirrliirsinq Aqent Mcryholl, Mary, A.B. Enqlisli 9 Hoerr, Ellen, A.B., M.A. Cilizvnsliip Wiriklerrion, Ruth Aworiipniiist for Dirncinq Classes Gould, Edwin, BS., M.M. unior Bond l Senior B-ind Grade Svlinol Blind lnstrnvlor Wiebe, Anno, RN. Svliool NUISG Fritsche, leon, B.S. Svvrviiiiy io Mr. Miller limi Board oi Edufuiiori Welsch, Mory I., B.A. Iiinior Soviol Science lunior Enqlisli Vursiiy Hockey, Buskoilwoll Kuehner, Helen, B.S. Iunior Social Science Iunior English Winkelnmn Gould Fischer Bleoksclimidi Kissner, Normo, BA. lunior Girls' Gym Houlili lunior G.A.A. Friel, Vincenzo, A.B. Mriylifrll Hoerr Enqlisli 8 General Lunquoqe Wie-be Welscli Kissner -- -li is s W-M..X '54 '53 g .ntl Fritsche Kuehner Page Nineteen Friel jAeir een ana! Cave Br11111Sch, Edith, AB., MJX. ff111glis11 ll 51111111 H1'11'11 51111-1-'ty Beck, Marion, MIX. 1111141 411 k11111111f-11'111 17-3 1111111 Il Ty11111I f?11':11111111.i Schmder, Galt, BA. G1-11111111 i'lv11 I1 k'111r1 11521111 111111111131 1XI111 Shipherd, Arthur, BS. Sv111c11 Hys' Gym V11I'S11Y 1'1111111f1, IMS'-11:21 'H' H1511 '1 11' rv. l,f1.vl1I,1f, ,1l1.v.w l-'uulrls 111111 Jlrs. .Yvff Vlflllflilll' fI11'11' irlfwls 1111 ll!'4ljlI'1llll.N fur Ihr ll11'4'1' 'l'ri-Y 4'l141pf1'l'.w. V1 1111.-11 51111111111 G111111111r1I1r11f1 . 111111',' Berk Shiphalrd G1c1111111C111Co11, Nadu, BS. Ff1111lisl1 IO, Il L11 1-111411 IU1'11111111f':s Meqc1hC111, Donald, B.F.A. IVIIXOF1 lfl1u111s 180111011 Fwnim Boys 111+-11 1711111 p qu Twenty Meqahnn S1m111lc1' Fe-crmley, Chcxrlyne Homo IIc'c111o111i1's Sewinq Cooki11:,1 11111101 Reid Cmss Simmler, Glodys, BA. P1c1c'1i1'11l IY111111 A1qe1'1111 l 111111 T Plano CSKXITIXIVVWTY .fi new Aff Greschner, Virginia, B.S. Senior' Foods Senior' llorrrorrrrilziriq Liflotlrirrq Costoqncr, Lucile, BS. Typing l rind QT Biehl, Betty, AB. Socrvtrrry to Mr, Slrorrso Guenther, Lowerence, BS., MA. ltmrd of Musir' Derrrirtrrivrit Senior' Orvlrostrtr Norsorrrvri Crude Sulrool lnstrurnorittrl Supervisor Cook, Louise, B.S. lurrior' Business luriior' Souitrl Suierivw lurrior' lfrrtrlislr lurrior lxl-rtlrerrmtics Tolley, B. C. Sripmwirrtvrrdorrt of Buildirrqs Porous, Mory leon, lVi.A. World History Citirierislrirr Foulds, Elizabeth, BS. Mmwlrtrrrirxil Drriwirrq Wcitwriwrir liirrcl l lrrrrriivrnrlt Wood, Blonche, BA. Supervisor' ot Svlrool Cotetorici lurrior Foods Cook Forqus Greschnor Custoqrrrl Rielrl Guonthur Christion, Williom D., M.A. Hood oi Mutlrernutics Deptrrtrrrent Algebra Trigonometry Alpha lli'Y Trousurer ot Artivity Fund Lowrence, Edith, BS. English 9 und lO Villurd, Helene, B.A. Lrrtin Gerrnon Lrrtin Clirh Wood Lrrwrerice F lds Christian Villfud Trrlley ou Page Twenty-One xp ku.- m:,vfh'.v ff! Ihr farm .vllulwhl puhlivrzlionx flixwuxx irifh thvir mtv 1r:1j1.v mul IIIVIIHS nf' Illlllllfillllillfl Ihvir high xmnrizzrrls. Gall Tcf-rliunw pafience ana! sgnaludfrf Goff, Esther, AB. Eniglisli lO Phelps, Ethelyne, MA. Enalish 7 and B Hemeflial Hearlinq Terhuhe, Mary, B.A. luriior Enqlish lunior Souial Svienve Bierbaum, Bernice, BA. lunior Social Svivnvw Murals Reis, Teresa, B.E. Cloihinrr 2 Reis Wind-X1 l'ln'ly:: Bierbrxum RamSP0lY Still Ramspott, Anna Still, Mary, BS. fllwllirm, Pwruiicinsliip Iournulism llc-alilx Courier Winder, Lester lliii '-'Tru ml 'l'mr1spf11h11im1 Paqo Twenty-Two School Publiciiy Quill and Siiroll Ea! Sanders, Anne, B.A. rocluce lA? Mallivnialivs 7 and B Buchanan, Ruth Allondanvv Qlliue Bieqert, Marshall B., B.S. llyaione Baskvlliall Caavli livmwdial Pliysival Education Lana, Ernesline M. I., A.B., M.S. Ulioiiiisli y llliysirs Ulivriiisliy Cluli Barbour, lune in Transportation Office Clark LaBoqe, Clifford, M.A. llvad ul Sviwrivo Dvpirriiiioni Bialargy Niysioarapliy Merkel, Benjamin, Ph.D. Anivrivan llislory llvoiioinivs Sanders Buchanan Rimguii lmriiq Buck, Margaret, A.B., M.A. Biology Senior Sorvive Svouis Eleventh Grade Counswllm Wolikinq Surfiolway Bfmiof QQOVQQ' B-A Wehkmq, wiiimm lnllllsll 9 Kimi 10 Atlendanvo Oflivor "B" Football Wmsllml Bergmann, Walter, B.A. . Head of llisiory Depriiiriiwiil Mcilor' ICHHQS' American History llead oi Pliysival Ffduvalion Deparinieni Senior Siudonl Council Baseball Coavli Tenili Grade Counsellor Barbour Merkel Major lmlluqv n I f, A i,.!frA x 1. Bruno Paqe Twenty-Throw Burk Buran 'l'hw I4'+rv-ulllrf ,1l1'n'.v Vlul' 11-l11.1'f'.w hy r'ng1uging in fl jlflllll' of xlfrllulll lfllh flu' Ili-Y. i't:- t ic-r Bruinniett ounde om in Strecker, Grace, A.B,, M.A Pltxne Geometry Alqelym Pructiuxl Mtitliomtiticss Seubert, Eugene E., A.B., MA He-nd of English Dcrptirtrm-rit Enqlish ll and U Brurnrnett, Ann, M.A. Iunior Social Scieimf Iunior English lczckson, Helen, B.S. Alqebrti Practical Mritheinutivs Gercrqhty, Rose, M.A. lunioi' Serial Scierivo Iunior Enqlisli Iunior llonor Sesioty Gemqhty Tnyltnx , , ilwulu-it Ifrckson , f H ii- ', Bohn, Winiired, Pl'1.B. lfltitliwiiutntivs 7 -mtl 8 Tcxylor, Elise, M.A. U .tlihittmricl l'lwcmlQlcfwpiI1ri Uttiw' Mtxvhim-s Cllliilllililll ll.'l'.A, lhwfyrttrii Ccumrnittee Purge Twenty-Four Bohn Gimiumitir Grcrrnmczticoff, Alexander, B.S. French l and 2 Citizenship Spanish l Schill, Dewey, Ph.B. World History American History .giairifuaf gene Bock, Claudine, BA. Miiiliwiiiiitivs -ind 8 lfi-ililli Gimlv Uvixiisvlloi' Hinchcliffe, Alice, B.S. ihiiglisli ll Siiqii Quill iinil Ni'lUll l'liwluiii.:piiy Lashley, Elizabeth, AB. L'i1iL'viisliip Spuiisuis l.iiiiilul.i Mn TiiY Ninlii Gixiclu Qoiiiiswllni' Kmlvlin, lohn, ME. llmul nl lnilns.lii.il Arts Dopiirtiiienl lkwidiiiiitoi ol lfivorsiliecl Gucupuiion lliiiiviiuil ul Niqiii School 1Mlviiiii'vni Wvodwwikiiiq Gull TL-inn Fenner, Ruby, B.S. lluokicwcpiiiii 'l'yiiin.q Sliwilliiiinl l'.'l'.A. lNll-iiilwisliii' Cliiiiiiniiii Munnheinier, le-anne, BS. Ai! Doyle, Russell, BS. llviii-iiii Sliup Anim lvlvvliiiiiius Nell, Frances Dillon, B.S. Svnioi' Vuuiil Music Niiilii Giulio lvlixmi Clionis Ninlli Guide Giils' Glev Cluli Kiiilulin Munnlieinxer acforfi il ii Schill Bock Hinchcliffe Lushly Shay, Ruth, BA. Geography lunior Science lfleullli Shincxbcxrqer, C., B.S. Home Mecliunics 8 Skinner, Adele, MA. World History GKIHIUIG Siqmu ll' ory Neff f Shinncxbfxrqer I I Ffumor iimyio Shay Skinner Piiqe Twenty Five 1 '1111' l111'1'1'Z 111112, 1:1-1-1.1 :1,1Q11111111, 1zv.'11111, 1111111:11, 111','1l11 1.1lw1:11:1, ll1111111,-, 1.11 1 1, 111.11111, V1111ll11, M 11 1111111 11111 1 11 1:-11:, 111111111 111 11 BV1. 1 V111, 14111111111 ','111, 1-. ,. 1.-, , 1111111 1, .11111'1-'.11111, 11111'.-:11, 1311111 1 1111, tT111w111 111.111-111, 1 1111111111. 11 11 f1tIl1 111111111 1 1111 11 ,1 1-11 A. 1 l 1 '1 1 , ' . l11JW: 1 111111 N11'1"1 1-11111111 1 1 ,1 111:11111, V11 11 l111..1.1 11, l111y1111lrl:1. 1 1,, ,,.1y 1'111,1 1111 1- 111 1 y 1 1 11 11 11 w VN 111 5 1111 11' 111 1111 'ill 1111111 A11 111 1 1' 11 I 1 1111 111 1.1 1-1- 1. 1111" 11. 1 - 1.1 1, . '11111 l111'1'1 ' l11111111, l11111l11y1 111111115 1-111111, 1111.v111, S1111111111. l'111 , 1.'l111111111, 1 1111:, 1111111::1111, V111111111 111111 11 1111111111 1v111't11111. 1121 '4 11" l111W: 'l'111:-11y. 111111111111 V1111 1111 11 1, 1.'l11111111,11l11111111, 1111111111:-:', l'11111111111111, l'11y1111, 111111 111111 l'1w 1w 111214, 113' 111, 'l'1111111',', 111111 141111111 1111V1': 1'.l11l111'l1 M111111,1,1111l1l l11I1111,1'111111,l'1111 1111 V1'1'11 l11l1111111, lf-'ll'-'11, l1Y11l, 111' 11 'i 11 l'1111 N1 11 nlll 511 rl1'1'.w1111ll1'1 1111. 11111- .11-11-11111 1'lIl.X'.N'1'X 111111' un 1'.r'a'1'Ilr11l pr1'1'i1'u' of 8U8l'lfA GPGCIQPJ .2464 The class of '51 this year climbed the first rung of the Normandy High School knowledge ladder. This,first step meant a bit of readjust- ing on seventh graders' parts to new surround ings, activities and friends. Cn their first day they were issued program cards detailing their various subjects. This was followed by an orientation course which introduced the newe corners to school life and to the fields avail- able to them in the coming years. Seventh graders enthusiastically tackled their study of English, one of the most vital courses in the curriculum. They began to understand the "whats" and "whys" of our native tongue. lt was pointed out to them that lawyers, doctors, statesmen, authors and re- porters all need a command of the English language. Poems, stories and skits in their literature books all played an important part in their English education. Not to be left out of consideration of impore tant world affairs, seventh graders applied themselves earnestly to the study of social Page Twenty-Six 7 0l'l'l'l6lI'l y 5 Clgff science. While world governments struggled to align themselves under the leadership ot the United Nations Organization these students worked in their classes to keep abreast ot the progress being made at the conterence tables. One live-wire group staged an actual confer- ence complete to costumes, tlags, and speeches. Moving pictures, map studies and field trips provided a change from the regular classroom work. Figuring commission, interest and percentage problems kept seventh graders busy in their math classes and at their study tables doing home work. Many a summer vacation's rnoney- raising activity will pay real profits to these youngsters as a result of the ability to corn- pute developed in these classes. To add inter- est this year, house plans were constructed in some of the classes. These courses are caretully planned to show the practical ap- plication ot mathematics to everyday life. Our tuture engineers, drattsmen and architects will emerge from these classrooms. Page -ii Miller. is young urlisf sf'f'n1.v In lu' hrzring 11 grrwll 1I4'1lI of doing finyvr painting. Twe-ntyfSeven TOP ROW: Easton, Kinsolvinq Smith, Hutson, Thompson, Kelly Woodward, Rollhaus, Struble Ger T"'L'I' des, Reed. SECOND ROW: Griffin 'll' ky' Stillman, Finazzo, Pavis, Chapx -W , -..M Weihe, Runchey, Johnson, Lellcx WL-I-3 , voqt. Borrowi How: Kehl, Shan if" " non, Deuser, McClellan, Clark Nothurn, Niehoff, Ltepelman Alt TOP ROW: Lotz, Wright, Franklin Tucker, Roth, Bardol, Thomasson Miller, Sauer, Winters, Hurst, Stur qeon. SECOND ROW: Tiqqes Col lins, Darsie, Carver, Schrotlt V Smith, Ashton, Guariqlia, lmboden Coons, Schuckman, Moore, Sinnard Cortor. BOTTOM ROW: Milner Klopstein, Ray, Merriman, luerqens Rubin, Kanter. B. Van Berg, Alqirr Algire, B. Van Berg, Davis, Rice wily, l.l-iinw, lil iitni, lli-zrlltfy, Di- lii1.Iv, Klvkni in, Eliwvfi, lvliritniiin, lttllili, Vtfillvrii in, lli xiii. lVlll1ltl.lf HOW: limit kl--i, liliisti, llinlut wk, ifliiiiiwiiiiiiii, ll'-ii--t kv, l'f-','lf', l,wit'l1, liatlwi, lvlrl' ulrlwn, l'f:::fwi, Byrd, l'ItIWli'I1l, llwiiiirl. lli t'l"l'L JM HOW: lliilt-fum, ll--wkwtt, Valk, Stifiszm-i, Tilnz--, l'iiv:tiiiwyt'i, lliilimfx, llwntliix, lttililti, lvlvt' inn, illiiinwi, lliiiiiinwl, Ext lil-in:.nv-i, lt il Rtfvt. lt.1i.t',r.t'ivt'ii, l.1nri-'i::, Wilson, VJtiitli.ntatfwn, Alwntliztlit in, tniiiiltlliii, lla-irifxiwiii, Himfilt-y, lliiww, chi-v.-, ill-tin Mll'lil.lI IWW: l liltiiis, lliwliavlitii, lli1tlilt'irityt'l,Wy- l lin-, llwnkwl, Shift, Kfiiivlii-1, Allvn, Mmzlwy, fttiiizi--ilitii, lmliliiilii,'l'li1iinii 2-1-li, llkYl"l'CtlX'l lltlVV' Klllilwn, llttvi 511-r, llvixlil, lliirwlilw-iiiiii, Eittrnn, Gi-iss, l'i:1i'livii, lvlt txltmiixli, Hur, l.tivw, llyiin, lkii:-I. lllkil' HUVV: lli til, lliiiwri, Van .f .-t .vprllingl Inv' in our of Jlrs. Ii'r1n1xpotl'.v 4-Irzxsvs .vlimulu iIlI1'l'l'.Vf in Ihr ln4.vinw.w.w nf ll'rlI'IlllI!l. 0rmanJg WQl,UC0l'l'lt "What makes a ship float?" "How many miles away is Mars?" "CDf what does soil con' sist?" "How fast does light travel?" lnauiring minds bombarded teachers with these and dozens of other questions, and students searched textbooks and reference books dili- gently for more and more information about fascinating and mysterious scientific principles. The science courses offered limitless opportuni- ties for extra credit projects through which stu- dents were able to demonstrate to their own satisfaction the prinfiples they learned in their classwork. Artistic expression found full scope in the construction of advertising posters, color wheels, still life poses and creative drawings. Most seventh graders agreed that art was a top ranking study with them. The lobby of the lunior Building was profuse with color and def sign all year long as displays were tastefully arranged in it from month to month. Page Twt-nty-Eialit bfriue fo JQQIO flue fg ace Sewing and mechanics are the only voca- tional subjects offered to seventh graders. The boys explored a bit of sheet metal and wood- working and learned something ot the mar- vels ot electricity. Girls made and proudly wore their gay colored broomstick skirts and blouses. In these subjects the amount com- pleted by each student depends on his capacity to learn and his liking tor real work. Two modern gymnasiums resounded with shouts of enthusiasm as seventh grade boys and girls entered wholeheartedly into their gym classes. The lower corridors of the Iunior Building likewise resounded with strains of well-balanced harmony as young voices under- took musical training. Five more rungs up the ladder will lead these enterprising seventh graders out ot Normandy into colleges or into vocations ot their own choosing. May each year be as successful as the first one has been. v A TOP ROW: Borroist, Hamm, Brown, Bm-kiwi:-iw, Miller, Kirchner, Bates, Yisclivr, Moore, Blattner, St'lioItmbm'k, Nvlscvll, MIDDLE ROW: Prwblalw, Voclt, Daugherty, Itrziivs, Lodclvke, Travers, Barchett, Houston, Ktilvmaris, Slattery, Steele, Kvlcn, BOTTOM HOW: Armstrong, Btinttx, Bonnirxq, Sturmfvls, Fowler, Zumwalt, Askey, Pvttet, Ebvrhart, Koviw, Kessler. TOP ROW: Kinilwr, Ilrr-y, llllllllll, Girssuw, Martin, Pikvy, Van Hoy, Franks. Mlllltllf ROW: El1iot,Go:sf set, Zivqeriiuss, Svliriober, Choskon, Murray, Bvltlifiscrr. EOTTOM ROW: lord, l Nf'I'Ullf1I yrrulff soviul sr-ivnw' xtzulvntx Ifvlrn first-hand of Hu' prohlmnx inruIrr':l in 1rm'I1I c'oopvrr1tion us Hwy vnuvl n lypiwzl l'nif1'1L A rllionx 1'llIIf4'l4f'lIt'f'. Page Twenty-Nine lirov, Siwlitixiss, Shaw, Kwhrm, Iollrisori, Ktintz, Carey, llrunavcm, Bcillmtin, Kuxitz, Locklmrt, Mark- wsudt, Mvrtz, Poison, Btizzcl, Curr que, Ellen, Berk:-r, Hi4'htn'r', Brad- TOP HOW: Grnrrson, Buchanan, Clnnple, Kriomiller, Everson, Zah- nvr, Rozior, Roper, Youna, Gerke, Scliavtter, Vofrt, Enqlish. SECOND ROW: Montjcry, Hrrrdy, Hutton, Priro, Campbell, Burton, Harris, Storm, Walters, Hfrdqens, Pearson, Rofisrivr, Cornlort. THIRD HOW: Frrnister, Mirch, Bierman, Zeiqler, ttwnfrhnf-, Sheramrrn, Bott, Theis, tim-lurritrri, Svhrcidor, House, Bars ns-r, Rnhinsnn. TOP HOW: Babcock, Butters, Mriltincrly, Sr-ntrfiin, Schneider, Sash- vfir, Smith, Brwnnen, Erbe, Fields, Krcurv, Roberts, Peet. SECOND ROW: Kfrstner, Irrrkson, Schadlich, Hfirririqtnri, Smith, Brenner, Scciqqs, L'r-iwttwrd, Alsop, Mertz, Thompson llrrltz, Inriks, Punt. BOTTOM ROW: Mv'Qnriy, Bert-chrrvfer, M 0 n r e I Olivvrr, Pruitt, Farber, Frey, Ray A1 7, ltrtl-cson, Meek, Rykvr, Hibbs. 1 TOP ROW: Dietz, Butler, Hutter, tiostvrxv, Gcnnri, Haines, Branson, llprztmri, Wilkerson, Boek, Mrrhovey, Baird, Meyers. SECOND ROW: Conch, Sexton, Stevens, Storms, Evans, Knieser, Schiefelbine, Lar- kin, Sexton, Wilkerson, Welle, Knrqht, Clcrwson, Crowley, THIRD ROW: Herchenroeder, White, Cro- mer, Willenberq, Rothmeier, Iaeqer, Worth, Thecker, Simmons, Danqal, Wolski. TOP ROW: Hurtt, Aubuchon, lim-lsvlivr, Otten, Williams, Walls, Hartson, Masters, Ettiriq, Sturgis, Dnnker, Doane, Lawrence. MID- ttI.tI ROW: Brntton, Voqinica, Wehmer, Barker, Totter, Logan, ltrniro, Haverkcrrnp, Park, Nichol- son, Srrnsonci, Wood, Tobias, Dietz, BOTTOM ROW: Skelton, Fritz, Van Lnovon, Omidery, Larnm, Davis, G-11052, Lee, Torney, Rayfield, Zy- kon, Wrrllfrcv, Gibbs, Vadclabim. QCOI1 I' lMf2I'6ll'l5 If one were to explore the mechanics of the eiqhth grade curriculum, he would find that the students have a broad field from which to choose. In addition to the required subjects, Page Thirty electives include Iunior Speech, Iunior Busi- ness, Iunior Foods, General Lanquaqe and Auto Mechanics. A firrn foundation is needed upon which Ihf ariefy fo ,gnfererif eighth graders can build their future high school activities. The fundamentals for such a foundation are found in the subjects of Eng- lish, mathematics, science, and social studies. English is taught in every phase of the word. Young literary aspirants study grammar, com- position writing, and read literary works of famous authors chosen from the well stocked library in the lunior building. An eighth grade social class teaches the stu- dents American history combined with current affairs. Every week they receive a miniature newspaper which is published especially for them so that they may be informed about world events. For further knowledge semester projects and extra credit work form an inter- esting background. Have you ever doubted your ability to re- treat under your own power after delivering a speech? To overcome this stage fright Iunior speech endeavors to teach the students the principles of public speaking. Many lunior High students wish to take a language in high school, but are undecided as to their selections. For these pupils general language is particularly helpful. The study of vs 5 llth of llfmlf'-lim' girls yfllllvl' ilfllllllll In Ivxf Htvir first In ' I'111Iye'. Latin, French, German, and Spanish for five weeks each gives students a sample of tho various tongues spoken throughout the world, and enables them to make an intelligent choice of the language in which they specialize in the Senior School. .tluih xnulf-ntx If-urn .sonic uf Nm fundammwrals of geometry as .lunmr Npf'f'f'h !1lVf'N fifzhfh w'f1flf'r-v fl ffl-wtf 'y alruu' 1-ir4'Ivgrfrphx on the' lmarzl. of lII'41NlfIflt'S. Ilvrr' Ihr' ".vt'hoolI1'f1t'hr'r" hm just Vtllljlllf Ihr Nltflllflflfjf NfllI1!'Hlu in Ihr' uw! during rx IJIUIIIIVII ptnzrmninzrz Page Thirty-One , , g ,gsm , , 1, H , . . ' V. 7 in 1, Q' -, g 'r 'I . t lx 4 'ag , 1 g 3 H , i Frou-' 1 ilunlv ' Ilu'1rl'1l1Ir is 2 o , my 1 . in Q1 ' IIIISI' .' jar! f the Hyhth yrurlr ,w'if'111'f' f'UIlI'S!'. all 5 all U1 5 ml' lgemel' If you ever wonder just how a delicious ap- ple pie is made or how pork chops are fried so tasty and golden brown, the answer is found in the junior foods kitchen. The girls are taught the values of the various foods in calcium, proteins, carbohydrates, vitamins, at the same time they are being taught how to prepare many appetizing dishes. Combining the fundamental principles of biology, chemistry, physics and astronomy all in one, the result is the eighth grade science course. lt is one of the most complete courses offered and profitable for every student who enrolls in it. IV0lN1Il'0l'lx'ilIfI r'lussm offvr rrillmlzlf' f'.l'1u'1'ir'm'f' for I sr f1lf1l7'1' t'tII'1N'?1ff'l'S. Through the help and guidance of sympa- thetic guidance counselors and an interested faculty, the class of l95O will be well prepared to take its place in the high school program. Socially, the eighth graders are not too young to be counted out of the swing. They generally turn up in large numbers at the school dances and do their bit to enliven these affairs. This year they chose Pat Erbe and Dave Smith to represent them in the Saga Queens court. Managing the junior student government, patrolling the corridors and increasing the much needed school spirit through attendance Page Thirty-Two relaarin for ew ealaondigigfied at sports events and pep assemblies are a few ot the Iunior Student Council, was a credit to ot the accomplishments of this year's eighth her class in helping plan the activities ot this grade class. Pat Erbe, eighth grade president worthwhile group. Page Thirty-Three TOP ROW: lledders, Staqq, Fos- ter, Duker, Youna, Cunningham, Gaynor, Brown, Binder, Thomas, Davis, Miller. SECOND BOW: Wil! lis, Biesmeyet, Hutchison, Olsen, lohnson, Lozies, Civey, Ingles, Bruce, Ballina, Dockweiler, Young. BOTTOM ROW: Aubuchon, Taylor, lvicGloschen, Rockwell, Delasier, Cowaill, Shinabarqer, Wriaht, Mo- berly, Woodward, Courtney, Hern- don. TOP ROW: Svohla, Waqcrstaodi, Meyers, Voss, Layman, Meyers, Nack, Liebrum, Gray, Wisdom, Ste- phens. SECOND ROW: Counts, Kyle, Kallemeier, Bergmann, Wal- zenski, Taschner, Masters, Gresef- man, Miller, Ford. BOTTOM ROW: Gunkel, Kellenbrink, Ordelheide, Priemer, Schreiber, Grobes, Schuch- man, Priemeau, Sweeney, Waldron. TOP ROW: Lachner, Tanner, Kockmeier, Haberthier, Wilkens, Xtleycott, Iohnson, Carll, Port, Beck- man, Iohnson, Icnos. SECOND R O W: Oberschelp, Campiano, Wood, Obershelp, Sudbcck, Mahat- fey, Kircher, Hammer, Karando, Hopkins, Smith, Boss. THIRD HOW: Bolmer, Hoicleman, Brown, Moiitt, Basehern, Biqqs, Kyser, Lawrence, Grant, Hall, Parker, Hartbauer. TOP BOW: Shelley, Schneider, Sclminaittel, Diclchouse, Sim o n, Woodward, McClary, Loberer, Da- vis, Dietrich, Scott, Miller. SECOND ROW: Gaynor, Coulter, Cummings, Maretield, Derrick, Weimer, Naqle, Williams, Smith, Maylor, Ellerbrook, BOTTOM ROW: Nexce, Deuser, Coit, Ezell, Price, Caldwell, Lynch, Prater, Muller, Schreible, Tinsley, Lyrch. TUV ROW: Hobein, Iackson, l.oiii:1d-i, vV1HZ6"l'llIlfI, Qvvrrstreet, Ro- zivr, Sivkfifus, Samuel, Nichols, lltiylvi, Pairs, Hill. SECOND ROW: Azshtwn, Gmiple, Alter, Cowin, Mane zo, Kwlil, Oliver, Eaton, Rasner, Tli-if-km, Bruins, Hundsinrqer. BOT! TOM HOW: Warmer, Van Berg, fiiiundvr, Gimkvl, Hand, Simpkins, Smith, Martin, ltirhler, Ancona, fitrfilibfwli, Svlinwt, Mulvhy. 2 'VHP HUW: Auliuvlian, Rolllitiiis Kyiv, 11114-Q-klv:iivywr, Crvel, Ianies, ltwui, Bixrli, Hlldbl, larob, Lever, Kylv, Clricilv, lstvob SECUND ROW' ltllfu-kit-zrswl, Fusslibauni, Straum Nivlinii, H :H y n old S, Schaffne W ii sf ii r' li, Weidner, Lombardo Civv-ry, Homin-i, Britt, Whittier, Can- milii, l'insciii. BOTTOM ROW: Gray licmi, Frank, Whittney, Ferguson, Mimrziivld, laiiies, Hrmimond, Bond M-.voir-, Aritmmrr-e, Chounor, Bui- iimxtmi, Allisnn In lhvir firxl ymr. I"rfm'h xirzdmzfs learn to make lHfI'lHflI1'fffIIl rm it irnulrl he mndr' in Frr1m'c'. unior lalaer Cjfaridmen Every fall a new class of ninth graders leaves the Iunior Building to meet classes elsewhere on the campus. This year's class was led socially by the well Chosen Class officers, Den- ny Gallagher, president: Kenny Dillard, vice- president, lean Schott, secretary, and Mary Ann Dunn, treasurer. Deane Tinker was a well-known personality, one of the nominees tor Harvest Queen and final choice ot the stu- dents tor Queen ot Hearts. Also before the spotlight was Anita Lawler, who was crowned St. Pat's Queen at the biggest dance of the year. Through popularity polls, Denny Galla- gher and Mary Ann Dunn were chosen to serve in the Saga Queen's court at the annual May Pete. Betty Bozarth brought fame to her class by playing the lead in the alleschool play, "lunior Miss," and scoring a tremendous per- sonal triumph. The lunior Tri-Y is also an attractive oppor- tunity ior these up-and-coming ninth grade Page Thirty-Four sgncfudfrioufi .szwlenb 7WaLe fke gracle girls. Barbara Schrader as vice-president and Betty lean Marten as treasurer did their bit to promote fun and good fellowship for their class- mates in the l945-46 lota-Kappa Tri-Y. Young music lovers chose the Ninth Grade Mixed Chorus under the able direction of Mrs. Frances Dillon Neff. The Mixed Chorus this year planned and carried out a group of con- certs, including the Spring Concert, the contest at University City, and a gala Gay Nineties Review to wind up the season. Ninth graders undertook with a fine spirit their responsibilities as students. As young scientists they were kept busy all year investi- gating all kinds of scientific phenomena. As biologists they learned a great deal about liv- ing animals and plants from trips made out into the field and from classroom lectures and demonstrations. Citizenship was another subject rnuch stud- ied and discussed by ninth graders. The class Page 36 Please TOP ROW: Baldwin, Schneider, Caldwell, Goldbeclf., Smith, Glatz, Tebbe, Freshwater, Duggan, Walke, Pruitt, Schulte, Leslie. MIDDLE ROW: Bazel, Owens, Okes, Hasen- jaeqer, Major, Smith, Price, Wood- worth, Ruhlend, Olsen, Neumann, Presson, Roemer. BOTTOM ROW: Schleusner, Coe, Wettiq, Sahn, Hus- sey, Burleson, Eickenieyer, Poque, Smith, White, Grable, Chapie. TOP ROW: Harbison, Forrester, Buss, Bartels, Galloaer, Halliburton. Rogers, Walther, Napoli, Davis, Cadanau, Schmidt, Deem, Martin, Srhwab, Mc'Gauahey, Pluth. MID- DLE ROW: Gardel, Schlueter, Eder, Kessler, Robertson, Ziinmerniann, Archiball, Bergmeior, Percival, Sur- kamp, Beatty, Gasen, Cox, Pikey, Stroup, BOTTOM ROW: Revele, hin, Booth, Nick, Bridqett, Bozarth, Shellnian, lernian, Fornshell, Bor- neque. Jlrs. I.axhIy's f'itizf'nsl1ip .wttulmzrx hill? fl, quiz program to tvs! tlmir k11o1a'If'rIgv of the' xtlhjfwt and break the monotony of boolfu-ark. Page Thirty-Five Budcllenieyer, Bayne, Counts, Ru- 'Ik ll' IU IVJ: 'I' iyli r, Slit vi nfs, IVIIII ytiu' I twiki 12, I'rv lin, Ktrriwritiii, ,I I NIMi1ttIit:t,tlt-tplivnsz, Scwr, Itrzrwf-11, I tttn y L n Ia rin nf I n MII 'I 'I,IQ ROVY: ltr wrtfrn, Moltitt, V1 It I'l incl 'Vlf I C' t intl-y, Wvrlnnfywi, Ktirk, lQIPllt'l!, Void, ltmirt, Kuriy, Ilunnvl. HOT' 'l'UIN.'I HUVV: I-vcly, Hain, Clase, Ittvtltt il. ul, M uknt-inn, l.1l1llierr, vi I I II-wilt twizwii, Millfi, Slittw, Tinker, lx I VN It I ritz ix It tl' Itt IVV: Iiltw-rim, lliitvliizloii, Iiiiult-y limi, Kina, Klttsimr, Hy- I- it lc, K I ii fy fr Sticllui wk, loirtitn, If ltxlt, Whllkvl, Iitrylov, Kiurfrrido, IJI it nztlitntr f3IQt'l JNII HOVVZ Vttfilv, IU Itntl Q51 firm rrflttiw Yanni! I-ttiqv-i Miiltiii .trfw I-:fi Quit r., Itrltltt-tori, I,Iy,K.rlwv1vIi, I,t1ne- in in ktvvrritvtit, Kittlilin, Garry Putt, tin-inn, Kiiinlnfrl, Aydt, Hutt-I, , It:-nnvy, l'vikn-I, Swtxlfoid, I. , 31' in 7' " H ruin: as. I ir:-,, ww, 1rII:1t,Km'liip, W- it ' fs, ' S urns, ltO'l"I'OM R O W : Ginn- tiwttlltticl, Itwsfs, I it n 41 if , Sliwiliwid, Gitxlitxrn, I,y- Imwks 1, Vrrlitiltvfr. Wnnrltrnrking I has ninlh grvrrivrx u'nrki,ng nn 'muff 1-nr wrrl Iirnlxrlinlrl 11rIif'lr's. mn tl gm e qogima innerri work featured analysis ot state and federal government and ot the construction and func-- tion of the Constitution. Through democratic classroom procedure and through devices such as panel discussions of vital national problems treshrnen were given experiences that trained them to be good citizens ot the land in which they live. Most students elected a language in their freshman year, and could choose among French, Latin, Spanish and German. Regard- less ot their choice, ninth graders found it was tun to be able to write and converse with tel- low students in a tongue unlike familiar Mother English, and yet to see in these new, strange- sounding words the torerunners of words conif mon to their English vocabulary. Language study also brought with it a stronger realizae tion ot what different peoples and their cultures Page Thirty-Six uccedd gamut! ilakmafi must be like. Seriously pursued, this study prepares ninth graders to accept the concept ol one world and makes them interested in and sympathetic to the folk who live in other countries. Ninth grade sports enthusiasts turn up in gym classes, vying with each other in intramurals and wistiully eyeing the Varsity teams as they plan and dream ol the Varsity letter they hope to earn themselves some day. Young home- niakers and embryonic industrialists choose home economics courses and beginning indus- trial arts courses. The curriculum is Wide and well-planned to provide for the needs and in- terests ol as mixed a group as the Normandy ninth graders always are. The seasons scoreboard of good times and pleasant learning experiences is always cli- maxed by the thrill and excitement of ninth grade graduation, at once a culmination and a milestone along tlie way into Senior High. X- TOP ROW: Lawler, Bevkmiieier, Roth, Brady, Port, Willnian, Labuta, Rossel, Walker, Baker, Dvusor, Tap- lin, Kayney, Miehotl, Tliivle, Dunn MIDDLE ROW: Loeddecke, Wilmes Mueller, Luebbert, Grheirh, Martin Briscoe, Dovkery, Tvbbe, Bell, Peul- ton, Erickson, M u e- l l e r, Harkins, Marts. BOTTOM HOW: Trout, Grif- len, Hodges, Ouinn, Wett, Sucher, Nutt, Scott, Schorr, Pouncvy, Horst, Nordnian, Van Luevm-n. TOP ROW: Notlnnn, Hankel, Iolin- son, Barrett, Kessle-, Goode, Harri- son, Ray, Kniop, Welilinq, Gabler, Hutt. MIDDLE ROW: Giusli, Pen' ninqton, Iolinson, Mattlage, Irwin, Argo, Heinrich, Marske, Kane, Suhoup, Glasgow, Diulil, BOTTOM ROW: Free, Drury, Hall, Parks, Vollniar, Schneider, Haney, Griitin, Borqscliulte-, Bridges, Benning, Rink. as lf.I'1lHliIl!IfiUI1 of 11 stuffed goose' .wtixfiffx Ihr' f'111'io.viIy of Idnylish xtzulvntx trim hun' rrvnl 11 story about lrilrl qvrvf' in thefts Iitvrutzlrff hm Page Thirty-Seven :kv TOP ROW: Grovviiitiit, Gruhbs, Immel, Hottmfm, Ptitteisori, Potter, Hcxifxii, Swtmk, Siofiler, I-Ioetener, Lott, Ovvrstroet, Dover. MIDDLE R O W : Iilsseiiswlimidt, Bekebrede, Komatur, Sinovich, Htrwkms, Ayls' moyer, Amoss, Schfxe-ttler, Robert- son, Vittxlo, Ctirittxrd, Montgomery. BOTTOM ROW: Mctjltirney, Nrrvy, McGee, Aridrfrstm, White, Boker, Grtif, Drrvis, Biermun, Smith, Pry. TOP HOW: lrrvkson, Tveple, Wolt, Mrrmuri, Schneider, W er h m or , Wcitors, Mnnies, Klfiusmfm, Bron' don. MIDDLE ROW: Blair, Henkel, Demnu-, Gentner, Glen Befrmrrn, Storm, Ste-wtrrt, Bohm'-, Boedeker, Bxiclitrritrii. BOTTOM ROW: Bti- nrriqhs, Price, lntts, Lott, Ifrcksori, Rovlzowske, Roth, Dobbin, Primeriu. TOP R O W : Reilwl, Giishnm, Tiqqs, Bokfrmper, Robinson, Wells, Zuvln, Geise, Dnvit, Gerio. MIDDLE ROW: Flick, Openlurider, Ttrylor, Smith, Stud t , Korrinde, Condrrry, Hersrlwxiroder, Srlioen, Hltittiier, Derrick. BOTTOM HOW: I rv ri 0 ss , Smith, Divrfly, Cool, Wilkerson, Mn- 1or, Nohlt-, Xtihn, Goode-, Murphy, Ryfm. TO P HOW: Russell, Biiiqtinitm, Mtiytn-ld, Keely, Mors, Hrrriners, Bo y h or , Willenhe-rq, Ctrlltihtm, Seqolhorst. MIDDLE ROW: Crcrw- Iord, Sclitiper, Braun, Knight, Tens ley, Htiupt, Gfrines, Pecrrce, Olsen, We-st, Brrker, Woodworth. BOTTOM ROW: Lynch, Gokenbock, Scherble, Gunkel, Furnhfim, Hivktmi, Hoel' svlieii, Mfrhtrtty, I,ci Btrqqe, Prater. fjlzree own , jkree fo 0 The Sophomore ot Normcmdy High School for themselves in their first yeor ond Iormuloted moves from the hedd of the Iunior School to DIUUS for Thelf TGIUCIIHIHQ l'11Qh school educct the foot of the Senior School. This yectr's troop HOU of liveswire tenth-groders mode cr good record New grammar rule-5 grid Q fevlew of Old Page ThirtyvEight ones, along with a study of world literature, makes up the greater part of the round of ac- tivities in the English classes. There is correlation between the world litera- ture of the English class and the world history classes, in which students see how the chang- ing pattern of history has always reflected it- self in the writings of the times. These world history classes review the story of rnan from ancient to modern times. ln the mathematics classes a large percent- age of the Sophomore class bends earnestly over new propositions and rules as students tackle plain geometry with all of its difficulties. Well constructed workbooks help ease these difficulties in most of the classes. Many Sophomore-s also enroll in general bi- ology to learn more about such varied subjects as health, heredity, conservation, and even gardening. Sewing classes attract many tenth grade girls who are interested in learning to make their own clothes and to select materials and choose clothes wisely. Tenth grade boys fre- quently select the beginning woodworking and .fdckieuerd 0 poinf Biology r'Ia.vsf's .vfurly 1'm'lt' furnzfllions at .lf1'l'tIIlll't' lfrzrm flfrvtinrxfion of om' of thvir fivld fripx. mechanical drawing classes in which they bee gin to make definite preparation for a future occupation. To make well-rounded and well-educated students the school offers physical education and musical training to all who are interested. Page 40 Pl cict so ftinffii? it fi' W' fmt K- kt an-st K ,VilS1ll'Kl?Wl10f I'uHr'r points uul Ihr' xiff' of un flll1lUl'ffIHf r'1'f'nI -in .1If'n1Iu'rx of II n11'1'hunif'al cirulring vlrzxx xlrirr' hard fo Urs. Nkinnf'r's World llixfory class. mrzslvr fllVf'1' llinlfvlsimlfll drmriny. Page Thirty-Nine .tjipurrlllly ul fvlxr' in Ihr' m'irl.wf of Ihis tangle' nf t'lH'l'l'N, .wlrrliyhf linrzv, mul I1i.w'f'fion.v. Tom Uuiwlr 1n'o1'1'.v Il lnwymxifiun nu Ihr' huurrl in Mixx NfI'4'4'h'1'l"N !l4'UlIl1'fl'jl 1'I4lx.v. loorfd gnfAu5ia6f5, ociaf lea slew Band and orchestra membership is open to tenth graders who qualify, as are the Mixed Chorus and Glee Clubs. There are dancing classes for the girls and exercises in military drill for the boys. To the world of sports, this year's tenth grade class contributed Dick Bokamper, football and track stalwartg lack Butz, football, and Don Keely, track. "B" team members included Tay- lor, Potter, Herschenroeder, and Waters. Not to be outdone in the sports field by the boys, many sophomore girls were members of Varsity teams. Dobbin, Bauman, Heuman, This ll10fl1'I'll lliulm ix II mf'n1lff'r of fha' lII'!'Il4'I'jl :Jaxx lrhivh rlffwlvfs II IIIIIIIIPVI' uf lvnfh gfrvlrlv girls Shaper, Marxer, Smith and Grant were all en- thusiastic participants. ln the social whirl, several tenth grade girls were nominated as queen candidates by vari- ous organizations. Ieanne Dobbins, Shirley Bohne and Virginia Stewart were this year's fortunates. Barbara Goode was Normandy's candidate for queen of the Pan-Am Ball. As the most popular boy and girl of the class, Richard Herschenroeder and Ieannine Dobbin were the tenth-grade contribution to the Saga Queens court. Shirley Robertson as president and Virginia Page Forty enacioua .gzwlenfd Stewart as treasurer helped the Iota-Kappa Tri- opened its ranks to lanice Blair, Barbara Goode, Y throuah another successful year. Peqqy Shaper, Gerry Bierman, Fern Smith and The Orchesis, Senior dance organization, Doris MCITXGF- Paqe Forty-One TOP ROW: Hall, Sterlinq, Ioere dinq, Hunt, Cook, Belt, Chapman, Davis, Michell, Rhoton, Thorsrud, Paynor. MIDDLE ROW: Lawrence, Laberer, Wade, lnqles, Smith, Dun- ker, Zschoche, lones, Willmas, Graves, Granger. BOTTOM ROW: Leslie, Buekrle, Ryan, Palmer, Strasser, Klanke, lunge, Voqler, Stevenson, Studt, Hauck, Richter, TOP ROW: Smith, Burch, Wool- dridqe, Park, Looper, Butz, Heiden- reich, Myers, Dailey, Bain, Sryfried. MIDDLE ROW: Fritz, Bergman, Hen- man, Gra s s, Spevere, Hancock, Hoid, Wueters, Phahy, Mahrrlak. BOTTOM ROW: Cooprider, Smith, B a u ni a n, Montgomery, Schlotter- beck, Schroeder, Mehl, Nichols, Lindsay, Hall, Richardson. TOP ROW: Schwiddle, Reiners, Painter, Holtz, Smack, Ptarrer, Sin- nard, A n q e I o, Bortels, Foster, Rouse. MIDDLE ROW: Ray, Boen- ker, Heinicke, Mcrtustik, Fittje, Bone- braker, Hoskins, Otten, Gary, Haupt, Grant, Brown. BOTTOM ROW: Hillard, Hicks, Van Horn, Meek, Barner, Miller, Sailor, Smith, Haqan, Krause, Younq. TOP R,OW: Ouante, Kirkman Marzser, Caqle, Rothwell, Ruther- ford, Ouick, Barker, Sacks, Weh- mer, Barbour. MIDDLE ROW: Moe- ler, Ruesche, Howe ry, Spicuzzi, Fitzsimrnons, Trennell, Aubuchon, Bounk, Wolf, Fornshell, Bratton, Mesla. BOTTOM ROW: Meqqars, Burleson, Brown, Flack, Heinrich, Keslinq, Velton, Reed, McCann Root, Kippor. f 'Itil' IUJVV: Iliy-':', Efvtilll, St-liuf -t'f- l'1it, M vim lfvtiry, Mimtlw, flvlilll, l.'If'tTi1I1lw, Ilwrtiili, Iiftrilinlfl, iliviiirs Ivllltltflf IILJVVI flytirrivuii, Iwi, If vy, Ati- nrlswliit ii, llttllillllll, I'i1I.1-:ii-vi, I'li1Il1i-11, Ifltvllmlii, lftusif I- Ilw, M ix 1- fr ii, lt1it:.t-wk, Gfriiivrr. llxJI"l'UI'-I IIUVV: Itilinfioii, Ilirizc, t I ix tit, Vv ll4llt'I1, Il itz in, Ilrvlitwl, Ilrt-wir IRI5 iw 1, II init, lliritz. I'l 'I' IKUVV: fluxk imp, Kltwppvl, Ill lziilw-ii, III I lnwl, SSI lun Iwi, IWW' pill, llv,:.:w, l'iiIf1Iiiri:t, Giwlit, llwli wrtli, I vi, ill it Iizsilty, Nvtzwltr, Ifrutlili MII'I I.If IILIW: Svlimitt, Ililvlvt-It 1, Glick, lltwirliftit, lin-od, Mirtti-' ii, VVwwl:ly, 'IlWllllI.tlll, Slit-is tml, llxiriirgu-Y, I.xytfiri, I.i1mIvlliwxr1, Ilritli llU'I"I'L!M IIIIWZ I"lrwnIl1c'li, IVI--itz, Wi1lt:1, filirtt-ily, Wultyk, Gfri li--t, lin wl-1, fit- nwlu ik' r, 5Mrri::m1t'l, Illini: it Iwlt lit ni- iicly, It -iii llortfiri, It y w- Iliiltfin In l'mf-lirr uml.'1'.w 1H'l'f1'1'f.' I"irxI .Ilf'l!I' lypixfs slrirf' har: I. rv :ful er p1'1'f'wi lmjwr. Page Forty-Two I to uniord oing own Reminiscing over this crowded and exciting year, the eleventh graders may well be proud of themselves, for the class of '47 has proved itself a capable and energetic group in all its undertakings. Led by their officers, Ioe Moore, president: Doug Finley, vice-presidentg Dave Klasing, secretary, and lack Radcliff, treasurer, the juniors planned and put over a successful Iunior-Senior Prom. This year the traditional athletic honors were received by Doug Finley, Bob Ries, Dave Klasf ing, Dale Portman, Dewey Millay, Ioe Moore, Roger Cagle, Bob I-lolthaus, Dale Heinick, Don Vlfaldron, McCorkle, Thies, Likes and Fitz- simmons. The eleventh grade girls must be mentioned for their part in sports. Their ability and co- operation in after school sports won wide- spread admiration from outside spectators. In the music department, the class had much outstanding talent. AlIfCounty Grchestra inf eniora oming I9 cluded cellists Lora lean Rossel and Lois Law- ler in first and fifth seat, respectively. The popularity spotlight fell on lean Flori as Harvest Queen candidate, Nancy Kopplin as candidate for Valentine Queen, and Mary Carol Arnold, Vivian Smith, Donna Glick and Sharon Roth as candidates for St. Pat's Queen. Representing the class in the Saga Queen's court were Marilyn Heid and loe Moore, most popular eleventh graders. World affairs of this past year have lent a new interest to history and economics classes as the postwar problems were presented one by one in a neversending line. Here the voters of tomorrow began to understand these prob- lems and discuss a solution. The values of foreign languages have not been underrated by this crop of seniors-to-be. With the need for international understanding so great, language study as a means to pro- mote this becomes increasingly valuable. imqs 44 Please TOP ROW: Oswalt, Lotto, Robins son, Long, Ferrell, Bierbaum, New- man, Englebrecht, Rogers, Barbour, Wilson, Lucido, Yeomans. MIDDLE ROW: Schoeker, Zumbell, Glatz, Hadden, Quermann, Sissoni, Sinns, Bender, Williams, Smith, Williams, Lizarty. BOTTOM ROW: Hudder, Arnold , Campbell, McFarland, Ruckmon, Lawler, Darley, Keefe, De Bruner, Bishop, Watts, Gerichten, Thiele, Devos, Rollhous. TOP ROW: Cole, Rollhous, Davis, Iellison, Murphy, Borgstede, Hill, McDaniel, Schinker, Secrease, Frey, Glasgow, Chartrand. MIDDLE ROW: Frankenberqer, F i s h e r , Hurst, Cooper, Schillinger, Mueller, Wil- son, Carr, Carlson, Smith, Rentz, Price. BOTTOM ROW: Fuchs, Kremer, Ehlers, Van Berg, Premer, Orgeich, Fallert, Zirkelbach, Forys, Pallardy, Schiefelbine, Pugliese, Burleson. Solid gPUlI1f'fI'.ll sfuflwzls mrulr' thrve rlinimzsirnifrl models 'll'Ilif'll Iulm' H'f'I'f' uswl Very S1lt'f'FSSf1llfy as f'Il7'lSfI'I1fllS tree 017141111 PTUS. Page Forty-Three 1 I' 1 I I' I-IIIII, ' 1 I1 , Il:111 :1 I N1 1, '.'. 1-:11-1, I l 111, II:l111.1 I1 II11I1Il'I1" ll 1'1I.1 :1 I 1 I 1 I1- t"' 111' tI1l1-11 1 1 I I I It '.'1-1.,l141 t 11I ltl ll I11 . Iii 1111l II:-1 11 I I 4 .111 1. I1 I II I 111 xl 1 11 I 1 11 I1 1 1 I 1 I1 l1'1lI.vl1Illl1'1l In lllf' rlim liyllll, Iinlf l'lI'lH'lIl'll, xlllrlwlll 111111- jll'tlflIll'!', ,vl.'11I111Il-11 rfllfrlyrx 41 piwtlrlw' lm' f'UllI'll'I' pill: 111111. I -1. I pafienf anal fzrdeuerim There is Q1 dernond for 111en ond wonien 111 govern111ent ond business who k11ow Ioroign longuoges. Consequently the well set up longuoge deportrnent has had C1 tirne c1ctc:o111' rnodoting dll students. As dlwdys, students leorn IIQW c1pproCic1tio11 tor hord work ond good study hcibits i11 tl1e Che111 ldb. I11 dddition to Iobordtory c,1nd text- book Work the Cheniistry student cuiqiiires vdluoble speech experience. The dciily work was rndde 111ore interesting by CI trip to our City wdter works. A ldrge portion ot the eleventh guide Class hos entered the cornrnercidl depcxrttnent, where students cire outfitted tor the business world. They find typi11g and shorthond vdlucible tor note toking ond therne typing, skills they C4111 put to good use it they enter college. Open to interested eleventh graders c1re the one seniester courses in Ainericcin QIOVPIIIIIIUIII P01141 Fmty Four llflley ora of M0015 and psychology. Students interested in social welfare work can benefit greatly by a knowl- edge of the functions of our government and of the mental makeup of human beings. Offering solid geometry and advanced alge- bra, the math department expounded to stu- dents interested in science, engineering and medicine the fundamentals and some advanced techniques in the number and figure sciences. The work in solid geometry was made simpler through the making of models to show more clearly' the principles of geometry. Artistic designs and patterns and a great deal of practical experience was available to eleventh grade art students. Painting, model- ing statuettes, molding pottery and designing jewelry all offered outlets for artistic expres- sion. Exhibits throughout the year afforded parents the opportunity of seeing and admir- ing the work accomplished. TOP HOW: l,c1vJimic0, lwlrsicli Mc-Cltimey, Fisclictr, Baxter, Franke Poitintm, Grmfzu, Tracy, Caqle Ries. MllUlll.fI ROW: Iohnson, Mat tern, thinker, ldipscl, Kortunt, Fitz simmons, Llovktwll, VVallar'e, Duffy Wtiuliob, llmisor. BOTTOM ROW Adams, Ialimsoxi, l.anClwvlu', Hoefel tntiii, Swett, Mavllcr, Vmivrirlali lslvid, Kappliri, Grown. TOP ROW: G ri I ii vt , lnltxskcil Natlium, 'l'livdftw1cl, Smith, f'isr'l1tu' Ouwlcli, Slater, l-lltllt. Nlllllllf HOW lmliuf, Rutlin-iford, lmliol, W1::dtxtii lfltiaoixiuytw, Valmvr, Wvlwr, Floll lions-H, Sclmrwx, lfvrzuq, Anqvl BOTTOM ROW: ltlvxtidon, llvld, Or cult, Vatilvr, Mtittitirmi, Tlioiiipuoii Srliawri, Nvlslun, Vim l.n'l1vr'x1. Illlllfl Konus and Illorifz fXVUl'fIlHl lvxi tht' SfI'l'Il1IffI uf rm uvirl rluring ll rltcwzixfry l'.l'1N'I'fIIl f'.1.l M..- Page Forty-Five wil. pdf! jill? 'Mill' QP5 Normondy hos found Woys ond meons of combining ocodemic troining with dctuol job troining tlirough its Diversified Qccupotion progrom. This yeur thirtyfoight students en- rolled for D. O. troining under the supervision of Mr. lohn Kroblin. Ambitious D. Qfs ottend closses for three hours cmd then go out to work in on industry of their choice for the bolcmce of the doy. They receive full credit for their work on the iob cmd con complete high school in the usuol time with the odded odvcmtoge of octuol ern' ployment experience in their chosen field. Plocements ore mode ot the beginning of eoch school semester cmd muy be mode through the semester if the occosion orises. Under this progrom Normondy students ore employed in trodes, offices ond distributive jobs. There ore portftime sheet metol workers, outo mechcmics ond typewriter repoir men. Clerlcing cmd filing jobs in bcmks ond offices liove been mode ovoiloble. Girls interested in commercial fields do stenogrophy cmd sec- retoriul work in their ofternoons. Grocery stores, deportment stores, ond service stotions olso employ Normcindy students showing in- terest in distributive jobs. To the D. O. students ctdvcmtoges of job limo IHw111'1'Ii1111 ll 11111' .wl1il11111 1'1111111'14Ii1111 1141111 llfflll .v1'I11 1'1I111'11li1111. 11111 flllllllfff 1'I1'1'It's l11'I1i111l 1'111111f1'11w llf 1t'1111I11'111'1l1'.v 1 W ,f be . - 5,1 'im . , Xvm If 'mg 45's . im: I . .., J' W, , x ...f ' V' 1.. K 1 2 I Ye.. !,,,I. W., M-ff" ' tame DA 'Ring 11111 l11'1' 11fI1'r11111111x. troining in high school ore numerous. Leer-n ing by doing is still the best method. Eorning while leorning is olso on odvisoble procedure. Students occustom themselves to industrial working conditions ond goin o truer perspec tive on employment thon they could ever get from textbooks, no mcrtter how thoroughly these were studied. Reolizotion of tlie volue of Fo1ty1S1x 111 11111.v1.v 111 1111- HI 'If li1'1111I 111111111 iv ,I1'1'1'11 l1111 11-111 s 11x 11s1111n 111111111111 111 1111 Appfying .gzlzoof Jcwwdz Ulge money and respect for its use come from work- watching over the D. O. boys and girls and ing hard to secure it. D. O.'s realize the op- portunities they are being offered and capital- ize on the experiences they have. Unsettled pastfwar conditions in industry will present less of a problem to them after they graduate and begin full time employment. Expert supervision on these jobs helps stu- dents to correct mistakes and adjust to working conditions. Every D. O. reports on his own job and receives a grade. Class work in connection with job experience features consideration of employer-employee relationships and worker economic problems. As a formula for getting ahead in the world the D. O. program is a sure-fire proposition. Started in l93Q, it has expanded steadily since that time. Students graduating as D. O.'s often continue in the same fields after leaving school. Others go to trade or business schools to con- tinue training. Stimulating and valuable, prac- tical and interesting all of these apply to Di- versified Occupations courses. encouraging their progress. Through his guide ance this department will continue to develop at Normandy. 15' lfiuk llllrlw' ilu' 110011, IP, U, xlullvnl .w'411'4'Ilr'.w fm' MT- Kffibllll devotes time Cllqd l3Cill9UC9 lO xutlrvr' uf fruulrlf' in mnfnr uf llixflhlavl mr. I TOP ROW: Smith, Daniels, Fisher, Kramer, Grothman, Mulphy, Walls, Grady, Nolthum, Anayan. MIDDLE ROW: Bl-mi, Bm-kmtin, l-lubti l ik, Haskell, Hagan, Stillman, Kienzle, Dively. BOTTOM ROW: Neilson, Cundiff, Gena, Schultz, McCullen, johnson, Galmirlic, Kr-tts, Mcliiddy Page Forty-Seven il K Blackwell Crews Keinzle Ulrich CHARLOTTE BLACKWELL . . . "Bobbie" lends her alto voice to the Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and Mixed Octet . . . works in main office and is Mr. Megahan's private secretary . . . plans to study music at college. Taking a general course is GERALD CREWS . . . active member of Hi-Y . . . went out for baseball, track and enior .szcclenfd .X4 Z Ladendecker Barrier Ni--lvtn i PUPPY Kasper Dueker basketball . . . Varsi plans to go to Central College. ty baseball manager two years . . BYRON KINZEL . . . "Ginsbury' '... favorite sport, baseball . . . hopes for newspaper work . . . taking a lib' eral arts course and will continue at Harris Teachers' College. DOLOBES ULBICH . . . blonde, blue-eyed "Do" . . . recently initiated member of Tri-Y . . . office woikcr for two years . . . pursues her hobby in Photography Club . . . enthusiast in softball . . . hopes that commercial train- ing here will bring stenographefs position. SYLVINA LADENDECKER . . . dependable office worker . , . buddies are Betty Davis and Corrine Enghauser . . . will work upon graduation. ROBERT BABNEB . . . "Bob '... Beta Hi-Y two years, vice-president Senior year , . . blends his bass voice to Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Varsity football . . . will go to college to study engineer- ing. MABIELLA MELVIN . . . versatile athlete . . . hockey, basketball, Volleyball and baseball . . . Girls' Glee Clul: and Mixed Chorus . . . Bubicam's Business School in Iune. MARIAN RIPPEY . . . nickname "Dutch" . . . efficient of- fice worker . . . Mixed Chorus and Glee Club . . . will enter "business" world. IACOUELINE KASPER . . . short, dark-haired "lackie" . . . taking commercial course . . . will be beauty operator after graduation. FRED DUEKER . . . tall, quiet . . . taking academic course . . , hobby of bowling , . . upon graduation will enter carpet business. The campus provides an ideal haven for seniors to relam. Page Forty-Eight ofadf L6t0l'l2 QGCAQJ EVELYN KLOTT . . . friendly Evelyn . . . constant com- panion of Shirley Delohi . . . sang for Girls' Glee Club . . . will go to milliners school next fall. ANDY HERBERT . . . curly haired, handsome . . . sang a duet in "Martha" with Mixed Chorus . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . friendly, smiling Andy ought to find a niche in the missionary world, his ambition. BETTY DAVIES . . . lovely auburn hair and eyes . . . a sincere friend to all who know her . . . hopes to be a typist. NORMA REMELIUS . . . curly haired, laughing . . . commercial student . . . D. O. pals with Margie Sessler. LORETTA REYNOLDS . . . curly, red- haired, friendly . . . commercial assistant for Miss Beck . . . three years Girls' Glee Club . . . active in Spanish Club . . . expects to enter business world in lune, LORAINE BARTHOLD . . . witty Loraine has made friends . . . an actor at heart, she has been in three school plays besides the Senior play , . . plucks the bass fiddle in Senior Orchestra and Norsemen . . . played in All-County Orchestra . . . now off to college. PAT SCOTT . . . Mixed Chorus and Glee Club . . . worked on Saga . . . reported for the Courier . . . varsity hockey and basketball . . . what a progress-she's just been here two years. DON MAINS . . . back to the "hoary walls" in senior year after leaving in eighth grade for Beaumont . . . active in chemistry . . . left in mid-year for the "coats of navy blue." NORMA SCOTT . . . quiet . . . Courier . . . faculty division of Saga . . . sang for Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . active member of Spanish Club . . . now off 'to college. EILEEN GALMICHE . . . happy-go- lucky "Gabby" . . . D. O .,,. may go to business school. MARILYN STACK . . . blonde, always smiling "Pat" . . . bums with Bes Zirkleback . . . adores roller skating . . . took commercial course . . . will become secretary. AL MICHELL . . . tall, lean, quiet, friendly . . . Varsity football, wrestling, track . . . letterman . . . vice president of Student Council . . . treasurer of class . . . Hi-Y . . . Saga . . . elected best citizen by Student Council . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . voted one of five most popular boys in the class. IUERLINE CISSELL . . . fashions her own clothes . . . bowling enthusiast . . . commercial course . . . will be typist. RICHARD RAY . . . blond, blue eyes . . . portrayed wealthy philanthroe pist in Senior play . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . plays accordion. ANN CUNDIFF . . . curly brunette . . . adores baseball . . . has made numerous friends. Klott Herbert Davies Remelius Reynolds Barthold Scott Mains Scott Galmiche Stack Michell Cissel Ray Cundiff Page Forty-Nine l jfe wakes .7l1al Q Netzela Fischer Starkey Herron Collett Gibson Mellis Keeney Hogan Harris Sieving Rogers Koester Kronmueller Bauer WILLIAM NETZELA . . . dark and handsome . . . "Bill" . . . all-around athlete . . . football, baseball cmd wrestling . . . secretary of the Beta I-ii-Y . . . loyal Brownie fan . . . can always find him out in center field. ELIZABETH FISCI-IER . . . full of fun "Liz" . . . president of Art So- ciety . . . Spanish Club . . . Student Council and Student Court . . . chirped for Girls' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus for two years . . . treasurer of Latin Club. RAY STARKEY . . . varsity track, broad jump . . . ran for district relay team, Sophomore year . . . halfback on varsity football . . . Lettermen's Club . . . left school in November. DE- LORES HERRON . . . "Dodie" . . . tall, blonde . . . danced for Orchesis for two years . . . commercial course . . . preparation for after graduation. HUGH COLLETT . . . bowling fan . . . active in intramural sports . . . hobby of fishing . . . may join Navy after graduaiton. ROSEMARY GIBSON . . . "Rosie" . . . Orchesis . . . commercial course . . . seen constantly with combination of Herron and LaGant . . . wild about Marine Corps . . . typing is favorite subject. WILLIAM MELLIS . . . silent "Bill" . . . charter member of the Alpha Hi-Y . . . hobby interest, swimming . . . industrial course . . . come grad- uation off to George Williams College. GLORIA KEENEY . . . "Glo" suits her perfectly . . . cute, popular . . . maid to Saga Court in '42 . . . our 1945 Harvest Queen Page Fifty . . Orchesis since tenth grade . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . obviously one of the five most popular girls in the Senior class. CARL HOGAN . . . dark and mischievous . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Double Quar- tet . . . Spanish Club . . . intramural football and basket- ball. DOROTHY HARRIS . . . "D. I." . . . cute, blonde . . . sports enthusiast . . . Skating Club . . Girls' Glee Club . . . Washington University . . . career of floral de- signing. ROBERT SEIVING . . . quiet, humorous "Bob" . . . Chemistry Club . . . advertising staff of the Saga . . . Alpha Hi-Y . . . Quill and Scroll in the eleventh grade . . . to Fort Wayne for ministry. IEAN ROGERS . . . known for her long locks . . . Orchesis . . . Chemistry Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Art Society . . . Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . has made a multitude of friends since she came to Normandy from Northside two years ago. ROB- ERT KOESTER . . . "Bob" . . . dynamic . . . business manager of the Saga . . . Alpha I-IiAY, secretary in the Senior year . . . Quill and Scroll in the eleventh grade . . . one of the most efficient and popular boys in the Senior class. BETTY KRONMUELLER . . . always smiling "Betty" . . . expert shot at basketball . . . preparing her- self for secretarial work. LYNTON BAUER . . . "Hep" . . . versatile athlete . . . varsity football, basketball, track . . . Couriers editor of boys' sports . . . Quill and Scroll ylze Wemoriea .ylzaf joffow in the eleventh grade . . . treasurer of Honor Society and Beta Hi-Y . . . Carried part of gangster in Senior play. IUNE MONTAGUE . . , trim and neat and vivacious , . . an ardent member of Orchesis . . . cute member of vheerleading squad . . . advertising staff of the Saga . . . hopes to be stenographer. DON GAERTNER . . . known to most as "Bubbles '... member of the Beta llieY . . . vrooned for the Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Corridor Oifiee . . . wrote on Seniors for Saga . . . plans to ao to Washington University. MARIORIE RITTER . . . intelligent, attraetive, and popular . . . ranked sixth in ulass . . . made Honor Society in the eleventh arade . . . active in school life . . . Co-editor of the '46 Saaa . . . Ouill and Scroll . . . danced for Orchesis for three years, elected treasurer in Senior year . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . off to De Pauw, next step in career. IRA SMITH . . , "Shorty" . . . laughing smile and twinkling eyes . . . viue president of Senior class . . . managing editor of '46 Saga . . . two years cn varsity basketball . . '46 coeuaptain . . . three years track . . . baseball . . two years Hi-Y . . . president of Alpha in Senior year . . . Senior Steering Committee . . . Spanish Club . . , an all-around auy. NORMA BARBER . . . blonde . . . tiny . . . sweet disposition . . . favorite haunt is the Courier otfim -... two years on Saga . . . two years on Courier ' ' ' 'lssismi advertising mmmqer' RICHARD ILLINK ' ' ' True To fill, Viking frariifions, xfninr vlnxs prvsirlrrlf OM? 'Dick' "-- handsome and quigl ' - - Pholoqmphl' for fyhfllfflilf PllfI'IISf-Y Ihr' vunr bearing Ihr' wluxs vulnrs to fha two years . . . member ot Camera Club . . . Beta-l-li-Y junior vlrlsx 1Il'l'Sl!Il'Ilf, Jm' ,'lIom'v. . . . "B" team football . . . Corridor Officer, one year . . . headed for college to study forestry. IUNE MCKIDDY . . Club - - - PlC1f1S to Gflefld Tulsu UNVGVSUY- BETTY BAUER "mite little Iunie" . , . D. O .... works half-day . . . . . . Girls' Cwlee Club for two years . . . capable office taking general course . . . loves basketball and Sonny worker . . . industrious student. ROBERT SPANGENBERG Tufts. TED VOLKERDING . . . varsity football two years . . . red hair and freckles . . . played hard during the , . . track and wrestling . . . member ol the Letterman intramurals . . . come graduation, off to Marine Corps. Mantaquu Gaertner Ritter Smith Barber Illinik McKiddy Volkerding Bauer Spanqenberg Page Fifty-One l,awranct- Mayfield Zirkelbach ff are en MUIPVIY Foster Peterson Gena Roberts Iohnson Young IACOUELINE LOWRENCE . . . petite "Iackie" . . . Girls' culation editor of the Saga. IEAN GENO . . . Tiny "lean" Glee Club . . . loves swimming . . , commercial student . . . played baritone in Senior Band for two years . . . . . . headed for business school to train as secretary, swims . . . dances . . . D. O .... may go on to night SHERRY MAYEIELD . . . curly, blond . . . Senior Student school. Council . . . Steering Committee . . . certainly a busy boy BEATRICE ZIRKELRACH ..,' 'Bea' ',..' 'Red' . . . for 11 D, 0, program. DON PETERSON . , , "Pete" , . , adores skating . . . makes her own clothes . . . will enter blond, good-looking . . , noted for smooth dancing . . . buSi1't9SS Come graduation. GEORGE MURPHY . , . tall, capable social chairman of Alpha Hi-Y . . . Quill and blond . . . varsity football . . . played hard during the Scroll in the eleventh grade . . . Corridor Force . . . cir- intramurals . . . D. O .... will go into office machine work come graduation. DOROTHY FOSTER . . . friendly Page Fifty-Two "Dot" . . . worked hard as secretary in the attendance office . . . will go into personnel work. VIOLET ROBERTS . . . envied for her natural curly hair . . . li brary worker . . . superintendent office worker . . , ardent bowler . . , secretarial work following graduation, ELIZA- BETH IOHNSON . . . blonde "Lizzie '... efficient worker for commercial office at school . , . likes shows and dancing . , . wants to continue her education by going to business school. IOHN YOUNG . . . gay, always smil- ing "Iohn' '... capable member of Orchestra . . . presi- dent oi Band . . . chaplain of the Beta Hi-Y . . . starred in Senior play, character of lawyer . . . his chosen pro- fession after studying at Washington University . . . ex- cellent pianist . . . leader of the Pan American Orchestra. RAYMOND KAHL . . . "Ray" returns to Normandy after year in service . . . will go to night school when grad' uated . . , will strive for salesmanship position . . . ardent Hi-Y'er. MARGARET HALE . . . curly brown hair . . . These "go-gettersd r1chiP1'f'rl Honor So- ciety in their junior year. 'Ae jamigar jaced warbles for Girls' Glee Club . . . plans to take secretarial course. TOM RAMSEY . . . active member of Beta basket- ball team . . . '45 football squad . . . left for Navy near mid-year. EILEEN FARMER . . . likable "Ike" . . . Quill and Scroll in the eleventh grade . . . Senior section of the Saga . . . Courier . . . vice president of Latin Club in Senior year . . . Honor Society . . . versatile musician . . . active member of Orchestra six years, Band four years . . . excellent pianist . . . All-State Orchesra, first flute . . . wants to be a music teacher. GLEN LAWRENCE . . . tall, good-natured "Glen" . Boys' Glee Club . . . Senior Mixed Chorus . . . genius at math . . . wants to be a mechanical engineer and attend Rolla School of Mines. FRANCES THURMAN . . . always neat "Frances" . . . likes bowling and skating . . . going to business school after graduation . . . wants to travel. DON WHITMER . . . sandy hair, curly top . . . editorial editor of Courier . . . Beta Hi-Y . . . Senior Honor Society . . . going to Wash- ington University to study medicine or diplomacy. PAT HULAHAN . . . continuously happy . . . member of the new Tri-Y, Kappa Rho .... likes bowling and swim- ming . . . enjoys football games . . . taking a commercial course and wants to become a stenographer. WARREN 'ZSCHOCHE . . . friendly . . . Alpha Hi-Y . . . Chemistry Club . . . Student Council . . . policeman in Senior play. IACOUELINE DOBYNS . . . expert life saver . . . Swim- ming Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Glee Club . . . Riding Club . . . Writers' Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Chemistry Club . . . character part in Senior play. LAWRENCE BARTRAM . . . golden-voiced "Larry" . . . warbled for the Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . president of the Beta Hi-Y . . . letterman three years for track . . . future lawyer . . . co-author of Class Day. LA VERNE FORYS . . . cer- tainly one of the most popular girls in the class . . . best girl athlete of '46 . . president of Vikingettes . . . Student Council six years . . . secretary in lunior year . . . presi- dent in Senior year . . . 1000 point letter girl . . . Tri-Y . . . Quill and Scroll . . . girls' sports editor of Saga. RICHARD LUX . . . blond . . . tall . . . wrestling . . . come graduation, off to study forestry at college. MAR- CELLA HOLLER . . . vivacious "Marcie" . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . Vikingette . . . secretary of Ouill and Scroll . . . Skating Club . . . Courier two years. TOM DOERFLINGER . . . red hair and freckles . . . Senior play . . . hobby of photography . . . will join Navy after graduation. Kahl Hale Ramsey Farmer Lawrence Thurman Whitmer Hulahan Zschoche Dobyns Bartram Forys Lux Holler Doerflinqer Page Fifty-Three Mo 5 ere Huber Smith Corning Lawson Hasapopoulous Heinrich Ordelheide Kreitmeyer lackson Glick Pound Schultz Haller Arens Krautheim HAROLD I-IUBER . . , tall . . . blond . . . D. O .... . . . may Q0 on to College to teke up Ort er Cemmerciel likes all sports . . . will probably work alter graduation. Url- Bll-L l-ACKSON - - - "Spider" - - - tell Gnd lC1f1kY - - - RUBY SMITH . . . chirps with Girls' Cwlee Club . . . always member of Milied Chorus Gnd GIGS Club - - - Senior PIGY smiling . . . trustworthy cashier for grocery store . . . . . . especially likes swimming and hunting . . . vice will work alter qroduation. PAUL CORNING . . . invalua- president of Alpha Hl'Y . . . oil to Westminster Colleqe ble Saga staff member Gnd Qxpert photographer l , I next year to take pre-med course. MADELYN GLICK . . . Alpha l-li-Y . . . Ouill and Scroll . . . treasurer in Senior sweet HMQCIH ' ' - Wcrbled for the Glee Club cmd Mixed year . . . Writers' Club . . . will attend college alter Chorus ' ' ' Lambda Mu Trix ' ' ' Senior play ' ' ' Chem' qmducllonl MONTI ANN LAWSON l l I Gllecllonulely istry Club for one year . will enter Central College known as "Mopsy" . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . plays big ' ' ' plans lo Study Commercial mt' bassoon in Senior Band and Orchestra . . , All-County ROBERT POUND ' ' - Um'-lmedf blond "Bob" - - - mlm' and All'State Orchestra . . . Writers' Club . . . Saga ad- murel SPONS - - - Cm UHdYlHQ flflfe fOr the Student Colm' Vemsmq muff. DEMETRIQUS HA5ApQpQUL0U5 l l l cil . . . will start work soon after graduation. DOLORES "jimmy" l l l member of Band l l l H1495 G11 sports, es. SCHULTZ . . . "Dee" . . . pretty smile . . . favorite sport specially swimming and baseball . . . will continue with is besebell - ' ' Worked OH hQll'dC'Y schedule' WALTER school at Rolla School of Mines to study engineering. HAL-I-ER - - - hal-VPY' funlovinq "WU1lY" - - - Seelul Chflif' CHARLOTTE HElNRlClFl l l l lcllll qmcelul l l l enjoys man of the Beta Hi-Y . . . sang two years for the Boys' loolbcll games and prccllcclly all sporls l l l business Glee Club . . . letterman by both football and basketball. JEAN ARENS . . . pretty brunette "Jeanie" . . . danced school her aim after qmduauon ' ' ' future secretary' for the Orchesis . . . added alto voice to the Glee Club. WILBUR ORDELHEIDE ' ' ' pole vaulted for lmck team BILL KRAUTHEIM . . . "Kraut" . . . noted for that noise tor three years . . . member of the Beta Hi-Y . . . nick- We CCH Cl laugh l l l Senior ploy U I l Alpha Hi,Y l l l Cor. name of "Mouse" ' ' - Well known for Vmlell' of luloples- ridor otlicer . . . ran for his Alma Mater in the track team lEAN KREITMEYER - - - Wmbled with the Girls' Glee . . . played varsity football for two years . . . future un- Club . . . known for her long red hair and flashing eyes decided. Page Fifty-F our cl 50045 e Ma HERBERT PILLISCH . . . jolly "Herbie" . . . sings in the Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . plans to go to college to study engineering. BETTY IEAN VINEYARD . . . new to Normandy in lunior year . . . always seen with Frances McKnight . . . will go to Washington Univer- sity alter graduation . . . career girl. WALTER DOERR . . . "He-Man Walt" . . . varsity football . . . golfing en- thusiast . . . Corporal in State Guard . . . will enter service upon graduation. AUDREY REUSTLE . . . dark and dainty . . . likes sports . . . roller skating and dance ing . . . hummed in Girls' Glee Club for two years . . . business school after graduation. ROY HASENIAEGER . . "I-lasie" . . . handsome . . . blond with brown eyes . . . always in the chemistry laboratory . . . will leave soon to enter college or "bell-bottomed trousers." FRIEDA ZIMMERMAN . . . quiet and nice . . . lO0U point letter . . . all around sportswoman . . . likes ,to sew . . . commercial office worker. WILFRED AUBUCHON . . . "Beans" . . . made short work ot his opponents and came out on top as the 165-pound state wrestling champion for 1944, '45, '46 . . . varsity football, guard for two years . . . captain ot wrestling team . . . hobby of taking cars apart and putting them together again . . . truly an all around sportsman. HARRIET TUTTLE . , . "Turtle" . , . well liked by all ot her class . . . cute, lovely hair . . . iaithlul accompanist tor the Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . hobby ot swimming . . . off to Missouri Uni- versity come graduation. HAROLD DANIELS . . . blond, blue eyes . . . D. O .... ior two years . . . likes all sports . . . will work come graduation. SHIRLEY DEAN U DES . . . "all around girl" . . . cute and popular . . . l 'Brains" . . . valedictorian oi the class . . . Honor So- t j ciety and Quill and Scroll in the eleventh grade . . . secretary ot Honor Society . . . Kappa Rho TriAY . . . Or- Y Kigisch Vineyard Do GTI' Leading their res1lec'ti1'e teams to 1'lf'to1'y are: Ira Smith, basketball: Romzie Bergmeicr. frm-k,' Doug l"l'nlf'y, basket- ballg Bob Ilutlvr, football: Willie Aubuvhon, uwexllingg Bob Kienzle, golf. chesis . . . '45 Juggler . . . Orchestra . . . Courier and . . president of Latin Club . . . . one ot the tive most popular Saga . . . Vikingettes . secretary of Senior class . . girls in the class. Reustle Hasenjaeger Zimmerman Aubuchon Tuttle Daniels Edes Page Fifty-Five NOblP Ramsey Frank White Cooper , me mnclg mac Schmidt Dwyer Q Weston Pardue Crowley NANCY NOBLE . . , brown-haired, blueeyed "Nun" in homeroom intramural basketball tournament . . . toot- . . . Lambda Mu Tri'Y finance committee . . . Courier bell - - - Hi'Y ' - - NUVY'S WSW GdCliiiO1'l- girls' sports editor , . . varsity hockey and basketball RUTH WHITE K Rl T ,Y bl - - . Cl ' . . , T 1 - . . . IOOO point letter in Iunior year . . . treasurer of Vik- mm lo ,U :gpg 9 mgm imlettes Sm V1 Skdin C1 b 1 d I t ber of Saga for two years . . . chirped for Mixed Chorus. . . . t . , . . . . ' I I Q u CUSS gn m m GERALDINE COOPER . . . Gerry's first year at Nor- muml sports . . . business world after school for Nan, mandy interested in dmmutics S is S ee h TOMH sE..f f " 'pO"pC"' AM Y U1'lY'OP Tom ' ' ' one of the blq five taking journalism at college . . , likes swimming and roller skating. SHIRLEY FRANCK . . . small, petite Shirley, nicknamed ik fv it-Tifv?lv-1' .L .If , ,,fN,4. Mghifh., V , 1: I .-,. A if-1' . LF., 4" ' 6' "4" uf' Page Fifty-Six Uxw 'J , "Shorty" . . . competent office worker . . . taking a com- mercial course . . . favorite sports, basketball and foot- ball. EDWARD SCHMIDT . . . "Ed" wants to be a drafts- man . . . member of military drill . . . football, swimming and tennis are favorite sports. IANE DWYER . . , always likable lane . . . active in sports . , . plans to model clothes after graduation . . . very well suited for her chosen profession. PAUL WESTON . . . talented Paul has played the flute in the band for six years . . . will go on to trade school . . . likes the field of radio. AUDREY PARDUE . . . "Sue" will go on to business college . . . likes all sports as cr spectator. ORIS CROWLEY . . . versatile Sportsman . . . wrestling . . . varsity football guard . . . honorable men- tion as all-district football guard . , . baseball . . . grad- uation mid-year . . . California has well-liked Oris now. Seniors on one of their numvrous fivlri trips prepare to miter Mark 7'z1'f1in Farr at Iifmnibal, Missouri. glll'fA2l'eJ Cl 3 W BETTY JANE BABIES . . . sweet and modest Betty . . . developed superior journalistic abilities on Saga and Courier . . . future interior decorator. ORVILLE CHALFANT . . . witty, intelligent . . . Honor Society . . . played Var- sity basketball and football two years, baseball three years . . . co-editor ot Saga . . . vice president of Junior Class, president of Senior Class . . . will study engineer- ing at Washington U. HELEN NIELSEN . . . "Mutz" . . . noted for her red hair and freckles . . . worked on D. O. schedule. RAYMOND WEBER . . . joined Normandy school lite for two years alter attending St. Louis High . . . trudged out early in the morning for intramural basketball and volleyball . . . will study electrical engineering. ANN COSHOW . . . constantly smiling Ann . . . vice president ol Art Society . . . Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Skating Club . . . will attend St. Luke's Nursing School. JERRY MORANVILLE . . . "Mouse" . . . brains plus . . . Chemistry Club . . . Latin Club . . . Alpha Hi.-Y . . . Washington U. next on docket. BETTY IUNE IOBE . . . intriguing Betty . . . lent her aid to intramural volleyball for three years . . . position as private secretary after graduation. PAUL MARTIN . . . handsome, easy-going 4? U. Paulglfl. . marvelous dancer . . . third party of Garrison and Ehrich. IEANNETTE KENNEDY . . . "Bitsy" . . . voquish dresser . . . likes shorthand and dancing . . hapes .tor stenographer's position. WADE COURTNEY . . pqppy and jivey . . . Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . Skating Club . . . golf . . . college after graduation. IESSIE BOENKER . . . "Binky" . . . cute and popular . .' .V active Orchesis member . . . Saga . . . Student Coun- cil two years . . . graced the court of Love and Beauty in '44 and again as maid of honor to the 1946 Saga Queen. HARRY SCOTT . . . tall and rugged . . . played end on Varsity football . . . enthusiast of Letterman Club . . . Courier . . . Wrestling squad . . . oil to Navy. LOR- RAINE LaGRANT . . . likes watching football and basket- ball . . . good dancer . . . undecided about her career. VERNON GOECKELER . . . serious, intelligent, musical . . . Boys' Glee Club two years . . . Mixed Chorus one year . . . will attend St. Louis U. Pharmacy School. IOY GOESSMAN . . . "Blondie" . . . neat dresser . . . Saga's assistant School Life editor . . . advertising manager of Courier . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Orchesis . . . Glee Club for two years . . . looking forward to college at St. Louis U. Baries Chalfant Nielson Weber Coshow Moranvtlle lobe Martin Kennedy Courtney Boenker Scott LaGant . Goeckeler Goessman Page Fifty-Seven ' Om fo Affempf, Ana. Marre Hagan Iohnson Gentner Topping Retkowski Smith Griffith Bond Bardon Murphy Hollis Iohnson Carr Harris BETTY MARRE . . . makes the other half of the Marre and Kennedy combination . . . has commercial aspira- tions . . . a mania for horseback riding. LEONARD HA- GAN . . . "Lenny," a guy with a shining personality . . . a glutton for records and dancing . . . swimming and bowling take up his spare time . . . will go to Washington University to take up business and finance. GARNET LEE IOI-INSON . . . an ardent member of the Orchesis . . . chirped for Girls' Glee Club . . . on to college to major in math after graduation. WILLIAM GENTNER . . . "Big Bill" . . . one of the outstanding athletes in the school . . . two years of football, wrestling and baseball . . . also finds time for hunting and fishing . . . Dust-raisers candidate for sheriff. SHIRLEY TOPPING . . . started at Normandy in Junior year . . . charter member of Kappa Rho Tri-Y . . . small but efficient . . . likes sports. FRANK RETKOWSKI . . . excellent singer . . . Glee Club . . . active member of Double Octette . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Beta Hi-Y . . . Baseball . . . Latin Club . . . will enter Navy upon graduation. VIRGINIA SMITH . . . "Ginny" . . . plays top-notch viola in Senior, All-County and All-State orchestras . . . scribbler for Saga and Courier . . . member Ouill and Scroll, Latin Club . . . plans to take up occupational therapy at Washington after graduation. DONALD GRIFFITI-I . . . red-headed "Don" . . . track team for three years . . . likes all intramural sports . . . college after graduation. DORIS BOND . . . following commercial course . . . likes to dance . . . crazy about Gene Krupa . . . will go on to college for general education. ROBERT BARDON . . . fun-loving Bob . . . member of Beta Hi-Y . . . Boys' Glee Club two years . . . goes out for intramural sports . . . track team for two years . . . will take up engineering in college. IUNE MURPHY . . . small, busy as a bee "Iunie" . . . Orchesis for three years, secretary '45, vice president '46 . . . president of Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . Courier staff . . . curriculum editor for Saga . . . active in Student Council . . . Quill and Scroll . . . after graduation, headed toward college. ROBERT HOLLIS . . . Bob . . . Hi-Y'er . . . tn- terested in photography . . . Courier . . . likes all sports, especially baseball and football . . . may go on to Uni- versity of California for drafting and engineering. ELIZA- BETH IOHNSON . . . likable "Bett" . . . enthusiast of bowling and skating . . . plans to go to business college after graduation. PAUL CARR . . . football and track made him active member of Letterman's Club . . . Senior band . . . fiend for reading detective stories . . . may go in college after graduation, major in engineering. SUE HARRIS . . . dark and attractive "Susie" . . . member of Orchesis . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . class editor for Page Fifty-Eight aufig .izv,.4,..1.,. Saaa . . . Spanish Club . . . picture editor for Courier . . . capable cheer leader . . . Literary Club , . . Senior Steer- ina Committee . . . Quill and Scroll . . . one of tive most popular qirls in Senior class. PAUL BOLI .... tall and studious . . . Student Council five years . . . lunior achievement on radio . . . versatile lawyer in Senior play . . . come qraduation, "Private Boll" . . . plans on beina drafted , . . after army, over to Wash- ington University to study law. CHARLOTTE THURMAN . . . "blonde," short and cute . . . never seen without Tom . . . worked hard at commercial course. DONALD CRAWFORD . . . "Don" . . . all-around student . . . Chemistry club , . . Latin club . . . played clarinet in Senior Band and Orchestra five years, pumped sax in Norsemen . . . left school in Ianuary for Westminster col- leae, will major in medicine. VELMA CHARTRAND . . . aood-natured, curly-haired "Val" . . . worked in school library for six years . . . Latin club . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . Courier . . . would like to be medical technician. IAMES GILSTER . . . tall, blond, easy-qoinq lim . . . lilges sailinq . . . "lively" member Hi-Y for two years . . . var- sity football . . . Student Council . . . will qo to colleqe to major in chemistry. lUDlTH ZUIVIWALT . . . hard worker on Courier and Saaa staffs . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . active member of Glee Club, Mixed Chorus . . . takes commercial course . . . office job after' araduation, LEO POLINSKI . . . good- lookinq, friendly . . . came to Normandy in beqinninq of Iunior year . . . likes all sports, especially baseball and swimming . . . after qraduation, off to help Uncle Sam. KATHLEEN O'REILLY . . . sweet. cute and hard-working "Katy" . . . really a whiz at her studies . . . commercial assistant, attendance office . . . aspires for position of secretary in Iune. HARDY FUCHS . . . likes qolf and Pausiug for ll 111,11 fIr'xr'r1'f'fI rcfsr are the vlrwx' top rank- ing fire: Flair? KIlI1Z,JPllIl I'jl1f'Iyi, lt'ir'hr1r1L Imnlxfll. Katy 0'Re'iIIy and Nhirlvy Idrlvs. checkers . , . sticks to his studies . . . headed for "Mizzu" after qraduation. FRANCES MCKNIGHT . . . attractive brunette . . . sanq with Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . organization staff of Saga . . . adores skating . . . commercial traininq may be preparation for Work in Iune. Boll Thurman Crawford Chartrand Gilster Zumwalt Polinski O'Reilly Fuchs McKnight Page Fifty-Nine Schmidt Henkel up 'T' West Bonney BETTY SCHMIDT . . . "Schmitty" . . . red hair, full of pep . . . Lambda Mu TrifY . . . Orchesis . . . works after school as doctor's assistant . . . headed toward Illinois Univer- sity. DONALD HENKEL . . . friendly and easy going . . . four years of Senior Band . . . great interest in mechanics . . . "Navy blues" after graduation. THOMAS WEST . . . to Viking Red and Green from Bourbon, Missouri . . . an allvaround fellow . . . on to M ave ingere an Hoefen er Bunting Sexton Goedde Sittermann Ketts Orvhesi Guthrie, Haupt ci niques. Page Sixty Washington University to study merchandising. LaVERNE BONNEY . . . tiny and cute . . . four years of modern dance . . . sang in the Glee Club . . . good at swimming, skating and tennis . . . efficient stenographer. WALT HOEFENER . . . Beta Hi-Y'er . . . on champion '45 intra- mural football team . . . lunior and Senior Honor Society . . . plans to continue studies at lllinois University in field of radio. DORIS IEAN BUNTING . . . fiddled four years for Senior Orchestra . . . made Senior Honor Society in Iunior year . . . Latin Club and Saga . . . off to Wash- ington University after leaving the hill-top. BILL SEXTON . . . glutton for all sports . . . likes wrestling best . . . will be a physical education major in college. ELSIE MAE GOEDDE . . . red hair and freckles . . . likes all sports . . . after graduation plans to study beauty culture. ROLAND SITTERMAN . . . "Sit" . . . always laughing and joking . . . the "Bob Hope" of the future . . . Beta Hi-Y'er . . . crooned for Boys' Glee Club . . . headed for college if not beckoned by Uncle Sam. BETTY KETTS . . . mania for ballroom dancing . . . noted for her fingernails . . . active D. O. BEVERLY IAMES . . . agreeable "Bev" . . . sang in Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . was in Girls' Sextet last year, Mixed Octet this year . . . plans a college career and hopes to be a music teacher. TED DREWES . . . hu s officers Jun? Murphy. Jloiru Marge Ritter. and Mary Ima em,011sfratf' their silperior tvvh- 26ll'l'le6l OUP edaond morous "Teddy" . . . advertising editor of Saga . . . MARY LEE HAUPT . . . sweet and considerate . . . secre- president of Quill and Scroll . . . Alpha Hi-Y two years tary of Honor Society, Tri-Y and Student Council . . . in . . . varsity basketball . . . going to Valparaiso College Orchesis three years . . . Saga, Courier and Writers' Club after graduation. PEGGY HUME . . . jolly "Peg" . . . . . . Girls' Glee Club candidate for Valentine Oueen . . . Skating Club, Courier, Swimming Club, Tri-Y and Ouill plans to go to college next year. LLOYD DIVELY . . . and Scroll . . . sang in Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee friendly Lloyd . . . D. O. student . . . track team . , . par- Cluh. RONALD BERGMEIER . . . "Ronnie". .. Li'l Abner ticipated in intramurals . . . hobby is collecting war '46 . . . Varsity track for four years, captain third year weapons. . . . varsity football three years, all district in '45 . . . DOROTHY HELM , . . quiet "Dot" . . . new to Nor- mandy . . . seen in chemistry laboratory . . . might be- come a nurse after graduation. HARRY STEINLE . . . tall and blond . . . takes life easy . . . plans to go to college varsity basketball two years . . . voted one of five rnost popular boys in '46. IEAN UIHELYI . . . nicknamed "Telly" . . . Latin Club . . . nurse's assistant tor three years . . . won Bosch and Lomb Award for her work in science field l E N KRUSE bl I . . . ranked third in Senior class . . . to go to Washing- or 'mo NGVY- ' A ' ' ' G' em' 'ear' ' ' ' go' vm-- ion University to Study medicine sity "N" in baseball . . , Vikingette . . . Girls' Glee Club ' . . . alter graduation plans to go to college in South RICHARD RYAN . . . redshaired "Dick" . . . goes out Carolina. ROBERT KIENZLE . . . "Bob" . . . can find him for intramural sports . . . works after school and Satur- baking muffins in all-boy cooking class . . . letterman days . . . going to college and hopes to be an engineer. two years . . . golf team three years . . . going to college AURELIA MERTZ . . . quiet and sweet . . . sang in Mixed to study forestry. BETTY HAMM . . . an all-around girl Chorus one year and Girls' Glee Club three years . . . . . . 1000 point "N" . . . Vikingettes for three years . . . plans to do office work. TOM SCHUSTER . . . called varsity basketball, hockey and volleyball . , . Courier sports "Turhan Bey" . . . played tuba in band for two years co-editor and Saga assistant sports editor . . . Orchesis . . . going to Washington University to study medicine. . . , Tri-Y for two years. Ianios Drewes Hume Bergmeier Ujhelyi Ryan Mertz Schuster Haupt Dively l-lelni Steinle Kruse Kienzle Hamm Page Sixty-One olaed ull? on 6 lansen Ehrich Mallon Altheide Nania Ipwrnnce Barrister Dunbar Gross Kramer Guinthvr Fink Iones Heilman Mason BETTY IANSEN . . . tall, quiet and sweet . . . likes all sports . . . simply adores history . . . plans to work after graduation. EDWARD EHRICH . . . dark, good- looking "Ed' '... always full of pep, as shown by his energetic dancing . . . active member oi I-Ii-Y . . . took part in intramural basketball. IACOUELINE MALLON . . . pretty, blonde Hlavkie' '... lended musical talent to Girls' Glee Club two years and Mixed Chorus . . . glided with the Skating Club . . . stenographic work after graduation. IOHN ALTHEIDE . . . president of Latin Club . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . devotional chairman of Alpha I-Ii-Y . . , "Alt" will certainly make a success with that winning personality. MARY IANE NANIA . . . dark-haired beauty . . . has gained recognition in the music world through her nightingale tones . . . capable member of both Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . to continue singing as a career and possibly tie in dramatics . . . should make an excellent career ot either. IAMES LOWRANCE . . , one of the favorite Senior fel- lows is "lim" . . . busy member of Beta Hi-Y . . . can always be found in the band room beating out those skins for the Senior Band or Norsemen. ORPHA BANISTER . . . blonde, likable "Orph" . . . obviously an excellent singer lor she has chirped for Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club and Sextette . . . would like to study dental work. IRVING DUNBAR . . . high-stepping drum major in the Marching Band . . . "Irv" has played in the band four years . . . his favorite pastime, naturally, is tooting the clarinet, or as he calls it in jive talk, the "licorice stick." MARION GROSS . . . strictly a neat girl . . . has sung in the Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Double Sextette and Mixed Octette . . . with that beautiful smile she will make a lovely receptionist. ROBERT KRAMER . . . an agreeable lad who likes all sports, especially bowling, swimming and baseball , . . on the D. O. program . . . will continue working after graduation. GERALDINE GUINTHER . . . nicknamed "Gerry" or "Lou" . . . one of Kappa Rho's members , . . belongs to Art Society . . . works on both Saga and Courier staffs. RALPH PINK . . . likes being on the D. O. schedule and has been on it for two years . . . a mechanic come grad- uation. SHIRLEY IONES . . . it's Shirley's first year here-5 she came from Pattonville . . . taking a general course . . . a typist will be her future vocation. IAMES HEILMAN . . . quiet, retiring "lim" is sure an all-around guy . . . Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus to his credit . . . known program Chairman of the Beta Hi-Y . . . one of the track boys. IOAN MASON . . . Ioan or "Texas" has made quite a record for herself . . . Girls' Glee Club for three years and Mixed Chorus for four . . . could be seen dili' Page Sixty-Two uiflz Wew gincleauor gently working in the office . . . now in a liberal arts course . . . either college or a post-graduate job will be her future when she leaves the hill-top. t WILLIAM CONRAD . . . usually called "Bill" . . . a great enthusiast for model airplanes . , . fond of all sports but prefers hunting . . . will enter contracting business after graduation. CLAlRE KUNZ . . . Latin Club . . . Quill and Scroll . . , Senior Honor Society . . . Courier editor . . , Saga literary editor . , . VVriters' Club . . . ranked fourth in her class . . . truly a brilliant student. ALEX KEEL . . . good-looking "Ali '... sang with Boys' Glee Club . . . was active in Alpha l-li-Y . . . will go to agri- vultural school following graduation. LORHAINE ALLEN . . . Spanish Club . . . taking a general course and plans on secretarial work . . . hobby is collecting postcards. BUD GARRISON . . . surely an all-around athlete with football, basketball and baseball to his credit . . . sang around a bit in Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . . Saga . . . l'ii'Y . . , Commonly known as "Twinkle Toesii or "Wimpy." CATHERlNE BOSEL . . . always quiet and reserved . . . participated in volleyball and basketball . . . perhaps business college for her after graduation, DONALD GIEBE . . . strictly the out-door type is "Don' '... track . . . played really hard in intramural volleyball, football and iiidiim iiiiii ' ' ' iiowiinq' iiiiiiiiiiq and iisiiiiiq head his tw? and their .v1mn.vm's, Jlrs. Gl'l'Sf'1lIl!'I'lIIllI Mr. Nvhll. out-offschool activities, DOLORES OLIVE . . . a snooping Courier reporter . . . unleashed her musical talents in the Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Skating Club Sides - - - UIWGYS herd Ol Wofk Gff9f 5Ch0Ol Gnd OH SG?- . . . shone as a star in dramatics in former years. EARL UfdUY- GERAI-DINE THEISS A - - HGGTTY' i--- fYP9d dili- HOHSTMAN . . . bellowed for Boys' Glee Club and Mixed gently for Courier . . . her excellent work in her com- Chorus for four long years . . , glided over the ice with I1'l9fCiC1l COUTSG will sive her C! hefld SKIN in the bt-1Sifl9SS Skating Club . . . quite a slick dancer and likes it be- world after she graduates. Conrad Kunz Koel Allen Garrison 'fu A-1.-o-:.,'7,. . -,.'.jf. 1- . Bosel Giebe Olive Horstman Theiss Page Sixty-Three Guifling light of Ihr' svnior vlrrxs arf' the Nfvfring Commit- Riii-f'lnt'i Trtinks Svlilueter Woodworth RUTH BINDNER . . . tin outstcmding girl in her class . . . president ot her ninth grode closs cmd represented in Stigti Court the some your . . . kept busy singing with Girls' Glee Club cmd Mixed Chorus . . . plons to go to Rulvivfirn for sevrettiritil work. MARY ELLEN ERANKS . . . elet-ted best vitizen by her cflriss . . . rcmked high scholas- tivttlly . . . tivtive in Spanish Club und did book reviews for Courier . . . blended her voice with Mixed Chorus 'ind Girls' Glen Clul' t... plains to go to college. t ff 4 l'l OUP eafirf 'M See Butler Kneip Delohi Schultz Sanders BILLIE IEAN SCHLUETER-HART . . . ti niid-you tjfttfilltlitt . . . D. O. ond commercial Course . . . spevitilized on ot- iice machines. IERRY WOODWORTH . . . vivtirious, spur- kling "Curly' '... lover ol chemistry . . , columnist for Courier . . . Clever girl photographer rind tirdent Sktitinq Club ffm . . . mode Quill cmd Scroll in eleventh grade . . . will enter College next toll. MlLLlCENT SEE . . . lov oble, brunette "Millie' '... Ldmbdo Mu Tri-Y'oi '... in tends to do office work otter grcidutition. BOB BUTLER , . . toll, dork ond handsome . . , dll-trround sportsnitin . . . varsity tootboll copttiin . . . hurled lioisehidv lot Normcmdy's nine four yeors . . . off to vollerre or onn ot the services otter grcrdudtion. ALYCE KNEIIP . . . blonde, dimpled Al . . . donced in Orchesis two yetiis . . 4 vopy editor for Courier . , . Quill ond Scroll in eleventh gr-ide . . . Student Council two yeors , . . off to rolleqe next, SHIRLEY DELOHI . . . friendly, drirk-linrired, quiet "Shirl' '... cliirped with Girls' Glee Club lor tour yetirs . . . aspires to become cr rtommerciol firtist. DOLORES MCCLELLAN . . . "Dodie' '... firdent volleybtillcir . , , hobby is Collecting records . . . will work utter groduution. HM SANDERS . . . known for his luscious tenor voive . . . Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Double Ovtette rind Mixed Octette . . . pluys violin in Senior Orrliestrti ond Norse- men . . . will troin in college to be cm engineer. Niryffrs, 1iffrgn1f'if'r, l"ory.w mul Hund- Iey share honors ax the inns! Valuable' athletes of the year. Page Sixty-Four ,UM Qnlenl Lei' .24 Ulayd ALICE HUNDLEY . . . cute . . . candidate for Valentine Queen . . . Mixed Chorus and Glee Club . . . all-around sports enthusiast . . . varsity hockey, baseball and basket- ball . . . office work after graduation, GENE KRAMER . . . tall, friendly . . . Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . may go to college. LEONA CROCKER . . . has a mania for picture shows and dancing . . . Photography Club . . . plans office work after leaving Normandy. THOMAS HERRMAN . . . "Red" . . . always having a good time . . . wrestling and track sports interests . . . letterman . . . will go to college to study drafting. SHIRLEY LARKIN . . . likes bowling . . . enjoys a good joke . . . Girls' Glco Club and Mixed Chorus . . . will join the ranks of office workers when she leaves school. DWIGHT IOHNSON . . . small, intelligent . . . hard- working member of Student Council . . . staff Writer for Courier for two years . . . should do well in college. BEVERLY TERNEY . . . dark . . . came to Normandy this year from Detroit . . . favorite pastime is reading novels . . . Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. BOB KESSLER . . . the "chemistry fiend" of our good school . . . protege of Miss Long's Chemistry Club . . . will study science at Westminster. AUDREY WICKS . . . quiet and friendly . . . lettered in girls' varsity basketball . . . aspires to become a typist. HARRY WINCHELL . . . tall, dark and quiet . . . seldom seen without his jalopy . . . Student Council . . . track . . . may go on to college. TERRY SCHREIBER . . . refreshing . . , came to Nor- mandy in her lunior year . . . Girls' Glee Club . . , Tri-Y . . . hockey . . . writes a column for Courier . . . took a part in Senior play . . . has college plans. IAMES WINKELI-IAKE . . . "lirn' '... likes to develop pictures . . . Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . handsome lim will go to Mizzou to study business and advertising. GAIL CLYMER . . . well-liked gal . . . Skating Club, Lambda Mu Tri-Y, Ouill and Scroll . . . IOOO point "N" in her Iunior year . , . picture editor for Courier . . . peppy cheerleader. KEN GROTHMAN . . . "Ray" . . . Skating Club . . . Beta Hi-Y for two years . . . D. O. . . . Ken should make a success as an industrial arts in- structor. DOROTHY IONES . . . "Dot" . . . small and humorous . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . music section editor for Saga . . . writes a column for Courier , . . handles the "licorice stick" in Senior Orchestra . . . entering Web- ster College. Hundley Cramer Crocker Herrmann Larkin Iohnson Terney Kessler Wicks Winchell Schreiber Winkelhake Clymer Grothman Iones Page Sixty-Five Mo One jggh JLMI Hicks Pueser Duggan Carver Kloeppner Bach IUNE HICKS . . . tiny . . . "Texas" . . . Saga . . Courier . . . attendance office for three years . . . played hard in after-school sports. HAROLD PUESER . . . golf team . . . Spanish Club . . . was a great aid to the track team . . . played hard during intramurals. GRACE MARTS . . . always laughing "Grace" . . . likes to watch football games . . . constantly seen with Iackie Kasper and Audrey Russel . . . next step in career is business school. ROBERT BURNS . . . photographer for Courier and Saga . . . Latin Club . . . Writers' Club . . . Camera Club . . . plans to go to college for higher education. MARTHA CHRISTENSEN . . . friendly "Chris" . , . active in school activities . . . Latin Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Bible Club . . . Art Society. f ' DOUGLAS DUGGAN . . . activity boy . . . Boys' Glee 5,5 Jlub . . . Chemistry Club . . . Latin Club . . . elected a atreasurer of Alpha in Senior year . . . Ouill and Scroll g 5 Corridor Officer . . . Senior play . . . will study medi- ,3 cine at Washington University. SHERRY CARVER Marts Burns Christensen Swyers Robards Von Koenitz Mertz Robertson Fischer . well deserves this honor . . . on varsity football, baseball, track and basketball four years each . . . capable presi- dent of the Iunior class . . . active member of the Hi-Y . . . Courier . . . elected most popular boy in '4l, '42 and '45 . . . with such a fine record was again chosen one of five most popular boys in his class in '46. MARTHA ROBARDS . . . neat and pretty "Mart" . . . came to Nor- mandy in Iunior year . . . Art Society . . . hopes to en- ter Art School after graduation. IACK VON KOENlTZ . . . Beta Hi-Y . . . Art Society for three years . . , vice presi- dent in Senior year . . . Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . next step, college. MAUDE ANN KLOEPPNER . . . silent and dependable . . . interested in religious work . . . Bible Club . . . TrieY . . . Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . hobby of dresss making. WILBERT BACH . . ...Hi-Y...GleeClub... . noted for his friendly ways Mixed Chorus . . . one of Ouill and Scroll . . . Cor- . exchange editor of the the best on the golf team . , . ridor Force. IANE MERTZ . . Q journalistic student . . . Courier for three years . . . Senior Courier . . I THEY I l 1 Quin and Scroll in the eleventh , , . . . A, ,X Yew' mflkepup editor ' orqomzcuon editor O' Sega ' ' grade . . . Skating Club . . . commercial course. IOHN r ' Winters Club . I. . Spanish Club . . . Senior Steering Com- ROBERTSON . . . noted for his humor Column in me f 5 mmee ' ' V' Oulu and Scroll m the eleventh grade ' ' ' Courier . . . track team . . . letterman , . . Ouill and Scroll. Honor Society' LORNA FISCHER . . . commercial course . . . works in ate MELVIN SWYERS . . . best all-around athlete .f '46 . tendance office . . . likes baseball and swimming . . . Page-Sixty-Six w arizona .xdlzeacl come araduation, off to Miss Hickey's Business School. SALLY MOORE . . . tall, lovely "Sal" . . . Tri-Y secretary of Kappa Rho . . . hobby of dancing . . . favor- ite sport, basketball. FRANK MAINIERI . . , dark, good- lookina . . . Student Council . . . outstanding musician . . . Senior Orchestra, six years . . . student director and concert master . . . St. Louis Philharmonic . , . will qo to volleao to study enaineerinq. NORMA LIVELY . . . curly, brunette "Norm" . . . worked on faculty section of Saqa . . . did make-up for Courier . . . Quill and Scroll achieved Honor Society in the eleventh grade . . , Girls' Gloo Club and Mixed Chorus . . . off to Mizzou for ualism. ART BATZ . . . tootod trumpet Student Council two aractuation. PEGGY natural curly hair . . . . editor of School . . . Spanish Club . . EDWARD KERN . hall and basketball to ao to vocational VlRGlNlA REINERS pleasant smile has couuuorvial course . . . pitcher for the Normandy in Senior Band for three years years . . . D, O .... will Work DONAHUE . . . envied for her . . noted for her column, Ra'Mo-Re Life section of the Saga . . . Orchesis Tri'Y . . , next step in career, college. . . "Red" , . . favorite sports, . . . commercial course . . . wants school to study to be an enq . . . friendly to everyone . . lirouqht her numerous friends jour- nine after long, foot- ineer. . her . . get a big kick out of football frames. KENNETH CURRIE . . , track team for four years f r' thrsf' xvmors Smith lhalfrmf Nuu . . . three years on wrestling team . . . Student Council x l mm" ' 'f fm' 'WM I I 11111 IIIIS fn lm n , . Lettermens Club . , . Glee Club . . . will take up agriculture in college. Sl-llRLEY GAFFNEY . . . always efficient "Shirl" . . . worked in attendance office - ' - satile athlete 1000 point N in her Iumo yeh wa,-bled for Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Vlkmqenes member of Vgfslgy hockgkgn glgebqll tukina a commercial course . . . plans to be a secretary. , Tr1Y typ1st for the Courier Yllgfpd hard PATRICIA WHEELER . . . cute, blonde "Pat" . . . ver- durinq thc mtramurals Moore Mainieri Lively Batz AN onohue Kern Remers Currie Gaffney Wheeler Page Sixty-Seven R Q Genius latk diversified interests mor Orchestra four years . . l sports enthusi- as rolumnisl for Qourier noted for his clever itions and creative comedy is especially f od it melodrama BETTY LFE GILMAN . . hard Walters Noonan Baldwin Scheri 0 friue, 0 ee Smith worker . . . ranks hiqh scholastically . . . superior jour- nalistic abilities . . . Saga literary editor . . . vice presi- dent of Quill anl Scroll, w year . . . Latin and Spanish Clubs . hich she made in her Iunior , . tiddles enthusi- astically with Senior Orchestra . . . active in Writers' Club . . . plans colleqe journalism. IANICE RAY . . . active participant in instrumental and vocal groups . . . Senior Band and Girls' Glee Club . . . to continue voice cultivation after qraduation. BOB SCHRADER . . . outdoor boy oi varied interests . . . cap- tain oi military drill . . . P. A. boy and movie projection- ist . . . Spanish Club . . . enjoys huntinq and target practice . . . aims toward forestry as a career. BETTY WALTERS . . . "Bunny" . . . mixture of sweet personality and beauty . . . faculty editor of Saga, . . . Ouill and Scroll in Iunior year . . . Orchesis two years . . . Tri-Y . . . plans to enroll in the Nurse's Traininq Corps after graduation and should make an excellent Florence Night- inqale. IAMES NOONAN . . . "lim" . . . friendly and good-natured . . . lc d wor e on the Diversiiied Occupations schedule . . . had to drop school before time of gradua- tion. MADALYN MAHNCKE . . . "Bunchie" . . . likes to puzzle over math problems, believe it or not . . . types for Saqa . . . Kappa Rho Tri-Y . . . has made many Class officers, Al Michell, Ira Smith, Nhirlvy Ifldvx mul Orv Chalfant, descend senior building stvps an Ihrir may to a class meeting. Page Sixty-Eight Mrihncko 61, 2...1.....1 Wal 3. W4 friends in her two years at Normandy . . . will enter business college. CAROLE BALDWIN . . . personality plus . . . Senior Honor Society . . . made Quill cmd Scroll in her Iunior year . . . puffed bassoon in Senior Band and Orchestra for five years, president of Orchestra in l946 . . . active l Latin Clubber . . . Courier's assistant editor and a genius at newspaper makeup . . . scribbles for Saga . . . maid to Saga Queen in seventh grade . . . displayed her charms in Senior play . . . crowned Scheherazade at Beaux Arts Ball in 1946. . . first chair in the All- l State and All-County orchestra. DOROTHY SCI-IERF . . . l "Dottie" . . . musically inclined . . . Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . typed for the Courier . . . aspires for a posi- tion as typist. CLAUDE SMITH . . . "Smitty" . . . sports enthusiast . . . football . . . baseball . . . collects model trains as a hobby . . . hopes to attend Washington Uni- versity Dentistry School. l IOYCE I-IANSON . . . quiet and good-natured . . . new at Normandy in Senior year, came here from Hillsborough . . . studies on half-day schedule . . . plans for career in I the business world. NORVELL ECI-IOFF . . . likable "Norv" I I 1 . . . noted for his cheerful smile . . . woodworking enthusi- ast . . . shows his skill through his many completed proj- ects . . . headed toward business world in Iune. MARCIAN ZELLMAN . . . friendly "Marc" . . . took general course throughout high school . . . new member of Kappa Rho Tri-Y . . . hopes to attend dramatic school after gradua- tion. WILLIAM KLOEPFER . . . "Bill" . . . good looking . . . active member of Alpha I-fi-Y . . . excellent swimmer and diver . . . accomplished Senior Life Saver. MARGARET ANN SESSLER . . . blonde and likable . . . constantly seen with Norma Remelius . . . studies along with interesting D. O. program, working at St. Louis Public Library for the Blind . . . taking commercial course here. WALTER FRITZ . . . dark-haired "Walt" . . . good na- tured with a grand personality . . . had to leave before graduation to don the bell bottom trousers of U. S. Navy. ARLENE FERGUSON . . . "Ferg" . . . cute and full of fun . . . worked hard on Courier staff as capable typist . . . Saga . . . active member of Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . plans to attend Miss I-Iickey's Secretarial School upon gradua- tion. MEL IONES . . . well-liked Mel . . . one of the Di- versified Occupation boys . . . left school before gradua- tion to take a job. WANDA LEE . . . came here in Senior year and had made numerous friends . . . worked hard as a Courier reporter . . . one of the few to make Ouill and Scroll . . . hobby of skating . . . future undecided. ALFRED LONG . . . "Al" . . . tall and blond . . . works after school . . . interested in art . . . likable disposition. Hanson Eckhotf Zellman Kloepfer Sessler Fritz Ferguson Iones Lee Long Page Sixty-Nine QOOCJ QZIMCL fo McBriarty Wehmueller Guion Painter Wolf Larkin Ruenheck Kyle Vogel Enqhauser Guthrie Taylor Verhunce Holmes Michell IERRY MCBRIARTY . . . cute brunette . . . ever laugh- ing . . . capable member of Art Society . . . commercial assistant to Mrs. Farmer . . . will become private secre- tary. RUDOLPH WEHMUELLER ...' 'Hudy" . . . quiet and short, but a valuable addition to Boys' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Tenth Grade Mixed Chorus. IOLINE GUION . . . dependable . . . hardworking . . . fiddled away in Senior Orchestra four years . . . All-County Or- chestra . . . Ouill and Scroll in Iunior year . . . Saga and Courier two years . . . secretary of Writers' Club . . . Latin Club . . . plans to go to nursing school after grad- uation. HARRY PAINTER . . . happy-go-lucky "Paint" . . . outstanding member of Mixed Chorus . . . Boys' Glee Club for three years . . . Male Octette . . . varsity foot- ball . . . became an early worm in order to participate in intramural sports . . . Alpha Hi-Y . . . will study chemical engineering at Mizzou after graduation. CAROL WOLF . . . interested in all sports . . . Vikingettes three years . . . earned 1000 point letter . . . varsity hockey, basket- ball, volleyball and baseball . . . Saga sports section . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y two years . . . lent her vocal cords out to Mixed Chorus and Senior Girls' Glee Club . . . Iunior Honor Society . . . Student Council, LLOYD LARKIN . . . "L. M." . . . "Larks" . . . extra suave dancer . . . varsity football . . . varsity wrestling . . . Beta l-li-Y . . . gives volume to Boys' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Double Ouartet. EVELYN RUENHECK . . . tall and charming . . . loves to write letters . . . Skating Club two years . . . taking stiff commercial course . . . would like to do secretarial work. ANNA MAE KYLE , . knits like a demon . . . plays piano by ear Knot witlil . . . sang in Girls' Glee Club for three years . . . Mixed Chorus for two years . . . typed for Saga . . . good- natured and likable , . . wants to be a secretary. GER- ALDINE VOGEL . . . "Gerry" . . . taking a general course . . . aspires to enter the teaching profession. CORRINE ENGHAUSER . . . "Connie' '... competent typist for Courier . . . commercial course . . . just the type to be good at her chosen career of stenography. MOlRA GUTHRIE . . , "Annie" . . . always lovely. gracious . . . active member of Orchesis since Sophomore year . . . president in Senior year of Kappa Rho Tri-Y . . .typist for Saga . . . Swimming Club . . . most popular airl in '45 and one of the five most popular girls in the Senior class. INA TAYLOR . . . feminine, sweet . . . war- bles for the Girls' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . , , will do office work after graduation. BETTY VERHUNCE . . . constantly doing something . . . favorite word is "Rodentl" . . . rousing cheerleader for two years . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . Orchesis . . . scribbler for Saga and Courier Page Seventy e ecwe EMM! both . . . Quill and Scroll . . . went out for basketball . . . will probably head toward college. CHARLES HOLMES . . . quiet and nice . . . hobby of collecting rec- ords, likes to dance . . . chanted for the Boys' Glee Club . . , permanent member of Mixed Chorus since Freshman year . . . intramural basketball teams two years . . . will continue on to college and take a general course . . . ROSEMARY MICHELL . . . entered Normandy in junior yoar '... conunercial student . . . especially likes base- ball . . , plans to bo a typist. MARY PUGLIESE . . . tiny, dark-haired and friendly . . . drifted here in lunior year from Central High . . . typ- ina durina school for Mr. Potter will lead to occupation in a similar field in Iune. IERRY FREDERICK . , . one of the select few to accomplish Booqie Woogie . . , Norse- rnen and Glee Club qave him a well rounded musical curriculum . . . plans to take over his father's hand when he becornos a little older. SHIRLEY HUETT . . . red-haired "Shirl" . . . charter member of the Kappa Rho Tri-Y . . , took cornnicrcial course in preparation for further study at business school . . . likes basketball and baseball. WALTER LUMAY . . . tall, lanky, qood-natured Walt . . . sports editor of the Saga . . . varsity basketball and track took up his spare time . . . active member in Beta HieY . . . on to Washinaton University to study law . . . should succeed well in that capacity. IOANN BAIN . . . studies a lot . . . Writers' Club . . . Spanish Club . . . a new airl at Normandy . . . neverthe- 1ll'U1'llf. loss she aot in on many of the school activities . , . Kappa Rho Tri-Y'er '... taking up political science in college. specialty . . . takes a great interest in the scientific field ROR HILTON . . , tall, brown eyes, qood looking . , . var- . . . radio bua whose future probably lies in the armed sity football . . . member of the Lettermen's Club . . . service. VIRGINIA BELL . . . a new recruit to Normandy Navy or colloqo choice of postgraduate occupation. BOB last September . . , swimming and basketball favorite SHAGENA . . . has the ideal plan for spending summere sports . . . black hair and hazel eyes make her woll loatina . . . sleepina throuah three classes a day, is his known around here. Puqliese jd Bain Shaqena jo' ov Frederick LoMay Hilton Bell Page Seventy-One Iicfurf' f'lIUflSfllfl yrrlrlzmfion caps and gozrnx, nwnrhns of flu' Nff'f'I'llIfl f'on1mitIf'c nirnlvlvrl Ihvsc for cluxx up g'A'l'g'l.' ."..'l'A'v A .45 v., 4aun.'..n.rM .,..n'.,.'l1. 5.-4 lvl Iftrflyf ttwltmflwlltf lminlx mul Ihr lnlrwxl nmflr uf H11' IFIJJ fl1'p14',v,x'IuIl lo llix 1'1'Hll1lIllfl'X vltlsx. .!4JU8I'l tlll'0u5 HOLJA There is something ot once strtistyino find poignont opout heing Seniors. Somehow ovoi the surnrner vocotion following eleventh grode doys students chonge CI little. They ore still the sdrne people, ond yet they hove thot cer- toin consciousness of opprooching groduotion thot elevdtes thern cr bit in their own eyos. They feel both proud ond wistful. ln foct, cts the end of the yeor drdws neorer ond necrror, they hecorne o little cross-eyed from looking hockwgrd gnd foreword ot the some tirno. With thoughts of the future flushing through their rninds ot odd rnornents, Seniors study with new vigor, os well they need to do. The Senior curriculurn is difficult. ludgnient ctnd reotsoning ohility developed through tho yours ore gpplied os never before. ln scientific' courses there is inore individuol protect work through which Senior students get the feeling of working ond occoniplishing on their own. Frotnk discussions in Arnericon history ond evo nornics clgsses revegl eornest tninds thinking seriously cthout wotys to solve notionol prolu x .aisl- lmflfllnyf fl IHIIIVI rl.s'f':1.vxiury nf 41 lll'1lll1I'III in Mr. lfvrg- fl1lIHlIIl'I'l'illI .vfllflwllx 1n'rn'Iiw:' fm' lIl'1'lll4Il1'jl in Ihr uw fmlv ,llIl1'l'lt'1lH Ilixlnfjf f'1u.w ix Jimmy llflxrlpnlmtllfns. uf :III Iyprx nf nffiw' nlflwltintzv, Pogo Seventy-Two x..W.::p-Jw enior Cfafifi of 1946 lerns. Great literary masterpieces are a lyzed without being vivisected as students abf sorb the essences ot these into their cultural ' , ses to be a mere background. rnatter ol X's and Y's. There are advanced courses for Seniors in connnercial, vocational, honie economics and ' rk turned out of these art departments. Wo classroonis proves students well qualified for post-qraduate eniploynient. Whether they are enrolled in the academic, qeneral, cornniercial or vocational curriculurn, Seniors present a happy picture of concerted d avor as they qo about the business of t'on HCI- Mathernatics cea nup1'rufi1'1'l11 in TVnrking f' n 1-un1n1iIlr'f'.v arf' tI14'.w' slu- dvnfs us Hwy umzlyzf' all nwgmgrzliflu in xfnim' l"nq plmxfw of 1 Mr. Nf'Illll'7'f'S , , lixh f'Ir1.v.s'. en e . cornpletinq their hiqh school educai . .1 II I'-Ilf'X on Ihr' rlirvvful' Us Hu' Nvnior Jlifrvi fl'lUl'1lN 1H'f'.Yl'I1f.v an usxmnhly. Paqe Seventy -Three Um Zmdatiewag The Way ot the sportsman! The thrill ot the contest and the good feeling that goes with a game well played, be it a victory or a defeat. Going Our Way means all this and much more. While muscles are vigorously toned as partici- pants and hearts leap wildly as spectators, our memories grow rich with association and good sportsmanship is built into our very bones. N K vs if X- ' Xjgsmg XX, X- X N X Saw ,- X sg -X XX XX - ,X X X ,RX XXX ' 'ik ' X,,,XXw"' L If X X S' X XX X- X X .XXXXXXX X X X ' 4 X X X A X x ,XXX ,...X.,......w-.,,.........f...,..,-..,v-- ..,X...M.XXX X, .......,, X..,X.............. X sf X5 X XXX X : fi X X 3-X 5'-Q'5'Q-:55S5X"SX - .' 55 S-XSSQE I - XX .wif msg X XX X XX XX XQXSXXXXXXXX, X f X XXXX-X Q XXXXNXX AX XXXXXX - 1 -X XXfsXzgXg,XX5y- fa SXXQXXX X -- X Xi - :EX .L Xi Xe 55156 fX fi X Q - N5 X X X o 35 ' XXX .XX Xgg X X lg.-: NSS ' f sk 1 X X JEESSSQXH- W X ' X Q? X 1 X X- -' XX x A X ,X X XXX XX XX , i X X .XXX XX ,X X He X 10" ' K A5355-N X Ms X X X ' if? X XX XX. XXXX X f' '-,X XX fm - - X5 if Q f X . X 'S XXXX X X X X Ks X X lx XM: :X XX X X ifxffli if X X X XWN X X n X.: ,M ing Coackefi Normandy 24, Edwardsville 6 Muck and rrrrre were the main enemies of the Vikings as they sloshed their way to a 24 to ti triumph over the Tigers of Edwardsville. The Vikings got off to an early start when Gar- rison drove over the center of the line from the fl yard line in the first quarter. The Edwards- ville terrrrr fought hack and the score was tied, ti-ti, at the half. An inspired Viking eleven carrie out to the field at the start of the second lralf and soon drove over for another "6" when Swyers cnt off tackle for the touchdown. A few rnirrrrtes later Bergnreier scooted around end llfi yards for another tally. ln the fourth quar- ter with the Edwardsville team thoroughly lroaten, Swyers cut through the line for another score. Second and third stringers finished the rrarrre ont. The final score, 24 to 6, Vikings. Normandy 18, Kirkwood 6 The Vikings retired victorious from the Pio- neer field with an l8 to E3 triumph. Early in the first quarter the Vikings put on the drive for 'irray dirt," hitting it when Bergmeier plunged over fronr the 2-yard line for the first score of the garrre. The second quarter was scoreless until the Vikings tried to punt. The punt was lnlocked and the Pioneers went over the stripe for the coveted six points. The point after touchdown was not rrrade. Coming out at the Page Seventy-Six 'l'Irf'y r'o1rr'Ir our Irrrnrs .lim .llujur', .rirt Ship: Hvnrgv lfrrlrro rrnrl .ilrlie Ific'gr'rI, Vlrrrlfuiri ix lm-Iflvri 1'l'fllVlllH!l Il punt, Schedule and Results Normandy ........ Normandy ........ Normandy ........ Normandy ........ Normandy ....,... Normandy ........ Normandy Normandy Edwardsville .......... Kirkwood ...... .... Webster ..... .... McBride .................. University City ...... 20 Ritenour ......... . ........ Maplewood ............ 12 Roosevelt ...... ....... l 3 63 fqgdgin Moferd start ot the second halt the Vikings drove down- iield with Swyers, Bergmeier and Garrison al- ternately carrying the ball. Having driven to the Kirkwood 30-yard line on power plays the Vikings took to the air. Bauer heaved one to Swyers, who danced over the goal line tor our second tally. A few minutes later Swyers drove over for another score to make the count l8 to 6. The teams battled through the fourth quarter without added points and the whistle was blown with the score l8 to 6 tor the Vik- ings. Normandy 6. Webster 6 A 6-6 score for the only tied game oi the season was the result of Normandy's battle with the Statesmen of Webster. Tying for the county championship, Normandy and Webster fought down to the last wire with neither team coming out ahead. The first quarter brought no score to the struggling teams but at the mid- way point in the second period, Bergmeier broke loose around end to put Normandy in the lead, 6 to U. Netzela's attempted placement was short. The half ended with no other scor- ing. As the second half got under way, Normandy settled down to hold her lead, and did so Ncxt Page Plotiso N1t'ym'.v. brifngs'7luu'n u Kirku-rmrl np1mm'nt. 'JY' " My Wi TOP ROW: Schmidt, Ramsey, Holstein, Meers, Hutter, Cole, Rollhaus. FOURTH ROW: Klausman, Fry, Hanners, Willenberq, Waters, Ru ell Tracy, Moore, Taylor, Theis, Smith. THIRD ROW: Butz, R. Smith, McCorkle, Cagle, Ries, Finley, Swank, Klasing, Samols, Herchenroeder Boyer, Likes. SECOND ROW: lobe, Fischer, Bauer, Hilton, Painter, Volkerdinq, Netzela, Haller, Enqelbrecht, Chaltant, Carr, Larkin. BOTTOM ROW: Michell, Gentner, Scott, Garrison, Bergmeier, Aubuchon, Butler, Crowley, Swyers, Krautheim, Gilster, Barner, Kina Page Seventy-Seven Fighting tooth and nail, Viking and Roosevelt gridmmz battle through hotly r'ontr'str'rI Tfl1I7IkS1Ill'fHfl grimi. an :fro 1l'l'f1HN'l'. !'ou'hoy lfPI'f1lI1!'if'P' mines around right end. throughout the third quarter. ln the fourth, however, the Vikings hit trouble with the States- men's passing attack and Webster passed to a touchdown, tying the game at 6 all. Web- ster's pass for the extra point was knocked down incomplete. The clock ran out with the score tied, 6 to 6. .jvlarcl jacLLrJ, 6ll'lCy 6l55el'5 Normandy 14, McBride 0 The McBride Colonnaders were entirely sub' dued by the Viking eleven in their hard-fought tussle. Throughout the first half the teams bat- tled at midfield, but the Vikings showed a bet- ter scoring punch than McBride. Midway in the third quarter, Normandy's all-district back, Ron Bergmeier, broke loose for 30 yards around end and the first score of the game. Bergmeier also converted, making the score 7 to 0. A few minutes later Swyers and Bergmeier combined on a downfield drive, Bergmeier going over from the 2-yard line. Again "Bergie" converted, making the score l4 to O. In the fourth quarter Normandy's attack slowed down, but McBride also failed to score. The game ended in a l4 to O triumph for the Vikings. Normandy 0, U. City 20 Toppled from the ranks of the undefeated, Normandy lost to their arch rivals, the Indians Page Seve-nty'Eiqht jiel kunnefd, life C0l'2l'5 of U. City. It was an "off day" for the Vikings, for their "Steamroller offense" was held in check, with the Indians pushing over for a touchdown early in the second quarter. Dur- ing the remaining minutes of the first half, the teams battled at midfield, the half ending with the score of 7 to U, U. City. At the start of the third quarter it seemed as if the Majormen's offensive was beginning to click, but several fumbles at crucial moments weighed heavily against the Vikings. While Normandy's offensive was held in check, the Indians romped over for a touchdown in the third and one in the fourth quarter, putting the game "on ice." The final score was 20 to O, U. City, the Vikings tasting defeat for the first time of the season. Normandy 20, Ritenour 0 Displaying a real scoring punch, the Major- men trounced the Huskies from Ritenour with a sound 20 to O triumph. During the first quar- ter the Vikings were held to a scoreless tie, although repeatedly driving deep into Ritenour territory. At the start of the second quarter, with Ritenour on their own 12-yard line, Oris Crowley recovered a Ritenour fumble in the end zone for the first score of the game. Berg- meier converted, adding another point. The score remained the same at the half. At the beginning of the third quarter the team of Bergmeier and Swyers began to click, with Swyers climaxing the drive with a plunge through center, good for Normandy's second touchdown, moving over from the 3-yard line. Bergmeier's kick was good, giving the Vikings Page 165 Please v Ulmlffznt uttvmpfs to Iilnvk nn vluxirf opprinrnl. as MX X Yi -New st N Q ...WW.,.,,,,,,,...,,,.,,.,, ,- W N 's' i 'L X' -'-' ...iw , , .ms V K 5 K , tk ww.NWXQ5 ...ga-x f'0!1t"If'-9, vaptains and t'l1f'f'I'lf'fldf'l'S of opposing fmmx grew! envh nfhm' prim' in flag-raising :luring thc' pri'- gamf' 'fhariksgirirzg day r'erPnionif'.s'. Page Seventy-Nine ,- lfn-hurfl Wfnlw. llvrh .H4'f'l1lI'Il'A Num .'1'I'llI'fli, llrlil f'I!fIIIl'I', Nlllf' Ilurrax, Ivy Nltuprr, Ifvlty Vw'- hut14'1'. rluriny pvp u.v.w'mIiI.u. jk? Whether its on the gridiron or the basketball vourt, those leaping rousers of cheers tor the Viking teams are always on hand to add zest and vitality to the games. The boys, clad in their red letternian sweat- ers and white trousers, and the girls in identical sweaters with white skirts, are a joyous boost to the Viking teams. Cheerleaders appear at all of the pep assem- lilies and wherever the Vikings are competing. Their shouts and yells are heard all through the school year, in football, basketball, track and baseball. They give forth with seemingly never-ending bursts of support for the Vikings and their rousing cheers give the team an ad- ditional spark of energy. Under the guidance ot Mrs. Helen Dunbar, the guys and gals cheered the Vikings on to rnany a wellsearned victory with their green megaphones and resounding rah-rahfrahs! Page Eighty l'I14'r'l'lf'nrI4'r.v llfgll' rrmlvwx il Wudck mn For the forty boys who reported to Coach George Bruno at the first wrestling practice of the year the coming season held promise of nothing more than a lot of hard work. In years past wrestling has not captured the interest of the average Normandy student. However, this year's talented squad was determined to make the season a success, and proceeded to do just that, and to make quite a reputation for them- selves in the doing. Witti the thoughts of the coming State Meet in niind, Coach Bruno led his squad through the regular season with only four defeats. Powerhouse teams such at Ritenour, Maple- wood and Webster Groves all bowed to the Viking niatinen. The intereschool matches were only the flllffif' t1Hf'n11rt.w to roll lzix ulzlmrlwil. build-up to the State Meet held at Ferguson where the squad finished with two state chain pions, Don Waldrori and Wilfred Aubuchon. UI' ROW: llannvrs, Caale, Powers, Michell, Larkin, Scott, Moorc, Currie, Painter, Frankcrilwiqcr. SECOND ROW: Mt-kftitwlitfoii, loni Autwnt tion, Hirliaids, Lux, Sexton, Rothwell, Heine-ck, King, Hermann, Schneider. BOTTOM ROW: Barloss, Vifaldron, Hantwwk, Crowley, Swank it kt 1, l'itz::ixninaii::, Dover, Carter. --W ' 1 . f r 2 1 . . .,. . A - , ' .41.mg,st' Y Q. .5 "W A Page Eighty-One I , , 541111, liypwvs, Moore, llcvlthaus, , N . ,ky-I Ht - , l,'M iy, H, Scfliill, B. Smith. lTlRST hTQv5l.lliLli1i1l.Q,E,l svllfywilwlitfrfliiirfq, l. Smith, Finley, Portmann, Hi-':1. Wrb xfvr IJIIIEIIVFH jump rm "I'iHk11" fflkf'-N fl pass to Smith .xdkrf anal .xdccurafe Compiling a record of 21 victories and six ful season, among which were the undefeated defeats, the Viking courtnien, under the ca- record in Suburban League competition, and pable direction of Coach Mike Riegert, coni- for the second straight year the defeat of a pleted one of their most successful seasons. highly favored Cleveland squad in the Re Lack of height was overcome by a fast break- gional playoffs. mg Offense and emphasis OH defense' Riding into the Christmas tourney with three There were many highlights in the success- consecutive triumphs after an initial setback Pxfzf- liw7 Pleiso Page Eighty-Two Rc! ,Hof lgfankiferd Varsity Basketball Schedule l. Collinsville 2. Hitenour 3 fl. Vifellston in. Webster li. Beaumont V. Clayton 23. McBride Q. Maplewood .......... lil, Vllellston ll. Si. Charles l fl. Vlfeiister I3. University City .... lfl. Kirkwood .............. . Maplewood .......... Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Christmas Tournament lxlarmandy. .,........... 42 Normandy .............. Normandy .............. 34 Normandy .............. 46 Normandy .............. Normandy .,,........... Normandy .............. Regional Normandy .............. 50 Normandy ..... ...... s Normandy .............. 33 Maplewood .............. l7 nk? Soldan ......... ....... 3 4 Roosevelt ........ ....... 4 3 Sub Regional Berkeley ..... ....... Z 8 Ferguson ...., ....... 3 5 Fairview ..... ....... 3 8 Beaumont ,...., ....,.. 4 8 -4 Si. Louis U. Hiqlri .... Cleveland ................ 40 43 Roosevelt .................. 37 "l'il1l.'j1" fnpx .llrlplevrrmrl Imlux in fight for ITINJIIIIII ll: I Ill fm' Ihr' Imll 4l1n'ingNnIrlun game Smith .wffwllx hull fmm ,ilvlfriflr players qc Eighty i 1.-'Q A Lifif' 139: 1 "TH, fr ,,..t TOP ROW: Taylor, Wooldridge, Manies, Mayfield, Bingaman, Gallagher, Rothwell, Buss, Maier, Deuser. THlRlt ROW: Kina, Wolf, Ballinaer, Ionas, McCutcheon, Ouick, Hoffman, Potter, Robinson, Rich. SECOND ROW: Beiners, O, Korando, Meers, Keely, B. Ko itindc, Sterling, Hunt, Burch, Elliot, Bett. BOTTOM ROW: Graves, Wells, Schneider, Prow, l7eCaro, Dailey, Oavit, Herrnitinn tMar,l, Bruno gtk i lil iv. Ivuif-Ii lfruno prrps snmr' of the boys on fl neu' play. Under the capable direction of Mr. George Bruno, the "B" gridmen finished the season with a record of four wins, four losses and oi tie. After a disastrous defeat at the hands of jufure griclmen Clayton, 32 to O, the Vikings revamped their attack and rolled over Ritenour, 24 to O. Fol- lowing their victory over Clayton they held Maplewoods Blue Devils to a O-O tie score. ln high spirits, the "B'ers" outlasted Kirkwood, i6 to l4. Their joy was shortlived, however, for they suffered two consecutive defeats at tho hands of McBride, 7 to O, and Webster, l3 to O. Sparkling backfield play from Taylor and Gallagher dominated the next two games as Normandy defeated Soldan, l3 to O, and their arch-rivals, University City, 13 to 6. The season ended with South Side coming out on the long end of a 21 to O count. This year's "B" tearn should provide all the necessary material for future Varsity teanis. Team members are looking forward eagerly to 1946 tussles, in which some of them will tangle with their opponents arrayed in Var- sity jerseys. Page Eighty-Four L Qu fare Mzffeleera Schedule cmd Scores Normandy .............. 25 Wellston .... ..l9 Normandy .............. 20 Webster ..... ...... 2 9 Normandy ..... .,.... l 6 Beaumont .... ...... 2 l Normandy ..... .,.... 3 5 Clayton ..... ...... 3 7 Normandy ..... ...... 2 4 McBride ........... ...... 2 3 Normandy ..... 7 Maplewood ..... ..... . 24 Normandy ..... ....... 2 3 Wellston ....., ...... 2 l Normandy ..... ...... 2 4 St. Charles ..... ...... 4 2 Normandy ..... ...... 2 l Webster ........ ...... 2 6 Normandy ..... ...... 2 S U. City ....... ...... 2 2 lNlorinandy ..... ...... l 9 Southwest .... ...... l 3 Normandy ...,. ...... 4 3 C. B. C. ..... ...... l 7 Normandy .............. 35 Kirkwood ...... ...... 3 l Wellston Toumcxment Norrnandy .............. 27 U. City .... ...... 2 l Normandy ..... ...... 2 l Webster ..... ...... 2 2 Finishing the season with a record of ten victories and seven defeats, the "B" caqers considorod their season successful. After a poor start they revamped their lineup and be- aan to roll. ln the Wellston "B" tournament the hardwooders advanced to the semi-finals, only to bow to the strona Webster quintet which 01'f'1'11'I1f'In11'1I by oplmiirvilx, I'uH4'r xfrilyglfxv to xhfml. had defeated them twice before in reqular season play. Hiqh scorer for the "B" teain was Eddie Potter with ll3 points. Fine team work marked this year's "B" squad and many of its members should be important additions to future winning Varsitys. tiAL'K HOW: tntttird, tkttter, Kttisinq, Waters, Hersctienroeder, Velton. FRONT ROW: Vitali, Wittmibuiq, Russf-tl, G-illaqtini, Paqo Eiqhty-Five Hit rl hum1'1', lmuglf l"iuI1'y Irlkrw 1I1'H'r- nrinrwl xfurlra' uf lllufw, Iflllfillfl fm' pifwh. Katie? I0 Q l'11 fvh wr Batter up! With the coming of spring the sound of wood meeting leather was heard from the Viking diamond. Gloves, balls, bats and uniforms came out of the stockroom. Under the critical eye of Coach Arthur Shipherd the Vik- ing diarnondrnen were preparing for the corn- ing season. With a veteran squad returning, great things were expected of this year's team as practice games got under Way. vtrvfvlws vniply hunflx us hull .vmirx nu! to Irfl firlfl. Starting off in the right direction, the Vikings eked out a victory over Blewett by the score of 2 to O. The steady pitching oi Bob Butler and Orville Chalfant combined with Bill Netf zela's hitting were in the rnain responsible for the victory. Following the Blewett ganie, the Normandy nine was defeated, G to 5, by the Blue lackets of Beaumont, Willie Willenburg being the victim of this hard luck defeat. Page Eighty-Six .yard .Mffing iamon men Pitching and steady hitting by all members was again the dominant feature as Normandy trounced Kirkwood, 10 to 5, behind "Orv" Chal- fant. Bob Butler turned in a three-hit master- piece against County Day, the Vikings coming out on the long end of a 2 to O victory. Complete collapse of defense was behind the 3 to l defeat at the hands of Soldan. Re- covering complete frorn the previous defeat, the Vikings turned in a 20 to U trouncing of Clayton's Greyhounds. There are several games remaining to be played as Saga goes off to the printers. How- ever, it is evident that the Vikings have again come up with a Winning nine and should con- tinue the season on the winning streak which they are now riding. The squad which reports to Coach Shipherd next season should be an experienced nine which should carry Normandy's colors to the top of the field in baseball competition. Ort: winds up for the pitch TOP ROW: Hanners, Brady, Thimiq, Garrison. THIRD ROW: Radcliffe, Blankenship, Fudqham Butler L'k Th ' S t SEC ND ROIW: Wohlrzdqe, Brandon, Retkowski, Tracy, Smith, Netzela, Spangenberg, Batz. BOTTOM ROW: Fisher,NNi1l:arl9k?erg,iiles eannley Wcgers Part, Dailey, Chalfant. Page Eiqhty'Seven after hurling the disc. With a large number of veteran members returning to the l946 team, the Viking cinder- men looked forward eagerly to a most success- ful season. The Riegertmen romped over five opponents in dual meets, annexing victories over Blewett, C. B. C., Beaumont, St. Louis Uni- versity l-Iigh and McBride. Early in April the Vikings made a journey to Columbia to participate in the State Indoor Meet. The squad returned home with second place tucked under their belts, boasting one state champion, Captain Ronnie Bergmeier, who raced across the finish line ahead of all competitors in the sixty-yard dash. On April 26th the Vikings went north to par- ticipate in the Mark Twain Relays held at Han- nibal, Missouri. Placing in every event except Jlgf. J.1..,.1l,.. the mile, the Vikings finished in second place again behind the powerful Univer- sity City Indians. "Cowboy" Ronnie Berg- meier came home with three medals, sym- bolic of his victories in the 100 and 220- yard dashes, and his running of anchor man on the winning 880-yard relay team. Al Michell took first place in the broad jump with a leap of I9 feet, llVz inches. Returning home, the Vikings immedi- ately began preparations for District, State Outdoor and University City Invitational Meets. The Riegertmen had romped off with the guest trophy at the latter for the past four seasons, but this year the Vik- ings were determined to take the meet trophy from the University City Indians. However, in the final tally the Vikings amassed a total of 65 5X7 points and came home with second place laurels and the Iiolthaux follows through guest trophy, as in previous years. Clearing with inches to spare. high jumper goes over Captain Ronnie Bergmeier clipped two sec- onds from the 220-yard dash record, winning the event with a record-breaking 22:6. "Bergie" also won the century dash and competed on the medley relay for a total of llV4 points. Being especially strong in weights, the Vikings won the senior shot and discus and garnered a second and third in the junior shot. Nor- Page Eighty-Eight M ing fjkincfacld mandy's medley relay team of Bergmeier, Swy- ers, Bauer and Holthaus won that event in fast time. Al Michell gathered in third place in the high hurdles and Mel Swyers placed third in the low sticks. The Vikings finished second to the powerful lndians in total points, the lndians gathering ll85 7 points against the Vikings' G5 51 7. On May l3th the Viking trackmen journeyed to Public Schools Stadium to compete with other schools of the district for laurels in the annual District Meet. Scoring 36 points in the senior division the Vikings came home with third place honors, finishing behind University City and Beaumont. Ronnie Bergmeier was once again the high scorer for the Riegertmen, gaining firsts in the century and 220-yard dashes. His times of lO:2 in the hundred and 22:6 in the furlong were ex- cellent lor the SOCJCJY track. Lynton Bauer took second in the 44Ofyard dash and Al Michell garnered a fourth in the high hurdles .ln the weights, Normandy took in l4 points, Bob Ries throwing the shot for second place and Red Holthaus winning the discus throw. Dick Bo- tlfyggr Vfllllffi' rf'If'r1.w'.v flu' pnlf' and wufupulfx 41r1'nx.v the' IHII' kamper won third place in the junior shot. These district qualifiers participated in the an- nual State Outdoor Meet held at Columbia on May l8. The cindermen have shown the true fighting spirit and heart typical of Normandy teams and have once again carried the school's colors to the top of the field. 'I'Ul' HOW: 'l'nies, Baxter, firmer, Robertson, Volkerclina, Carr, Portmann, Hinwright, Kouns, Holthaus. FOURTH ROW: Ernivlbi'tv1'lit lint-tim-im, ltokarxtpury john, Hogers, Krautheirn, W. Smith, Macro, Millay, Altheide, Crawford. THIRD ROW: Paul, Rollhaus, Hofmann tit-1nvr::, Dillard, Klausrntxn, Betrttncr, Iones, Samels, Keely, Currie. SECOND ROW: "Corky" Daily, Goeleqor, Deusor, Buss, Hathor, Dtrvi: llt-lrrntrnn, Wisdom, Rose. BOTTOM ROW: Velton, Ordelheide, Griffith, R. Smith, Swyers, McCorkle, Michell, Ries, Sw-xnk, Lorkley, Often Page FiqhtyfNine reemiwarc! cizbriuem Teeing oft and driving down the fairways for a most successtul season the Viking linkmen finished the season in good standing with other teams ot the district. Qur boys matched strokes on the greensward with Kirkwood at Green- briar, with Webster at Westborough, and with Maplewood at Norwood prior to Sagas dead- line with the printers. Returning lettermen Bob Kienzle and Harold Pueser formed the mainstay of Normandy's power as valuable assistance was given by the other members ot the squad. Newcomers Hardy Fusch and Wilbert Bach added strength to the squad. Captain ot these potential pros Nurwying fill' lay of flu' Innrl before the mfr! stroke are l'1u'xe'z' and lx'if'n:Ir'. was Bob Kienzle. The nucleus ot the golf team will depart this year but other up and coming players will step i HC in . ,Www -, -4 14 I 1 -s H. Bach, Fuchs, W. Bach, Pueser, Heineck, Hogan, Kienzle. into their shoes to take over where they left oft and carry on tor Normandy. This year's team had an excellent opportu- nity to see golt at its best when the Western Open was played in St. Louis at Sunset Coun- try Club. After seeing real championship play the boys walked oit the green iilled with visions ot eagles and birdies they hope to make them- selves next season. Under the expert guidance ot Mr. Iohn Krab- lin, golf is once again rising to the prominence it deserves on Normandys campus. Page Ninety Intramural sports are sponsored by Mr. Arthur Shipherd in order to give non- Varsity members a chance to participate in the sports program. Since the start of intramural play some years ago, interest in the games has been steadily increas- ing. ln the football intramurals it was evi- dent from the start that two Senior teams, the Mannheimers and Streckers, had the inside track. Both teams showed power in offense and defense. ln the final play- offs, however, the Mannheimers' superior passing attack accounted for a 7 to O tri- umph over the Streckers for the champions ship. At the close of the football season a large field of teams swung into the basket- ball season with even more zeal. Through the entire competition the Seuberts and tho Franklins remained to play in the final game, which ended in a 22 to 20 victory for the Franklins. Volleyball, a co-ed sport at Normandy, likewise drew a large field of entries. Two teams, Swyers and Grammaticoff, showed strength and finally were matched against each other in the championship games. The Grainmaticoffs took two straight to win the title. The intramural program interests the entire student body as homeroom students and teachers alike rally to support their teams. Champ outfits take great pride in their victories. Jlrs. l"I't1Hlx'fflI'N irinning lmxkvtball .911 tef' CKGJ6 l00l't6I'l'L2l'l tvum : Stfflllgl. Hl'I'Nt"If'IIl'lN'l11'I', 1'otff'1', Noaklf'1l. Wil- l If'nhr'1'g1, If11.v.vc'Il. rv, Vnrtwl rullvyluill rlmntpx with 1'i'ff'I'!'f? led l,ikv.w.' I'rf'hn, lliewcl, I'ri4'e', 7'rur'y, Portnzun. Ii'i4'x. fllumm'-girl girlx' Inlslrvtlnlll 07111711113 uflvr' llzvir 1'if'tm'y.' Ilun1iIf'y, Ilumv, Vw lf'ur'y.v, Wulfv. .Iuhnxun. sm ilc' -h um-f', Page Ninety-One rzw' l'i1u'lIljll'fft'N fl:-nlrnixlrvltf' fhr' fum' pnxxihlf' nlrflu nf ninniny Ihw 1'u:'4'l4'1l ,M ingeffed Mcforioua A lUUO point the Varsity letter! That is the requirement tor all girls before they can be listed on the athletic Honor Roll. Vtlcinaettes are outstanding girl athletes by virtue ot the stiff competition they undergo to nialce a Varf sity team and earn a place on the athletic Honor Roll. Hockey Vilcingettes learned many new skills and brushed up on old ones. Their seasons scoreboard showed only two losses, an envi- able record. The basketball season was per- fect, because not one Varsity game was lost, although there were a number ot exciting close games. ln volleyball the Vilcingettes repeated again by winning the annual tournament held at University City. The girls owe rnuch of their success to their two energetic coaches, Mrs. Dunbar and Miss Welsch. Spring carrie and along with it came basef ball. The girls played hard when it was not raining but when spring comes the rains conie ltll' HOW: lid:-sz, ltiinnn, Holler, Kruse, Wolf, Hundley, Noble, Wheeler. SECOND ROW: Sliapor, knriibviil, ll. Fmys, fJll"!H IIIH, l-- ll'llYfM l 5 lliwlwrtsoli, Grunt. BOTTOM HOW: llobbin, Berdolt, Goode, Heunirm, Darby, DeBruner, Brxurnan. Page Ninety-Two araifg Jeffer ir 5 and the baseball season is uncertain Viking- ettes never give up, however, and are always in hopes of beautiful weather and a successful season. Vikingette officers worked hard this year to keep the traditions of the organization. There was the usual fun as when initiates were forced to dress as they were told and perform all man- ner of odd tasks demanded by the veterans. After initiation letters were awarded and the annual party was held. Officers for this successful year were La- Verne Forys, presidentg Betty Hamm, vice presi- dentg Alice Hundley, secretary, and Nancy Noble, treasurer. lfookiffltrs Imp human hurrllvs: just fl nzinm' pmmlty for mrning un Prvsidcnt Lf1Verne Forys outlines fl play in the grass as other officers zmtfrh. Page Ninety-Three ,. bitt' 'ww FH ,JN x, TOP ROW Holler, Wheeler, Harris, Wolf, Noble, Hundley, Forys, Hamm, Diesel, Wicks. MIDDLE ROW: ZlIllT'tlGllll'Il"lft, Price, F:111'l1, lrthn M vin fjtifrzn-1:111 Stifrvhiri, Zurnhehl, Scott, Berdolt, BOTTOM ROW: N. Scott, Darby, Keefe, VVfrtts, Brcwn, Peck, Hisnrg, t'riw:1, Mcxluttlnsn A 1 i f 'l'1'l li' J, lt 1111, M 11111, liartrl, Savr, ltrtvwvs, Walker, Decm Prehn, Bcckriifirt, Roth, S1'l11ut'lfr F91 .-i. 'l'tllRi- ftUlN: W11 ' 1. 1 .1'.'1: f.f 111:11 Witt, Sr-l1111irit, Trotter, llackery, Korlnwior, Fitzsininions, I-leurnan, Spicuzzi, B'r11111'in, H1 nklw. Ff'1'ti'v' liti",'t.'i l.'.'1t11t-11 1 t ,- . :.fi11 ilutt, Vrivh, Stvvvrirs, Bitrrniaii, Schott, Schorr, Wilmas, Blair, llobbiri, Van Horn, S'h1:fa 1. t'K"l"i't".i li1t't'l,'. l'r 1 111, l'1:11 k, Vitrlw, lfltiilvy, Pnrrivril, Frank, Gtrson, Cox, McGee, Rubin, Korfc, Hfrriniria, Kirrfr. .Nockg gnfkudiaafa tfnlri weather and wet fields did not keep enthusiastic hockey girls from soaring to lofty heights this year, as they claimed three out of five of their Varsity games and all four class aarnes on Sports Day. As the first girls' sport of the year, hockey often finds rnany stiff and complaining girls who, at the first few practices, are sure that one more swing of their stick will surely fin- ish them for good. When the girls' spirits lag, however, their coaches, Miss Mary lane Welsch and Mrs. Helen Dunbar, are always on the job to see that practice is never shirkcd and that every possible skill is learned. Normandy was the only school to defeat all four of its opponents on Sports Day, a big event for county high school class teams held at Washington University at the start of the hockey season. In separate interehigh school games the Normandy girls bowed to Villa Duchesne and The Principia but were victorious over University City, Maplewood, and Ritenour. For their biggest event, however, the girls must wait until later in the year the award ing of the coveted hockey Page Ninety-Four '1 fifig Y' was 'fb 'FWUQ X ufeygaf pfayefd This season of volleyball has been an un- usually successful one at Normandy. In the first place a huge number of girls turned out to participate in this sport at the beginning of the year. Then, at the big tournament which is held at University City High School, our Var- sity volleyball team came off Champs, thanks to practice and excellent coaching. ln the first game of the tournament the volley- ballers gained confidence when they defeated Clayton, 39-9. They met Ritenour next, but this was not much of a fight with Viking volley- ballers winning, 37-7. Then came the toughies, Fairview. This game was very close and there were many tense moments, but again the Vike ing volleyballers were on top, winning, 18-13. "We are in the final game," was a cry which :ame from every girl. The preliminary games were over and the game for the championship was left to be played. The teams took their places on the court and the ball was served. Our wide-awake girls did not let one player trick give University City an extra point. The Viking volleyballers played hard and came "1'lI gd if," ix thc' vry fluring outdoor mllvylirlll 1n'rn'tiz'v. through, winning from University City, 27-16, and carrying off the County championship. There was more interest and will to be bet- ter volleyball players this year and the girls proved their skills on the court in this Very thrilling and successful season. TOP HOW: l.. Forys, Hamm, Holler, Verhunce, Hunley, Noble, Wolf, Hume, Kruse, Wheeler, Diesel. SECOND ROW: E. Forys, Wendt Ryan, Mvlviii, fl. Prulin, Oucrmaun, V. Smith, Hoelmcr, Zimmermann, Price. FIRST ROW: Beck, Berdolt, De Bruner, Keefe, Gerichten Xuinlitilil, Flari, ltttrby, lleid, Van Leuvan, Campbell. Page Ninety-Five Tttl' HtWVt': Scliit-tl:-r, ltwrnthat, Nmirnan, Soure, Prehn, Taplin, Walters, Walker, Drews, Deern, Kornzneier, Roth, Brrtvls, Sv'iirnid', ltotk i5 lltlttt lttt'v'.' li :vim rn, l'ritz, Smith, Bierintin, ltfivis, Htill, Fwratton, Kyle, Oliver, Schoep, Marxer, Robertson, Guinthc-r. SEI1'CWNl' RUVV: Gwkffntiu k :tt ttviiz, i.:,, Gr i1:,, llwtiri tin, Grtint, Iii lirtictt i, Cox, Bviaineier, Srhorr, Schott, Wilmas, Dunn, Weidner, Shri, fr, Nutt, Tvlnnv, Whitfit-r VIRST HL 7 r ' :.:., .r:iry, tlirtctiiffr, livin 'li, lttirbizsiiii, Rubuiin, Shrillinfiii, Tinker, Markriiann, Horst, Lawler, liecafef, l'rf-n.ti, lg! rink, l'r1nvk, Cl rszwn, M C 'lltl' !ttPVt': ltwiriwixr, Witkfl, lwltrtzuifi, l"lonlrrit'r', Harris, Moore, Wolf, Diesel, l-lundloy, Dwyer, Noble, Foryf. Mll l'lPf l-LOW: ltzintwr, Smitn M vm, lttllwi, Vrwtiri, Slit-srlitiri, lit-1-tw, Zvinnlfvlil, tjlierinann, Price, GCflClltGf1. BOTTOM ROW: Bock, Lively, llizzzrn, Vvrlitiiit'-i, lwilvy, K1 tn I in inf rin riin l' rtt lt V x lt uv in Vlyinrr ,ti tw, tit .N 1, i. ir Zgarfefeerd Skillful maneuvering and excellent team- work combined with speed and perfect co- ordination brouaht the Vikinqette basketeers throuqh the season with one of the niost fault- less records ever displayed here. The ninth qrade teani hung up a perfect rec- ord by defeating their opponents in all of their four games, The Sophornores won all but one of their five games, and the luniors, this year's black sheep of the Vikinqettes, won three out of their five games. We're losinq a qreat qroup of athletes this lune when the Seniors graduate. They achieved a perfect basketball record in their last year by winning all six of their qarnes. The coaches, Mrs. Helen Dunbar and Miss Mary lane Welsch, had a difficult tirne choosing the Vai- sity, not because of a lack of aood rnaterial, but because of the over-abundance of it. Their aood judanient is borne out by the fact that the team picked eliminated all competition. Season rnanaqers who helped the coaches considerably were: Ninth Grade, Dorothy Tap ling Tenth Grade, leanne Dobbins: Eleventh Grade, Ruth Berdoltg Twelfth Grade, Freida Ziin- merman. Page Ninety-Six Olflle ull t2l'5 ln the spring when a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love, the Normandy girls turn their fancy to that of the diamond and softball, though they do not ignore spring's other enticements. Softball is one of the favorite games on the campus. The season is usually very short be- cause of other spring activities, but this year the girls were determined to make a long and successful season of it and started practice before the frost was ready to leave for the beginning of spring, shivering their way through several practice sessions before the balmier breezes began to blow. Skillfully taught by Mrs. Helen Dunbar, girls' physical education director, and Miss Mary Iane Welsch, the girls eventually learned to play good softball and had many a thrilling and hotly contested game. ln their periodic after school practices, they were given individ- ual help by the coaches, who pointed out their faults and helped them to correct imperfections. As the softball season rolled around to a 110112 VOIIIFS 1110 pih'h.' close and the bats and balls were laid to rest in the stock room, the girls agreed that his had been a year of many thrills in winning and losing and trying hard to be the best of sports- men. Underclassmen are looking forward al- ready to next spring. TOP ROW: I.. Forys, Hamm, Wheeler, Holler, Hume, Noble, Wolf, Hundley, Verhunce, Kruse, Taplin, Marxcr, THIRD ROW: Henman Fitzsimnions, Grant, Zumbehl, Stevens, Diesel, Prehn, Melvin, Oliver, E. Forys, Goode, Schoep. SECOND ROW: White, Darby, Keefe Schaper, Gentner, Zimmermann, Grbcich, Sinovich, Grass, Bratton, Mesle. FIRST ROW: Revelle, Van Leuvan, Hicks, Dobbin, Gasen, Cox Bauman, French, Blair, Rubin. Page Ninety-Seven TOP ROW: Ritter, Smith, Robertson, Hawkins, Walter, Rogers, Volrner, Dobyns, Swett, Alsrneyer, Haupt, Zunibehl, SECOND ROW I NA'wf'clx-aortli, Harris, Moeller, Spiruzzi, Fitzsiminons, Grass, l"l6?l1IIlfIl"l, Grant, Kruse, Guthrie, Verhuncre. BOTTOM ROVV: Van Lmivan lil iii, fi-lt xi, Svhott, Curry, Rnssol, Biqqs, Goode, l5eBruner, A, Woodworth, Cox, Rubin. lilllllll liff'-.w1r1'r.s- Il1'lH4llISfI'Ilfl' Ihr' url of llI'l'IIlr'i7Ig rl rlmtfrlirly p1'1'.vu1l'.v .wl1'ur1yI1'-lmlrl. If you have seen a group of girls about 9:30 on a Monday night and they were talking about floating the back stroke and someone 'lflf almost drowned, chances are that you have met the Normandy Swimming Club. Once a week these water enthusiasts make their way to the Washington University came pus swimming pool, where they enter four classes, beginning, intermediate and advanced swimming, and life saving. Most of the girls start in the beginning class just to brush up on the fundamentals. After passing the begin! ners' test they go into the intermediate group. To be an advanced swimmer requires real skill in the aquatic art, but to get out of it and enter the ranks of the life savers means the student is an expert. However, the Nor- mandy girls' record gives evidence of their superiority in this sport. Of the twenty meme bers, ten are learning the art of life saving. The club can have only twenty members be- cause of limited space. Any girl missing two Monday night swims automatically forfeits her membership to the first person on the waiting list. Page Ninety-Eight afer ings! iricarcle TOP ROW: Harris, Maxer, Farrar, Horstman, Eckhoff, Harrison, Von Koenitz. MIDDLE ROW: Matlon, Woodworth, Hume, Mc'Kniq Natvlv, llollt-r, Runiiliwck, Olive, Vineyard. BOTTOM ROW: Clymer, Mertz, Vogler, Coshow, Edes, Keeney, Van Leuvan, Moore. 'Mil fzerfi Oil gfowled Skating is one of the two co-ed athletic ven- tures at Normandy. The Skating Club, just re- cently organized, is fast becoming one of Nor- niandy's most popular clubs. With the first touch of winter, skaters start shining their silver blades, and the zero weather finds theni visiting one of the lakes in this vicinity, Trying their skill on the ice for the first time in a year, they seem a little shaky. However, they soon get the feel of it again and glide smoothly on to a healthful season of fun and exercise. When the zero weather turns to subezero, the undaunted skaters go to one of the skating rinks located near Normandy. The arrival of spring is just another chal- lenge to this group, and they greet it with roller skates in hand. Every Thursday night is skat- ing night. The only thing that halts the activi- ties of this organization is the closing of school for the suninier. Even then, they have one last hayride or picnic to close their season. Mr. Felix Serafini, sponsor of the group, in ht vites anyone interested in skating to join it, whether the person is a beginner or an expert Iflurlfw xhim' 111111 smilfw arc' nu! as threw' .wl.'t1l1'r.v 1111111 rm f'l'l'lIlHf1 nt' glirliny on Hu' if-rx Page Ninety-Nine 7111164 Wouiced Crack! The sharp sound of the hockey stick hitting the ball echoed across the girls' athletic field. This year for the first time the sticks were in the hands of the Iunior G. A. A., but the girls handled them like veterans through the slush and cold weather. Hockey, one of the oldest sports in the Senior high, was introduced into the Iunior high this fall in the hope that the girls would be prepared for the future varsity and class teams. They really went for it with hope of becoming a Vikingette. When the north wind began to blow and the snow began to fall the Iunior hockey en- thusiasts exchanged their sticks for the basket- ball. ln this the girls learned the meaning of the words cooperation and team work, under the leadership of Miss Norma Kissner, club sponsor. The group also held an intramural basketball tournament which provided fun and frolic for all participants. Next, volleyball was ushered into the lunior gym. Although it is a much milder and less active sport than basketball or hockey, it is just as popular. First, the girls learn the fun- damentals of the game and later such tech- niques as "set ups" and "spikes" The volley- ball season is usually cut short when the girls get a touch of spring fever and head for the baseball diamond. of flu' 1lf'flI'. lI..l..i.'4'rx fr W Ihrir lmr'k1'y xlirlfx. ...fill fi..l..l. l'lIlIflllH.V 1108? for rrlnwru uffrr ll nzvvling fu 1111111 u hr1.vA'f'fImII fu1n'nrln11'1:I. Although volleyball has its place in their favor the lunior athletes are always anxious to get outside in the spring air and play the more active game of softball. "Play ball" rings across the athletic field as the girls grab a bat and try their skills at soft- ball. There are always many spills connected with this game, and the moans and groans are Page One Hundred fvNlll'I'fIIf1 in Ihr' firxf Nlllllf lmancl- Coming mafeura plentiful, but the girls forget them and give cr mighty cheer when one of their teammates smacks a homer. As the end of school rolls around the girls sadly put the bat and ball aside in the stock room with volleyballs, basketballs and the newly acquired hockey sticks, to wait for the next year, when another group of anxious learn- ers will take them up in their steps of progress to becoming Vikingettes. The lunior G. A. A. is one of the largest and most active organizations in the school. Twice a week you will find the girls out working hard for a letter which they can earn by participat- ing in any of the sports offered. Extra points are also given to managers and captains. "Start at the bottom and work up" could easily be the theme of the club, for the girls understand that they must start their sports careers early and work their way to the top on one of the varsity teams in the Senior high. Versatile as they are, they find time for nu- merous G. A. A. social activities in addition to their basket shooting. Dances, parties, and general fun go along with membership. X llrlrulx fly ax girls jump for flu' fuss! TOP ROW: Hr-itton, ltunclloy, Prvnier, Harris, Vtirdtxmxqa, Brown, Fields, Scoqqin, Carl, Rozior, Zahner, Worthington, Km-ist-r, Thompson kyl Svliivtvlbiiiv, Rosviigwt-ii. THIRD ROW: Miller, M, Scoggin, Oliver, I. Thompson, E. Thompson, Larkin, lluvis, Print, l.indt-rs, Blcxttm-i, Sttvfns N tliolstm, l'rt-y, Srliti-iclicli, Grevc, Ford, SECOND ROW: Loddeke, Compton, Coons, lmboden, Alsop, Fnerber, Allen, Rothm, Scott, McCarthy iutks, Hit-imtin, Ttness, Bott, Glaus, lolmson, Nelson. FIRST ROW: Banta, Alqire, Hamilton, Icrgens, Klose, Munqcr, Foster, Retliim-yor, Kun 4, Btislit-ii, Btn'ti.iimii, Grubbs, Heicleman, Strasser, Coons, Benning. Page Ono Hundred One UM7 Wad Starting as novices in the seventh gracle, we nurture our hobbies and interests through six years of absorbing activity and emerge -Y still amateurs, perhaps, but filled with professional zeal as We stand full on the horizon of accomplish- ment ancl View what We may yet do. Each to his own interests to the limit ot his own ability -M that is what Going Cur Way means at Normandy. wif, 3 ff 9 -Y X M Lfifvf . ' 1 in I, .. ll in 'l'l'll I t .mr llti L lt '.'t l .t- , l :itll lt-it -lm-, lid:-:,, Cillnitx ' 'l ' tl',"r:'i " " ,.r't :fit FU1' ' 2 n, KA11 l,n UND NNW: Iltnnm, .. .l,, i'i.,v!lt Kim ini, l.lvwly, llfildwin, .1 4 -I VJ. li t:il:,, lwlwlt, ltixmwx, Wliitnwr ' t. .- 11, v..1:in Eitiirtilv-ir, K l"0l7l0lf'l"J 0 ,Ae resid fnllmy up on Nrllurrlujf IllUl'lllll!l fm! in fun. fflflllflll, :lx t'uuri4'r f'4lilm'.w nmlcw up Ihr' 1HIlH'lA IIN' lllll1'Nf11l.If-N in-lug lilmscitiyftnclC'o11ri0I'dOliVery doyl Cornpus paper will Continue to print issue upon izzsztie l llftlIlKtIKtftlItS tire tiill of students with of Poceinolcer-inokinq news. Qrcliids to tlie Ht 1 Ilttfl llllllllii llllillllrly Fllf10StiI1q fill The lCIT9ST stott, the reporters, cind to Mrs. Marry Still, 'flint U11 UUWW ll'1Uflf'Ti llflfi lU5l V9C9lV9d N5 whose devotion to the Ccniso produced splendid tvttitli woiizlwvtitivu Pciooriicxlqer rotinq from results' ntiozitnl St'l1OllIt3llCf Press Association. The ,I 1 ,4r,f,1.t HE, W, mlfmjggi to Nmmpmdy Stu- lournolisrn students ure recommended lwy t nt wlitt tttlu- it lor Rlfflttltifi thot their news- tenth QFGd9 l9UCl1'3 4 l rs cis to ciluility to writf- with Piiqn Orin Hundred Your originality of expression. ln their eleventh grade they become beat reporters, and those showing the most promise become editors and manager in the twelfth grade, where their jobs are copyreading, rewriting, and makeup. The latter job, done on Saturday before delivery day, produces its crop of headaches as articles multiply until there just isn't room for all, but somehow the task is always completed. Courier sponsors an annual St. Pat's dance which this year called itself the Shamrock Shag and attracted a tremendous crowd of lrish and non-lrish shaggers. The staff also held a beat-champ party and an ad-champ party, crowning Nancy Kopplin beat champ and recognizing the foremost ad salesmen. Editors and managers for l945 and l946 were as follows: News and chairman of edi tors, Claire Kunz, vicefchairman, Carol Bald- win, editorial page, Don Whitmerg columnists, Betty Hamm, lohn Robertson, PeQQY Donahue, Dorothy Ionesy features, Alyce Kneipg artists, lack Radcliff, cartoonist, Ken Lizorty, sports r t'm1rie'r lt'r'pvrf1'r .llurilyn llful 111 f!'l'l'il'll'X hm' bra! !f'ur'lu'r mnrrlirly. ourier golf we orferfi girls, Nancy Noble, sports, boys, Lynton Bauer, pictures, Gail Clymer and Sue Harris, book re- views, Mary Ellen Franks, advertising, loy Goessmanp distribution, circulation, lane Mertz. nn .lla II 111111 TOP ROW: Bond, Btiries, Price, Painter, Engliauser, Cagle, Clube, Enqelbrecht, Rossel, Bauer, Hurst, Steib, Qui-rinurni, Layton. lvllllltlll ROW: CIAIIIIUY, Angell, lmv, Htiupt, Olive, Verlnincc, Swett, P. Scott, Reed, Zuinwult, Iohnson, Flori, Held, Lawlor, HO'l"I'L3Tvl HOW: H ld M e ' ' ' erm on, urphy, Arens, Hicks, lletcli xnendy, N. Scott, B Page ell, Nelson, Schoen, The-iss, Kopplin, Ferguson, Mertz, Held. Ono Hundred Five pf 'l'Ol' RUW: Pwtersoii, Lelvfuy, Koester, D likHW: Q' iivwr, Cfnninr Zlll ' " rewes. THIRD 1, Michell, Chalfant, Smith, Ritter. LONI' liOW: L. Forys, Clymer, Harris, Woodworth, Edes, W'iilt-mn. i'lHS'l' ROW: Gilman, Kunz, M urphy, Iones. aga Sri ea Emerging from a flurry of copy, printers' ink, and write-up deadlines comes your 1946 edi- tion of the Sagas- your record of your good times at Normandy. After long debate, this year's theme was finally chosen, picture schedules were ar- ranged, write-ups b egan to trickle in, and Page One H Staff fvlifors put in fhf' n .f. turning on fhr' pr' irri ing vapfioiis, J .' ' ' '1ntf'r'x flu m m 11. fasting mpy, r'hf'r'king f'I1gl'lll'f'I"S prnuf. slowly Saga began to take shape. Trips to the engraver, trips to the printer, tension mount- ing before deadline d ate, but finally another yearbook. On the , rnalists worked many hours making decorations for the Sadie Haw- kins Day dance, and Sadies flocked by hun- side zealous iou undred Six QCOI' QIU 0 3400! gzllelitd dreds to see Ronnie Bergmeier crowned "Li'l Abner." This is the annual affair that the girls eagerly await and the boys look forward to even more joyfully because the gals foot the bills for once. Orville Chalfant "Oueen of Hearts" at the Valenine dance, also sponsored by the yearbook squad. For weeks before the dance, any person wandering into room ll-G were assigned the seemingly end- less task of cutting out and pasting red crepe paper hearts. The work was worthwhile, how- ever, and the gym reeked with romantic at- mosphere for at least one evening. crowned Deane Tinker Each year eleventh graders on the staff who have proved themselves conscientious and willing in their assignments are rewarded with either general or section editorships for the next year. Members of the Saga staff are elig- ible for Ouill and Scroll if they prove them- selves competent journalists. Several new members from Saga were inducted at the spring initiation ceremony at Candlelight House. sv M tab. Kd ,. 1 s 1' 5' ' -Q: -Iuniorx in training fm' 11f'.1'l yvar .vf'Ir'vt lwxl 1llf'f'll7'l?S f Ifzrgf' nunilwr l1l'fllIlIlIIf' for uxf: With acknowledgements to all staff members who worked to make Saga a success, the edi- tors go their way, leaving this, the l946 Saga, to you with best wishes. l'0 Ill ,..L.I. 'ff :rr TOP HOW: Sivving, Zytowski, Bach, Ries, LeMay, Portmann, Peterson, Garrison, McDonald, Ehrich, Ferrel, Bareis, Sinz, Noble, llaotlnvr. SECOND ROW: Snuth, Frankenburger, Weekly, Diesel, Franks, Virginia Smith, Buschart, Quick, Swett, Ouermonn, Painter, Vivian Smith, McKnight, Zuniwalt, Glatz. THIRD ROW: Held, Farmer, Baldwin, Manke, Guion, White, Zumbehl, Brown, Price, Hamm Vorhunro, Lively, Venvorloh, Montague, Watts. BOTTOM ROW: Bishop, Darby, Hicks, See, Guthrie, Haupt, Guenther, Gerichten, Flori Heid, Kopplin, Bunting, Barber, Boenker, Ferguson, Thiele, Arnold, Mertz., Page One Hundred Seven 1 ' V ltll ht 'XA' i-21.1 l l ti, K--ttsstw, Grebe, Hauer, Enqelbrecht, Drewes, Smith, Duqqan, Chaltant, Corning, Goessrnann. THIRD ROW: Vtninvr, l'ury::, , Winks., liivv, Smith, Guian, Swett. SECOND ROW: Baldwin, Haupt, Harris, Kniep, Woodworth, Halter, Vwrliuntw-, ll-nnni, r 1 NA-rttf is-, lluinf ll ' li l, llihn in ilt, iitfutt. HKJTTOM ROW: Murphy, Price, Buntina, Edes, Kunz, Kopplin, N, Svntt, Ffrrvrr, limi Huiinii, H-iid, I.-rwlm, An 1 it lin. 11, uf Quill tlllrl ,wmll uff'iw'rs .llllI'1'l'llfI Ilrillvr. 'I'f'rI Iireirffx, Bcity nflnluu fm! l'nul l'm'niny vlisvuxx bllxintwx lH'fUI'f' KI hi-u'f'f rrliliyf. 'lflu olifefdfy 0526! 2I'5 The Quill and Scroll, time-honored insignia of those with a literary turn, siqnily on the Norf mandy campus the Honor Society lor High School lournalists. The ranks ot this organiza- tion are open to those whose journalistic quali- fications are acceptable and who have qood scholastic standing. This year the qroup has sponsored a series ot speakers from the St. Louis Newspaper Guild at meetings of the newly-christened Pulitzer Chapter of Quill and Scroll. Future plans in- clude helpinq furnish the photoqraphy depart- ment with needed equipment and qivinq an initiation banquet for new members. Campus postcards will be sold to raise the needed funds. Page One Hundred Eiqht The high rank of Courier and Saga can be partly attributed to the Camera Club members, for whom nothing is more fasci- nating than recording on film the activities of their fellow students on the Normandy campus. Under the supervision of Mr. E. F. Miller and Miss Alice Hinchcliffe the students work to produce good negatives and fine prints. This year the addition of much new equip- ment has spurred their efforts, as they are now able to eliminate most of the guess work and produce pictures methodically and efficiently. The group has a regular period in which the members take, develop and print the pictures which they are later proud to see appearing on the pages of Courier and Saga. By covering all the phases of photography the Camera Club members acquire knowl- edge they can use after graduation, either as a hobby or in the field of professional photography. ".l Iirllv lu mu' xi1l1t. 1zl1'11s1'," xuyx Uf'VI'll u'0U1fll'!lI'fll 11x xl11' 111111 I'1111I fl0I'HiHf1 xhnol 1 1alh1'1' 1Pff'fIlI'l'. ofogralolzic journagfifa BACK ROW: Smith, Kortum, Hogan, Baldwin, Ulrich. FRONT: Clymer, Rentz, Schreiber, Woodworth, Hain, Page One Hundred Nine RACK ROW: Cook, Rutherford, Drury, Miller SIICONII ROW: Poos, Hill, larobs, Zytowski, llrcrndns, Crawl, Wrrlkor. FRONT ROW: Pur- swvly, Mueller, Quick, Ortor, ler, Quick. Hill, lacobs, Zytowski, Wtilkvr, lkms, Muol mwse, ll vs WSE? "F ii-fit N - fdswerxssfs. f a ,. " REAR. if rpg!! x ummm assasate f, rysfti' QQQSRT tc' QC..-Z 0I'llt0I' en Newly named this year, the Audio Aid De- partment is striving for greater efficiency and service. Their director, Mr. E. Fred Miller, came to Normandy in mid-year to receive the group from Mr. Galt Schrader. The installation of some new, permanent equipment purchased by the P. T. A. has been welcomed. Many members are working toward licenses and per- manent jobs as radio engineers and are utiliz- ing the facilities that are now available. The boys perform their jobs faithfully, however dif- ficult they may be. 16,2 W.. em One of the most useful organizations is corn- posed of the Visual Aid boys. Members operf ate movie projectors in all classes from Eng- lish to physics. The department runs under the supervision of Mr. E. Fred Miller. An efficient system of records is kept to assure the show- ing of films and to keep projectors in perfect condition. Anyone who joins accepts much re- sponsibility but those who are members enjoy their work and hope to obtain extra knowledge which they can use in the future. Page One Hundred Ten ,sw testi f . Carole Baldwin was crowned Schehera- zade at the climax ot the annual Beaux Arts Ball sponsored by the Art Society. "The Arabian Nights" was the theme carried out this year with appropriate decorations. Huge cardboard figures in oriental costume com- plete to turbans and scimitars stood looking very authentic beneath ornate hanging lamps and other trappings of a sultan's court. President Liz Fischer, Vice-President Ann Coshowg Secretary lack Von Koenitzg and Treasurer Elizabeth Roth combined lorces with the rest ot the members and worked tirelessly to achieve the proper at- mosphere. The group, co-sponsored by Miss Virginia McCloud and Miss leanne Mannheimer, went on several trips to the Art Museum during the year. Especially interesting were the styles and periods of American and European rooms that were on exhibit in miniature. Students constructed miniature stage models during the year in coopera- tion with Orchesis and other groups. l'uIIiHg finishing f1lIH'hl'S on pompous Sultan urf' .lruzz llurmn. .llclrthrr f'llI'l.Vfl'?ISl'Il mul Put l'riwe'. llix .l11Ijl'.Yf.Il lI1Jll1'fll'f'Il ut lff'r1u.1' Hull. .fdrfidfic .fdclzieuemenf TOP ROW: Williams, Rogers, Fischer, Von Koenitz, Courtney, Robards, Reed, Price. BOTTOM ROW: Guenther, D. Roth, Hibbeler, Coshow W iqman, E. Roth, Holton. Page One Hundred Eleven oidec! perzzrmerd Becoming a mernlwer of the Qrvhesis, Nor' mandy's concert dance group, is an honor much sought by Normandy girls and won only after candidates have performed required rou' tines and dances. ln November the girls appeared lvefore the State Teachers' Convention at Kiel Auditoriuin and performed their Vlfalks and Runs, Wftltz, Lament, and The Hallelujah helore an enthu' siastic audience. This year at the Christmas coiicert the dance ing group gave an inspiring portrayal of "The lugqler of Notre Dame," aided hy the Senior Girls' Glee Club and other dancing groups. Grayvrohed monks pantorninied as the Senior Girls' Cwlee Club provided a soft inusicral hackf ground. The iugglers, Mary Lee ffaupt and Shirley Edes, performed their own self devised dances. ln April, Orchesis again appeared at Kiel Auditorium before the National Physical fidu cation Convention, in hallets which also feae l t lil uli i 4 l Hitt r in in inn it 1 i Nt ilu K r in N hniiat, lelinsien, V. 11, ffl' , ll lit ll-ii, llinyt irr intl linginni, ivutliriw. l+Killi'l'.l fllllxi-Y. 1 i .-'tx :1,, Y' 1-i, lr-tvlu 'iiwiiiiy Pigs Our Hundred Twelve ,M x refidion in pkgfkm tured dancers from Wisconsin University as well as several professional soloists. Critical reviews of these performances highly praised ers for their part in the pro the Normandy danc ceedings, ar for the Orchesis The climax oi a busy ye is the annual "May Pete." This year the girls prepared an elaborate and colorful ballet based on Gershwin's "American in Paris." Elaborate costumes and setting, absent during the war, returned in full glory. All in all, the Orchesls girls, headed by presi- dent Moira Guthrie, vice-president Iune Mur- hy secretary Mary Lee l-laupt and treasurer mpleted another great D , ' ' R'tter, have co bl entertain- Mariorie 1 year of successful and pleasura e ment. Page On e Hundred Th irteen ' 'Y' InIf'x.w'x , flmmu ,llniru hullnr vlllflfllfl' Nhirlvy lflalvx. IIAIHI has fullvu f'.1'lu111sfmI Invfnrf' hm' in "7'hv Jllflfllfl' of Nuirr' lmmf'," l,0U11'lIlg grru'r'fuI in flifir jf'rsf'ys, Urvlmxix girls jwrfornl ll walt: for HW .YIIHIIIIIII Phys- if-al EfIll!'lIfi07lf f'0III'f'?1flUH. 3 tx X 2 .'ll11xiw1I ll11I'iSll!'.Y fl4'mm1.vIrul1' Ihr' Iwhni lulrnmngf with Jlrs, , " 1llI1'.S uf Xrff ul Ihr' piano. O O uruc ,xdcluwora The outstanding success oi Normandy's mu- sic department is due to the fine work of the musical advisors, Mr. Lawrence Guenther, Miss Selma Voqelsanq, Mr. Donald Meqahan, Mrs. Charles Neff, Mrs. Mary Franklin and Mrs. Rosalind De Bolt. Page One Hundred F if i-.ii With the help of the Normandy Music Asso ciation these directors have been able to pre- sent their qroups at tour concerts qiven hero. Always willinq to qive advice and to help younq musicians, these teachers have won the approval of th ' e entire study body. ourteen tv . IHNfI'lIII1f'IIf1lI frvlf-Iu'r.v 4'0IIf1hm'ufr on nur muxir' fm' Hlwi: gmllps. One of the outstanding vocal music qroups at Normandy is the Senior Mixed Chorus. Muf sical talent, enthusiasm and cooperation con- tributed to the success enjoyed by these tale ontod choristers. Stimulating direction by Mr. Donald Meqa- han encouraqed the one-hundred-andfforty strong to put in the hours of hard work and practice front September to lune which culf initiated in several fine concerts and assent' lilies. These sonqsters appear unusually handf some in their new maroon robes which were earned for them through the efforts of the Nor- mandy Music Association. In return, the chorus provided entertainment at two of the concerts sponsored by the Association. Their repertoire included selections from liqht opera and popular sonqs of the day. Audiences will not soon forget the perfect blendinq of voices in such old favorites as "Make Believe" and the lovely "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes." These choristers were sincerely interested in good musicianship and worked earnestly to all fin? frainri 0 ugranf Wuaic achieve just the riqht interpretation and intona- tion. Expanded transportation facilities made out-of-school performances possible this year. Jlr. ,llfylllhllll Iwurlx m1'n:ln'r.v of fhf' .'lIi.1'wI f'lHll'llN lllrnllflll II rli,tt'ir'uII INISMIUI' from Ihr' 01N'l'll ".'llurIhr1." Q, l X X.. l'lliS'l' RUW: Airty, Gtrrnur, Vosliuw, lkrrnnrn, R. Mrllur, Svhot-n, Antrwll, Nelson, Mtrson, B. Watts, B. larnes, Kremer, Keete, I.:-slit-, Prrqln A Mt-its, 'l'1i'lIi4'Y, kltrinplw-ill, l. Ttrylor, Btrnnistor. SFCONI3 ROW: LT. 'l'lr1t-lv, Bishop, Ntrnia, Roth, ite Bruner, S. Brown, M. Maison, Wrllrtrn t ittnpy, liltivkw-til, Tnttlw, Mtrllon, Qfnrnwirlt, MvKnit1ht, Vinvyard, Svhuri, Ptrlltrrciy, Bnschart, Winter, Snrkarnp, Reifstick, THIRD HOW: lttrr 1 R Irnvrt, I, lttiintvr, Vt-nvurloh, P. Price, lt, Scott, Slitwlnrri, I-'rehn, Gross, N. Scott, Glirtz, Franks, Wendt, Volnier, Sinz, Bains, C. Wolf, Hun: 1 lOlllt'l'll HOW: llxhltl, Fritz, M. liirript, S, Robvrtsori, Stewart, Yfilrnbvlrl, ltolryns, l,. Rosspl, Fischer, Melvin, Larkin, Olivo, Curr, llorqttlc nth, Althn-tit-, I-rvkson, Fll"l'H HOW: Crawford, Shaner, Powpll, O, Sznith, Lonfr, Hurst, Grohe, Powers, Von Koenitz, Birch, Saunders, Hoi rnrn liorrrsti-tint, Nt-wintrn, litrrboiir. SlX'l'H ROVV: Scliuto, lIritrolbr'm'lil, Btrrrrer, Erich, Stihrll, lttrvis, Klepple, Huttel, HL'lilIllL'll, l'r'vdr'iL'lr, Svlisrt ltrins, Wivitlvi, Kiirsintr, Mvforklv. SIIVIINTH ROW: Mvvrs, Cfonrtnvy, Bntrtrni, Hpilrntrn, Lotto, Ftetkowski, Lucrdo, Prllisch, Ray, Wphnnn Rl w -:1, llolnivs, 'I'-rylor. 'I'Ol' HOVV: Gtrrrrson, Mrchi-ll, lt. Itrrvis, Strirbirrq, Hotqirri, Painter, Larkin, Kremer, Peterson, Herzua, Holllicrus, Mont Pano One llnnclreci Fiftvon enior Urckeafra l'lllE1'l' VlCDl,lNS: lVl'llIlx'Il, Curirm-rtimish'-rp Mrihriiiy, Buniinq, Robertson, f s l will, lliinrivras, iluiswn, Mlllvi, lfvnlfson, lxflvckfe-SSQI, SECOND VIOLINS: lliuyl, l'imc'i3-ily M Cool, Smith, S:"l1lxivtni', Bums, Travers, Bekebrede, ll uasm, livillirmtmi, Tfiilin, Clvisvr, Gilmrin Snthelible. VIOLAS: V. Smith, xml il Vixnliiix K If lfiwlsr lillilllxfil Kinq CELLOS' Rossell Prin f'w:l l:,yi,,, -,, . . , - ipil, l,, lwiwl--1, lvlwvllwr, Blair, Klusmq. BASSES: Slewcxrt, Principal, liiitlwlil, Bufsvlilmmix, Hlwkmxiuicfr. OBOEI: Hclqcmeyer. FLUTES: Prebble, llimwi, liiwlwrci, Rusaswl. Cl,ARlNE'l'S: Cook, Hcxrdy, Iones. SAXO- lllUNlIS: Klimxamin, if lfvisstunfxrw, Mvvrs, Belt. BASSOONSZ Baldwin, liwzzwii, lifiwz, lluywi. FRENCH HORNS: Mfxjfvr, Schaefer, Gilluspy. llllll.'ll'lI'l'fl: l.1lvv1l-1, Anciwlfmn, Gwlfw. TROMHONES: Fiilje-, Willis. PER- lllfw5wIllN: Ylvnlx-1, H. lmllriiiliim, lm Wl'l1n1'w. U 'I'lu' If1I1lI1lVllHl.V .ww-Iimz H'1lifS for fha 5. llllll4lllH'1lf fflilll JIV. Hlu'11Ih1'r' f'm11'w'l zllfmlw' I"r4n1lr .llrlilwri runs X Nr: 'fl 55: r r , i lhruuglll 41 .win p1l.v.w1y1', Pnqe One Hundred Sixteen wgsgdf i if r -Pwr ,N me Hgh Sha!! Le erlwifk Wuaic Practice, talent and enthusiasm! These are the factors that account for the excellence of the Senior Orchestra, which enrolls the top- flight musicians on the campus. Their full schedule this year included as- semblies, P.T.A. programs, Music Association concerts, County Festival, and May Pete. Se- lections ranged from Kern's "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes" to the intricate Bach classic, "Prel- ude and Fugue in D Minor." Out of this array of public appearances the County Festival more than any other crowned the efforts of the orchestra. After it was over and the judges' comments were noted, mem- bers felt fully rewarded for their effort. Eight individual players were singled out for recognition by being chosen for All-State Orchestra in competition with other state high schools. Carole Baldwin led the bassoon section and Monti Lawson occupied second chair. Bill Major played third horn and Eileen Farmer was fifth flutist. Louise Mahaffy occu- pied first chair in the second violin section and Virginia Smith represented the violas in third chair. Lora Rossel took first and Lois Lawler fifth chair in the cello section. All-County Or- chestra also drew twelve of its players from the Normandy Senior Orchestra. Pins were awarded to the twentyffive mem- bers with the highest number of points, earned by faithful practice and attendance, office- holding and private instruction. Frank Maineri, for his individual artistry, was made concert master and first chair violinist. Mr. Lawrence Guenther, director, gave skill- ful tutelage to individual orchestra members and conducted the group as a whole with a keen sense of musicianship which drew an excellent response from the orchestra. Page One Hundred Seventeen l'lH52'l' HOW Hvincton, I'uc'lis, Pattrin, Delohi, Horton, Horton, Keaney, Voqler, Thiele, Iames, Tierney, luxwrenfro, Vostiow, Hmmm 'l'iiyliwi, Wiitts, llliifiisl, Ht-ld, Murphy, Adams, SECOND ROW: Keele, Dinqman, Farmun, Winter, Scott, Schoen, Nels:-n, Anqvll, Gt-iiilitnn Pitt-1-, Vi nvt itiil., Millet, Htnnit, Mason, Garner, Klott, Gainer, Moeller, Flori, Detchemendy. THIRD ROW: lliirby, Glinivit, Ptnntvr, Wil cn ltifiwn, liislitig, Hmm-liait, Sf-li-mttlm, Pnfileisn, Mallon, Schaper, Mertz, Kramer, Blackwell, Scott, Fallert, Eberliart, Roth, litiwkinit, l.t in t'l1lIH'l'll HUVV' Citlixwi, Zinnlwlil, Itr1Brunwr, Glatz, Wendt, Cramer, Surkamp, Franks, Stewart, Robertson, Haupt, lnlibbt-lvr, Mtilvm, Wi noi, Klux, Si tvwit, Vim-yard, Pallindy, Heifsteirrk, Zumwalt. FIFTH ROW: Walters, Mason, Rogers, Hundley, Borqvld, Smith, Svlimitit, t tlmz, Wtilt, lift:-:-wi, St-lib, Vollmui, Itobyns, Williams, Prehn, Sheehan, lohnston, Bain. 1 O I O 'l'l1w gfirlx Vllftillf m-1-frsiunfll lllflflfllllll gvt-lugr'lI:1'r's flrmnlvl Ihr' lllllllll. fiudioncos commented, "Beautiful," "Un- usual" and "VJell done," when they heard the Senior Girls' Glee Club provide the musical LUGCLOUJ 0CClE6f6 background for "The luggler of Notre Dame" at the annual Christmas program. This was the Glee Club's first public appearance, in which they demonstrated their musicianship. Their keenly understanding director, Mrs. Mary Franklin, spent much time outside ot class practicing with the girls to bring out ot their singing the little subtle touches that make perfection. From the ranks of the entire Glen Club a double sextette was selected to enter tain the theatre audiences during the intermise sions of "lunior Miss," the all-school play. As spring approached the group worked hard preparing for the County Festival at University City. When festival time rolled around the girls really knew their notes. Iudges com- mented more than favorably on their rendition of "The Nightingale" and "Evening Hymn." Enterprising in social as Well as musical af! fairs, this group elected its candidate, Gloria Keeney, queen of the Harvest Dance. Page One l-lundrod Eighteen TOP ROW: Moore, Mattson, Taylor, Lotto, Meers, Crawford, Courtney, Iackson, Horstman, Englebrecht, Peterson, Borqstedt, Newman. THIRD ROW: Smith, Scliuette, Ehrich, Grebe, Altheide, Klasinq, Heineck, Hudder, Heilman, Crews, Holmes, Hurst, ltfivis. SECOND ROW: S hill, lhtvis, Quick, Fritz, Rr-tkowski, Garrison, Michell, Barbour, McCorkle, Kramer, Painter, Larkin, Lucido, Bac-li, Sanders, Wliittur. BOT' TOM ROW: Btirnor, Dodd, Kleppel, Shaner, Pillisch, Fredrich, Herzog, Rains, Bartram, Powers, Powell, Hoqan, Ray, Strubeinq, Wchnxunllvr, 'l uttlv. Under Mr. Megahans direction, the boys had aidcu ine udic Ouerd fun Working to produce good music. The harmony of these talented boys is wel- comed Wherever they appear, and their di- rector, Mr. Megahan, in his tirst year at Nor- mandy, has their admiration both as a director and a singer. The Glee Club's first appearance was in con- nection with the activity drive. Assisted by the Norsemen, they started the campaign on its way with such old favorites as "Stouthearted Men" and "The Ranger Song." Soon after the Music association's concert on March 8th, our boys sang at University City High School, upon an invitation to appear there as guest artists. Then the practice began for the County Fes- tival, baritones and tenors alike joining voices in earnest endeavor. ln the spring at the annual concert the Nor- mandy district tinally heard and applauded the results of the long years practice. Thr' nlfwxtro girvs ll litllf' tulrivr' lo llvllill' f'Ulll'f- :my and ,-tnrly IIr'rbf'rt as fhfyzf 11l'tIt'fi4'l' for un us- sf'n1InIy. Page One Hundred Nineteen lll tllli lll ,, l, . .,. , f ,..,-1-4-.-.,, ,. Tktl' ROW: Vtfatnt, Preston, Moore, Stovc-ns, Iticobs, Woitholter, Williams, McGuire, Gallagher, lordan, Ntiioli, i'ill ini, R ty, Kin Riilclwin, ltr itilvy, Ovtirfatrwrit, St-hnltfi, l'Cni+iiim. THIRD ROW: Bonney, Holzhausen, Beatty, Percival, Halliburton, Irwin, lhrvzlttii, Brown lA'--mi, Uiriiirtw, Ifiiwkson, Martin, Brtindos, Oliver, Heckle, Britt, Kech, Emert. SECOND ROW: Gore, Cowrin, Goldbvwk, Rrticly, P l Mints, Vwlttin, Gust-ii, Cox, Krick, Glasgow, Smith, Parks, Eder, Vollmar, Huntzinger, Soubert, Carver, Miller, Svoiticilri, lltnkins. ROTTOM RUW: Rt-vwl, Grtiliain, Sinister, Giable, Ruben, Ancona, Kern, Bridges, Richter, Reynolds, Willman, Nick, White, Quick, Rricltivtt, Roztii li lil inninti. ' i 5.92 nn.- """iQ-. :E Fifi' -sg -:-...:-. Q - 5 -.la-,-4 .r .--.:,-s T. "--Li I'j.rfru prm'lir'1' on Ihr' nmrr rliffivtllf prisxflgvx by Ihr Ilirlx' Trio. Voice testing in the previous year yielded up an abundant crop ot talent for the Ninth Grade Mixed Chorus, an organization of eighty voices conducted by Mrs. Frances Neii. Black skirts Wntl, graclerd ing, oo and trousers, white sweaters and shirts gave the Chorus a sparkling, well-groomed appear- ance wherever the group appeared. These eighty ninth grade musicians proved to have unbounded energy which overflowed into varied activities throughout the year. Per- haps the highlight oi their year was their Gay Nineties Revue, tor which they wrote their own comedy skits and melodrama and made their own arrangements of the music oi that period. The Mixed Chorus enhanced ninth grade graduation ceremonies with "Now the Day ls Qveru and "I Pledge Allegiance to the Flag." Functioning as an organization of the school, the Chorus nominated Deane Tinker for Val- entine Queen and Anita Lawler tor St. Pats Queen and was successful in electing both of their candidates at the respective dances. For talent and enthusiasm the Ninth Grade Mixed Chorus deserves its class laurels. Page One Hundred Twenty QA , IIALCQ6 Olll tA9 CAOPU6 One hundred young hopefuls with a Well distributed range of voices constitute the Ninth Grade Girls' Glee Club, an organization of re- markable achievement. The girls are mem- bers of Mrs. Nefl's ninth grade music classes and did all their work during class time except for the few extra volunteer practice sessions that were necessary to provide the finishing touches for public performance. Wearirig pastel dresses set off by white col- lars and cutis, the Glee Club made a charming appearance when it sang before the public lor the first time at the Spring Festival held in University City in April. Selections were "J-Xbido With Me" and "Let's Dance," the latter a parody on chopsticks which brought a gratifying response from the audience and complimentary remarks from the judges. The girls also did their bit to put over the ninth grade Gay Nineties Revue by appearing in ensemble as can-can girls and contributing several soloists. They performed again at the annual school Spring Concert before enthusi- astic parents and music patrons of the Nor- mandy district. Four of the' girls 1li.w'11.v.v Hu' juh of plunniny fha Glu' Club 1l1'1'.vxc's. Mrs. Neff and the Glee Club members worked out a point system through which a Normandy letter could be awarded to individ- ual girls for their cooperation in making the Glee Club the tremendous success that it was. HANK HOW: Kuimmri, Wcidiiwr, 'l'hac'lcer, Sucker, Borgschulte, Aubuchon, Kemp, Wilmes, Ely, Beachler, Okes, Haibisan, Schneider Mink:-. MIltltI.lI HOW: Halthtius, Franck, P. Smith, Niehoif, Spriqqs, Tinnell, B. Franck, Berqmeier, Chenoweth, lficrknie-ier, Rutherford llllt-i, Moore, Bayzt-l, lahnston. FRONT ROW: Fischer, Markrnann, Tinker, Shelman, Van Berg, Sheppard, Hill, Booth, Weeks, McGee, Gard ner, Lyrics, Hoist, Keele, llrury, Keith. Page One Hundred Twenty-One f lv 7, I xi , , X 1 ' 9 X ar 'S Q' 1 'Y n 1 A X 1 fx? 1 J k Q ' li H H ' I W' ' Y' r. ' I 1 , 2 l u 7' If . -Q S+' i-frfdfi 'Wlmym ,W n i Mx I 1 , T' I 4 H 'M Y J A AWK 41 d .4 8 'fl' in SX elo Cab ana! give .z4c!Jicf:i Mellow tones and hot licks soar out of the band room every Monday and Thursday morn- ings as the Norsemen, one of Normandy's most popular instrumental groups, get together in rehearsal. Giving students the music they want in the popular field is the aim oi the Norsemen. Versatility is one oi the more prominent traits of this group. Their repertoire includes hot swing, the blues, and sweet melodies. Most ot the members also belong to the concert band and orchestra, and several oi the musicians play two or more instruments. When they replaced the troublesome juke box at the monthly Student Council dances the Norsemen were an immediate success. To cli- max their year they took part in a concert given by the Normandy Music association, at which their "Toy Trumpet" and "Minuet in lazz" set the large audience to toe-tapping and put them right in the groove. I,1111'r11111'1', l,11h11t11. l1'ri1'1lri1-l1.v, I-'itfjv 111111 Jlflbiffl' Nlltllljlfff tlllfillfl fl jfllil .v1'x.vi1n1 in H11' Ii11111I1'1mn1. VlOl.INS: Maineri, Sanders, Robertson, Mahatiy, Miller SAXOPHONES Cook Klausman Costantino Beit TRUMPETS Labuto Anderson Goisu. TROMBONES:Fitt1e, Mayor. PIANO: Frederick. BASSES Barthold Stewart DRUMS Lowrance VOCALISTS Nami Bartram Page One Hundred Twenty Three 2 enior Huw! 'l'Vt'IlIl.IfRS1 Iltwy, Gu un, l"It-WIP IU ttxwtltvx I'II " " mtrn, Me-ybr, Mountyoy, Ray, Rnsser, . .III.S: 'Qt-xwtorrl, Probblv. OBOES: Boemer, Huqemeyer. lflt Q'I.AIIINlfTS: Amhtow, Bucghunrxn, Cook, Costcrntino, Drury, Dunbar ttltttztt txtttwrl, Itttntvrcl, Hvrtrson, Hcxrdy, Kolkrneyer, Michael, Mueller, Ilttllultlwfrf-lrl, lftxtlc, Xumwtxlt. ALTO CLARINET: Iontfes. BASS CLARINET: Illttq ntl RASSUONS: Rfxlclwin, Ltxwson, Roper. SAXOPHONES: Benninqs, tlt-g tkwlw, fxltm Moonssltinrt, txlto- Bwrbfxum, tenor: Meers, tenor, Bett, Iwtrttwtttm k'ORNlI'I'S: Andvrson, Cmnpbell, Edwards, Geise, Iohnson, K.-wly, Knwftntllwr, I.xIutr1, Willis. FRENCH HORNS: Gillospy, Major, fivlttttttwr. TRCJMIIONPIS: Frttw, Willis, Wllson. BARITONES: Potter, Rich- ttx:. I-Ztftnt, IIASSKS: Orzc-I, Tlticts. PIIRCUSSIGN: Busse, Cirey, Costfxn- Imt, Gttk-', Ictwtttrtw, llurt, Ycturtq. P9 01' 1 -I Vumla' lmlrlu-in and Jlonli .-Inn 1,m1'son in IIVIIIIH on ll IHINSINIH lfllff. lfwwl inslrunlvnfx, horns. musir' Stands unfl inlvnl fllt'l'N mnlff' un I7lf!'I'f'SfIlIg pivttlrf .wfurly ul rvltrwtrsfll. Page One Hundred Twenty-Four d s -'HI' Q E pracfice anal fgemeuerance lgrocluce recinion Dressed in their smart blue and white uni- iorms, the Senior Concert Band thrilled every audience by their neat appearance. When they began to play, the audience was awed by the artistry and musicianship which they displayed. All year they were kept busy with assem- blies, Music Association programs, the County Festival held at Webster Groves, the Spring Concert given at Normandy and countless other special programs. They made an excellent showing at the County Festival which was held at Webster Groves High School instead oi University City as in former years. A few ot their selections were "Turandot Overture" by Vincent Lochner, the Third Movement ot Beethoven's "Symphony No. 6" and "Packs-ltanz" by Meyer. In every organization, competition makes students, parents, and teachers work a little harder. As a result of these extra eitorts ap- plied to the band, better players called "prin- cipals" are chosen to occupy the iirst chairs in the respective sections. individual tryouts are held, after which all members choose the one most skilled in sight reading, intonation, and technical ability. The standards oi the band are very high, and members must show remarkable musical talents. There were approximately twenty this year who advanced irom the iunior groups after hard work and practice gave them a def gree oi proficiency required to keep pace with the seniors. At the end oi the year letters were awarded to the members who had received the highest number oi points. Mr. Edwin Gould, who has been with Nor- mandy only a tew years, has done a remark- able job ot conducting the band. Through his patience and through the etiorts oi individual band members Normandy has a band oi which to be proud. Page One Hundred Twenty-Five FLll'l'liS: Mille-r, Prebblc, Pettit. OBOES: Ashey, Boemer. CLARINETS: Hardy, Kolkmeyer, Buchanirn, Michael, Zumwalt, Stiibbluiirild tliviirauiii, Berk:-riiriivic, Jainws, liunlard, Flvcfrson, Klopstein, Davis, Moonshine, Mason. BASSOON: Roper. SAXOPHONES: 'l'liaiimss:aii, Hurst CORNIITS: She-lton, Bain-tt, Hutchison, Koenig, Gruner, Kehrer, Vogt, King, Kneeiniller, lohnson, Canipbs-ll, Edwards, Rubin, Wriqht, Steam llRffNLll"l HOHNS: Gillrispy, Svliaeter, Hurton, Moore. THOMBONES: Walter, Rore. BARITONES: Stone, l. Miller. EASSFS: Kiliytcui, Tinriluy l'lfHk.'llSSlON: Gffrko, Smith, Port, Slattery, Keele, Hamm, Merriman, Olson, DPUSPI. Nl'l'fl1Ill4lI r4'lrr'u1'suIx hrlp In prf'1u1rf' fhfwr' Jllllf0I'N fm' ilu' Nwrlim' lmnrl. As a stepping stone for young musicians the Iunior Band is an ideal organization. Here players gain valuable training and experience needed if they expect to play in the Senior jovlag if l'Yl6lteU,l"6 Band, as most of them aspire to do. Although some of the band members have instrumental training before they enter the lunior School, the majority take up instruments for the first time in their music classes. The band rehearses in three separate soc- tions of seventh graders, eighth graders, and a combined ninth and tenth grade group. These sections combine for public concerts. The Iunior Band performed this year at the annual Spring Concert at Normandy and tool: part in the County Music Festival. They played "Qld Glory March" by Robert Smith, "The Black Prince Overture" and "The Prince and lester Overture" by Otis Taylor. These selections gave the band members opportunities to display a fine technique ac- quired in their months of practice. The Senior Band will open its ranks to a number of in- dividuals showing the requisite skill next fall. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six T Vlt . .. ll 1, Vtillitri..-, ltrrl, t , , . 3 i y, ec, wa , urton, oddeke, Benning, Younq, Comfort, Arm- roml, Milner, N. lmiiikw, Tit ers Stihl R :Ji 1 ' H 'T ' " ' 3llN9' Mi up " 1'-' 1l'l'l llinta Maliaffy Dain ln rt Sudb lc E ld B L ptr iv , t , assri, Pruner, Bates, Mgbax, Reader, Grennes, Blattner. LELLOS: Wortlnnqton, Hardy. ll.AlllNlI'l'S: l., Htntiy, Ftivlmiitnx, Zuniwalt, Elwrson, TUBA: Clayton. DRUMS AND TYMPANIZ Gurke, Port. BASSOON: Roper, PIANOS: Svln-nitiimln, Kalinnntiis, Btinta. BASS f'llllll.E: Kuehner, lohnson. TRUMPETS: Kneeniillcr, Campbell, lohnsan, Edwards, Willis. FRENCH OHNS: Svlitlvtwt, Gilltispy. 'l'HOMliONlf: Walter. BAFllTONlf: Stomx OBOIQQ Boplinwr. 7 omorrowd fqfokdfiiona A "From little acorns mighty oak trees grow" firmly believe the members of the Normandy lunior Qrchestra. Their cherished wish is to become a member of the Senior Orchestra, and many long hours of hard work and prac' tice are required to achieve this goal. These beginners learn the fundamentals of timing and coordination and experience the pleasure of working together to produce good music under the ever-helping hand of Miss Selma Vogelsana. Three of the members, Bob Travers, Shirley Bates, and Dorothy Taplin, were promoted to Senior Orchestra in the first semester. To keep their talents from being hidden, the orchestra gives programs, through which play- ers acquire poise in playing before an audi- ence. Une of the programs given during the year was a concert for the High School Moth- ers' Club, at which the orchestra performed Schuberts "Ballet" music and the delicate 'Cavotte and Musetteu by Bach. Each spring the orchestra displays its musical talents in the County Music Festival at Webster Groves and again at the Annual Concert at Normandy. Both performances were highly successful this year. f Jllllllll' .wtrinys fllllllillgl 1If'l'fl'f'fiUlI for lin' flllllilfjl .llusir I-'rxli1'ul. P030 One Hundred Twenty-Seven fx 'I'11I' I111W 111-11111, Al::1111-y111, I'I111k111, X11l111, Strfisser, Gurdale, Seuqler, Woolfidqe, M11111er1, Rutherford, Looper, Gr1sl111111, M1111111-::, N11 I y 7 E l l 1111111 W l I , 1, 111111, I 13111v1:., 1111111-1111111-111, Gaines. SECOND ROW: Heinrich, Bierman, Haupt, Fornsliell, Bohne, Gentner, 111111 11, 11, 1- 11111 1 11111 1.11111 ,. t11','t11111l, II11wt1111::, K11k1111111, lvl111'x11r, Si11ov11'l1, Hauck, Burner, oetiker. BOTTGM ROW: Br111111, I.111d:s11y, G111v11::, I1111w11, l,y111l1 M 1 1, 11 1:11111-1111, N11-c--1, Y:1111111, S111-vvrv, Vwlten, Reed, Mesle, Brdttori, Van orn, Pr1111e1111, 1,11 Briqtgv, S1111tl1, Flack. '11 1' 11.111 V1' 1.1, 11111w-11111, M1111111, 1'1s1'l1111, Overy, P'11l11l111111, Smith, Ro gers, I-Iert11'k, Fisher. SECOND ROW: West, Sexton, S1'l11Il, O111 1 11 1.1, I 111, ll111,', M1111 hy, I' 1111. IilJ'l"l'CJM HOW: H11111, li?-1'1111so11, Bone, S l1w11b, 14111111111 , Scott, W1slo111, Tw1ll1111111, I11111111, Wl11t11, S1'l111111t 1 KY 1. M122 Oflgvlf g ii 'W f ce 0Ca L6 If .SI f S A 1' 1' f - s IDIOIDQIIIIIQ for their future musical careers in T oys' Prep Glee Club is composed of tl111 1511111111 Glee clubs arid Mixed Chorus, the fi 9 SIYOUQ mC1l9 v0iCeS. These bOYS PTCIC' 111111 1111111111 Mixed Chorus and the Boys' Pre ll S9 qhl fefldmqf blefldlflg Gnd buildmq hflf' GI1111 Club have 1:o111pleted LI successful ye r of v1,11,:11l tr11i11i11q under the leadership of Mr FIPKIIICTOS Dill1111 Neff and Mr. Donald Meqahan. The Mixed Chorus is managed by its offi- 1f111s, Dave Brandon, president, and Gene Sw1111lc, secretary. Gloria Golcenback and Viola l'lOTIISl'IOll 11111 the acconipanists. This qroup Cqflllllkllllflfl its talent with the members of the Senior Mixed Chorus to present an outstand- IIICKI Christmas program. ny, and learn note values. Their repertoire i udes such familiar songs as "Old Man ver," "Beautiful Saviour," "The Ranger or1q," and "The Winter Song." They are ably sisted at practice sessions by lean Flori and Harriet Tuttle, accompanists, Although the Prep Glee Club made no pubf lic performances, their earnest practicing has helped to develop talent for the advanced qlee clubs, as members of which they will be out before audiences. Page One Hundred Twenty-Eiqht cquiring .lc niciuea Taking its place with the other vocal groups of Normandy is the Iunior Mixed Chorus, newly organized this year. Under the direction of Mrs. Rosalind De Bolt, also new to Normandy, this group is composed of two hundred and fifty members from seventh and eighth grade classes. Marked by ambition and hard work, these youthful singers have presented several fine programs throughout the year. At Thanksgiv- ing they sang a varied program that included "Prayer" by Von Weber and "You're a Grand Old Flag" by Cohan. At Christmas time a selected group presented a cantata, "The Child Iesusf' for the Parent-Teachers' Association. The chorus' heavy schedule continued with a concert in March in cooperation with Senior groups. This time light opera numbers de- lighted a large and responsive audience. These new choristers began in the fall to practice simple pieces and on numerous occa- sions got together for early morning rehearsals to polish up their repertoire. Their hard work fllrs. IN' Rolf fIlSfI'llf'f8 ll group of r'nfl114xirl.vlir' .viny- vrx in Ihr' illfFI'1lI'llftIfl0I1 uf 11 nvu' numlwr. paid dividends in the pleasure they brought to listeners and the enjoyment they derived from the singing itself. At the end of the year they were doing difficult music in full four-part har- mony, a real accomplishment for such youth- ful songsters. FIRST ROW: Kessler, Fritz, Alqire, Bratton, Buschboum, Schreiber, Sirisouviv, Prutlior, Faorber, Butters, Babcock, Evans, Mahoney, Clausen, Ku flint-r, Voss, Epstein, Duddins, Branson, Buchanan, Diekhaus, Williar Betts, Gunkel, Coons, Stillman. SECOND ROW: Larkin, Vogt Greve, Schroth, Conway. THIRD ROW: Reed, Ashton, Ste-qqo, ,9- 5- us, Franks. 3 Qs 5 Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine Q Y ,ff Y? fs 'Ui f F7 gg it 355 tttrtf lit IAt,' lt l' lit U.. lr' l':i:n 1, t1irri.1"n, l'nil, llizliwrtliii-r, Mm'k:f1, Clsfien wnnidt, Snlifwtn flint. l!L'Vf"l'4Jlfl liiiif. ir: Milni lizii 1 2 L ,i:. 'i.'iriir:,1, tjn ir'1-rt, Wiiiiiliq, l'rf4lfiiiik:'. Wi' 'lltl' litftfi lit ntzt, lliii tt, lin,itli, flizniwfilt, Allin, l'lU'l"I'LJM HOW: U'Rvilly, Mrfiririty, Hvyrzclrifl, Viiarii 1-1, flrrittri qjafueclkr anal gfhciency Many of the questions heard daily hy the lilinniiin trio: "ls there a copy of 'The Kings tloiirircrl' in the lilirary? Do l have an overdue hook? Wlit'1rfv can I find it hook on rnytholv ogy?" The lilinrry girls and Mrs. Viola Milne are always ready and willing to supply the trri:-zwers. Our lihary is open all day long to students and faculty alike, Mrs. Milne is doing an excellent ich of nialcing the inaterial niore acloaiiato hy adding new reference works and twist sellers to the shelves, There are three special collections of hooks, popular, worn and now. These and the reference collection may be issued for a period of two weeks. ffvory day thereafter delinauents niust pay fines. Do you need errands run, stencils cut, or typing done? lust call on the cornniercicil as sistants and they will perforni the joh well. Stencils, typing, errands and phone calls are just a few of the duties of this group. There are ten girls, each under the direction of one of the teachers in the conirnercial departniont. They do any office work that is to he done and feel that it is a privilege to do so. This work gives them practical experience and thus good preparation for johs in the outside world. P Iflf- Ono Hundred Thirty L. 7 Uf ice mr em ana! Wurde 5 aaiafanfa Miss Beck, as head of the commercial depart- ment, guides the selection of girls and the dis- tribution of their duties. Gaining valuable experience in the field of nursing are the Nurse's Assistants, who help Miss Anna Wiebe, school nurse, in the clinic. Many of the girls have hopes of entering the nursing profession upon graduating and are receiving valuable training while obtaining credit toward graduation at the same time. In the clinic the girls take temperatures, check heights and weights of students, record results of eye and hearing tests, and run er- rands for Miss Wiebe. When the X-ray tests were given at school this spring the Nurse's Assistants played an important part in seeing that everything was run smoothly and effi- ciently. The Normandy High main office and attend- ance office employ student workers, to whom numerous jobs are assigned. ln the rnain office girls help make bulletins and other printed material, file cards, work be- hind the desk and run errands. The work in the attendance office consists mainly of check- ing absentees. Hourly attendance records must OFFICE WORKERS: Illiss Wivbf' nrplainx to om' of hm' nsxixfrlzzls hou- Iu mark rfwnrfl !'lll'liS flffI'I' Ivxlx hurt' Iwvu fulminix- tered. be collected, recorded, checked, and then filed on permanent cards. The girls receive busi- ness training which will be of value to them in the future. TOP ROW: Mrs. Seymour, Breck, Bowers, Laberer, Keel, Bollman, Trotter, Nicolson, Hoelmer, Weekly, Dunker, Barber, Harrison Mrs, Biehl. BOTTOM ROW: Devos, Meggers, Leslie, Van Leuvan, Kern, Watts, Graf, Lanwe-hr, Thompson, Lapp, Van Berg, Price, Arnold gms! Page One Hundred Thirty-One . ,312 gjigl, L V 'Q Q 1 , Q' BACK ROW: McKean, Wuigk, Shipherd, Ed- wards, Worthington, Hundley, Brace, Bohley. FRONT ROW: Miller, Ellis, luck, Iergins, Woods, Klose, Munger, Grubbs, Fowler. lllay6 fepdfe Summer will bring Boy Scouts ot Troop 50 two weeks of "roughing it" at Camp lrondale. The St. Louis District Camporee in Tilles Park and the Northwest District Rally at Gray's Grove introduced the newer members to the great outdoors, and local hikes kept them in good torm. The Scouts furnish numerous ex- hibits for the Merit Badge Show. 1945 brought the boys a new Scoutmaster, Mr. C. E. Potter, assisted by Mr. I. R. Gunnell. TOP ROW: Conway, Clayton, Saw, Han ners, Gusson, Shartter. SECOND ROW Brown, Sanders, Pettit, Vogt, Reynolds, Berg hoeier. FIRST ROW: Sigmund, Edwards Lawrence, Merriman, Klopstein. With Miss Margaret Buck and Miss Edith Lawrence as sponsor and assistant sponsor, Senior Scout Troop 522 boasts a program of community service and recreation. Highlight of the year is their weekend at Camp Cedar- ledge. Officers are as follows: Lora lean Rossel, president, Marion Steib, vice-president: Gloria Kortum, secretaryg and Mary Lou Rentz, treas- urer. Page One Hundred Thirty-Two aw gnkrcemenf in fke .ilafd "Don't shovel No pushing in the halls, please!" These are comments of the corridor officers as they patrol the halls of the Senior Building during the intervals between classes when hundreds of students are passing through the halls. That they do their jobs well is easily seen by the good record of no scuffles and ac- cidents in our corridors. Mr. lohn Torres, faculty advisor, selected the eleven members of the force mainly on the basis of their general behavior, citizenship and dependability. Although grades were not a factor in the choice, most of the boys have high scholastic averages. Duties of these boys are to keep order, pre- vent running and loitering in the halls and to enforce the simple, logical rules of behavior which everyone should observe. Safety, not punishment, is the motto of the lunior High Corridor Force. They concentrate on continual offenders instead of merely pun- ishing the persons who inadvertently do some- thing wrong. For the first time in many years, girls are members of the Corridor Force. The C. O.'s keep order in the halls, on the stairways, and during assembly programs. The administration of these tasks has been faithfully carried out. As their sponsor, Mrs. Louise Cook says this is excellent character training and outstanding juniors receive posts on the Senior C. F. An- other innovation this year is the presentation of letters as a reward for faithful service. Tall' ROW: Lottaw, Kienzle, Hanner, Krautheini, Duggan, Robertson, Iackson, Peterson, Smith, Altheide, Bach. MID' ltl.lI ROW: Vlvyvr, Wisdom, Scaaain, Gtteu, Rozier, Smith, LUS1dO, Shassiere, Miller, Port, Berqniann. BOTTOM ROW: Wal- shi, Svliivlwlbiiie, Brennan, Smith, Thompson, Divey, Lielsch, Kneiser, Derrick, Beisenieyer, Carver. mi: .... wmifm 13 U1 . iii Ql1 I?""" ?-I'i-SFI 1 I l 1 P -1'-'R'-I-'S 8 0 tht: Q A! l!lil!l1sl!lll Page One Hundred Thirty-Three 'l'L 1l' ltt1W: t'1111l1-, Zytowslai, Altlie-ide, Drewes, Iackson, Rossel, Robertson, Duggan, Ballinger, T. Quick, Christenson, Bach, Mll1 l ll' lit 'Jig H111 .l11, lvlillvr, Mfiiar, l511ldw111, Uilielyi, Port, Labuta, Fis-Cher, R. Thiele, Moranvillo, Guion, Sniith, l. Quick, Swett. BOTTL ltt'V1': Aiiiitlfl, 1' 'l'l1111l1-, Kunz, llwti, I. Citiwford, ll. Crawford, Farmer, Zurnbelil, Gilman, Watts, Harkins, Eides, Bunting, Lfaiiipbt-ll. l,11li11 1'l11l1h1'1'.v xlurlif 111nrl1'l uf flll 11111'i4'11I 1601111111 111111111111 ul lin' .llll.Yl'lIIIl. All annual picnic at Forest Park wound up the activities of the Societas Romana tLatin Club to the 11onARo111ansl. Presiding for the year were lohn Altheide tconsul primusl, and ncienf language ana Eileen Farmer Cconsul secundusl. The secre- tary and treasurer were Carol Thiele and loe Labuta, respectively. Iohn Robertson, program chairman, directed various types of programs including a talent show with singing, acting and instrumental solos. Other meetings stressed more serious themes in discussions of ancient Romans, their dress, food, homes and religion. A great deal oi time was devoted to plan' ning for presentation a radio play, "Descent of the Gods," by Norman Corwin. ln this play, Venus CRuth Wattsl came to earth in Boston. She shocked the people by telling them that she was a goddess. Her capers finally led to a public trial where many interesting things happened. Apollo tlim Bradyl was the next god to descend. Mars CAllan Rossell, Greek god of war, tainted at the sight of modern war- fare. Through these and other typical activities the group had an interesting year. Page One Hundred Thirty-Four K s TOP HOW: Bmrkvineivr, Quermann, Franks, Reed, Fischer, Moore, I. Smith, Yeung, B. Smith, Ritter, Hutt, Gablf-r, Swett. MllJlJl,E HOW: Lftirvor, Pieiner, Allen, Walters, Schieielbine, Kyle, Heinrich, Glatz, Moeller, Witt, Price, Bishop, Brown, Tebbo. BOTTOM ROW: L ndnui, Svlrnrr, Wilnius, Quinn, May, Glasgow, Darby, l3eBruner, Keefe, Aubuchon, Heinrich, Schott, Volton, Horst, Nordinan, Ywoclern inguidfri "What did you wear to the Masquerade Ball?" "I couldn't recognize anyone!" "They surely must have worked hard on these deco- rations." Such were the comments flying thick and fast following March 2, the date of the gala Masquerade Ball, sponsored by the Nor- mandy Spanish Club. Carnival decorations and masked dancers made the ball unique. The highlight of the evening was the corona- tion of the king and queen oi the carnival, lack King and Celeste Iohnson, and their maid of honor, Iohn Robertson. The Spanish Club, under the leadership oi Shirley Brown, presidentp Betty Debruner, vice- president, Lorraine Cflatz, recording secretary: Norma Darby, corresponding secretary: lean Schott, treasurer, and Mrs. Anita Keaney, spon- sor, provided many interesting programs. These included a geographical quiz, a book review of Don Quixote, and a hay ride and dance at Valley Mount Ranch. Through the Circulo Espanol, which is open to all former and present Spanish students, the members gain knowledge of Spanish culture. "lill1'1l1l.Y .X'u1'1u'.v, Nrllnrf-.v jf N1'llUl'1lN,N y1'f'4'fr'1I .tu- flrvy .lub1u'Imn uf Ihr' l'.'I'..l. llpvn Iluuxv. 'mm A N ,im eq-.1 -wfxkzt. J 'T' l . nr, - ' al Page One Hundred Thirty-Five 1' lull: .S'l'll1lllN 111:11 llllnmruux ' pa ll' lu ln' llll1l4'l'1'UllVlIl1'l'1llllllI :ll lhiw wvsmn M1114 ltzllff xl ul cienfidfd an Sri ed Bang! Crash! Zoom! Brrk! The sounds you hear penetrating the walls of room 202 each Wodnosday are just sweet purrings from some Chemistry Club student's pet project. Under this heading come Don Zytowski's rocket, Dick Clarks tesla coil and Marion lVlason's metal otchitig. This year the Davy Chapter, headed by president Don Zytowslci, secretary-trease titer Mary Carol Arnold and sponsor Miss Er- nestine Long, obtained pins designating their membership in the Science Clubs of America. 14'uIr'r, To foster a wider interest in creative writing and to give constructive criticism to wouldfbo authors and poets are the aims of the Writers' Club, new to Normandy this year. Under the sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs. Hue gene E. Seubert the club has assisted individ- ual members by criticizing their writings and suggesting improvements. Pot luck supper is eaten before the meetings begin, for the stuf dents believe that Writing is best appreciated when hunger is appeased. Page One Hundred Thirty-Six lion Zjllllll'-Vl.'l 1llllll.ll:l'.Y rlixllf H111 Nijlllltll' un flu' Sll'f'1lff'l'8 of .lf'unnf' MPI mul .llrlry l'ugfI4'r, IMI: l'l'l'llllllt'6' 1m1l.vf'.v for ll wvfnlrl look. The brilliant blue and white letters, Gam- ma Sigma, which you see around our school denote the wearer as a member of the Girls' History Club. The club was organized last year in December by Mrs. Skinner's all-girl history class. Membership is now open to any girl who has taken history and has a grade oi C or above. The girls gather once a month in the afternoon tor a business meeting, and once a month in the eve- ning to increase their knowledge of history. They plan a trip to the Art Museum once a year, see historical movies and occasionally have book reviews. Tentative plans for next year include a dance and a party tor teach- ers. The big event ot the year was a ban- quet at Town Hall on December 5. The club wishes to promote closer teacher- student relations. Their motto is, "Be loyal and true to the Normandy High School ideals." I'u.:.:'If'1I by Ihf' f1l'f'f'lx' If'ffc'rx 1If'll0fiII!l "Gum cM6f0l'g jaL25 Cl .Hogclay Nh QMSNSS-irv was TOP ROW: Strnsouci, Scliaper, Montgomery, Amass, Overstreet, Allen Braun Cool Ryan Pallardy Price Mertz BOTTOM ROW Mcblrxr nt-y, Smith, Bivrmtxn, Haupt, Hawkins, Alsrneyer, Spurgeon, Campbell, Lapp Held Fredricli lohnson Page One Hundred Thirty Seven TOW HOW: Hawkins, Haupt, Neuman, Prehn, Soer, Nichols, Walther, Drewer, Gabler, Morten, Wiedner, Kyle. THIRD ROW: Schmitt Witt, Nutt, Si-liiwwrtilr, Alsmeyor, Robertson, Rollhaus, Mattleqe, Stewart, I-Iarbinson, Percival, Stevens, Beatty, SECONIJ ROW: I'-irniiiii R.iini-r, Cami.-, Miinzo, Gaines, I-Iaupt, Tebbe, Marshe, Palmer, Holtzhausen, Vitale, Blaire. BOTTOM ROVV: Hall, Bridgcftt, K4-wiv, M il lin, Rffyriultls, Spriims, Martin, Doblmin, Burleson, Silman, Nordinan, Gardner, Rivell, Ruben. Ininilnlii .1111 girls l'IIfl'l'f4liIIIll!l 'l'ri-Y r'nn11'fuI1's with u riuluux ll'l'I1I1IIIjI xlfil. "I know that the boys have a Hi'Y but what about the girls?" The girls, too, have a social organization, Tri-Y, equivalent to that of the boys. The purpose of the Tri-Y girls is to find and give the best. A Girl Reserve should be we? lqomide ana gracious in manner, impartial in judgment, ready for service, loyal to friends, reaching toward the best, earnest in purpose, seeing the beautiful, eager for knowledge, reverent to God, victorious over self, ever dependable and sin cere at all times, for this is the National Girl Reserve Code. "Something new has been added!" Last year the Iota Kappa and Lambda Mu Chap- ters of the Tri-Y were organized. This year an- other chapter, the Kappa Rho, has been formed. The boys with the beaming faces you saw around the campus doubtless were the lucky lads that attended one of the Tri-Y parties. Dur- ing the school year the girls in each chapter entertained their dates at lively parties. Everye one voted them huge successes. Speakers, skits, projects and community sings provide entertainment for the members at the bi-Weekly Wednesday night meetings. Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight TOP ROW: Schiotelbme, Ouermnnn, Kloeppner, Schmidt, Glick, Ro ers, W b H dl N bl g e er, un ey, o e, Wolf, Steib, Christensen, Volmer, Weekly, Goessinann, Dobyns, Surkanip, Hulahan. THIRD ROW: Bishop, Glatz, Smith, Zumwalt, McKnight, Diesel, Lawson, Schreiber, Painter, Wheeler, Kortuin, Walters, Holler, Forys, Walters, Swett, Venverloh. SECOND ROW: Darby, Price, Brown, Bindner, Hicks, Edes, Gilman, Woodworth, Lundberg, Glauert, Verhunce, Harris, Hamm, Guthrie, Haupt, Watts, Ferguson. BOTTOM ROW: Clymer, Jones, Thiele, Keeney, Mertz, See, Anqt-ll, lbe Bruner, Nelson, Schoen, Gerichten, Detchernendy, Flori, Heid, Kopplin, Arnold, Murphy. N . For real character training and for memo- I u, L Q pl- e ged rable school experiences the girls treasure their Tr1Y membership. The Tri-Y purpose is not only to find but to give the best, and each chapter contributed a Christmas basket filled with toys, food and good wishes to a needy family. Jlltlll 1'l1l?1fl'I', lvlfitlll Nmifh anal Null: lvl'llI'1'l'IOIl um' g1fTN1llI'f'S in fhvir nznvk radio t'on1n11'r4'ifll. A cake sale and book shelves were projects of the lota Kappa Chapter headed by: Presi- dent, Shirley Robertsonp vice-president, Bar- bara Schrader, secretary, Ginny Stewart, treas- urer, Betty lane Martin, and sponsor, Mrs. Charles Neff. The Kappa Rho girls, sponsored by Miss Elizabeth Foulds, elected as their offi- cers: President, Moira Guthrie, vice-president, Marcella Matterng secretary, Sally Moore, and -- treasurer, Elizabeth Fischer. Officers of Lambda Mu are: president, Iune Murphyp vice-president, Ruth Wattsy secretary, Mary Lee Haupt, and ' treasurer, Ruth Binder. The sponsor of this ' group is Miss Elizabeth Lashly. These girls have stressed career choosing by obtaining information, guidance and speakers from vari- ous fields, and have knitted and sewn for war relief. Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine 'lf il' NNW: VVh1tn1vi, H-ifflnvir, Fissr'lier, Kahl, Smith, LeMay, Portrnann, Bauer, Young, lllinik. MIDDIJI HOW: lotto, Hytnwfaki, Linkin llitllti, ltiinti, Mt-thikltt, litivh, Nvttzvlfi, Bfiidori, Heilniali. BOTTOM BOW: OIdQtlll61ldP, Sittermtin, Goortrivi, Rivlxiitlaz, litiin--111, Elmitl ll--inf i ll, l i1:tti.1 lt-trim y, l,hi1wli. "'-IQ 1'm1g1f'4llulflliullx mv' in urrlw' f'nIInu'ir1y Hn' vlr'f'!inn ffl' llrll' lfffrl Ili-ll 11ffi1'4'1'N. Beta Hi-Y'ers, not to be outdone by their tel- low chapter, have triurnphantly ended their second year ot organization at Normandy. oining ani! To repay the Alpha's lor the assistance that was given them last year when they were newly formed, the Beta's gave a Shack Party for the Alphas and their dates. Iudging from the bleary-eyed students the following Monday morning, the Alphas were more than repaid. Larry Bartram, Beta president, was elected chairman of the State Hi-Y Council. Other Beta officers are: vice-president, Bob Barrier, secref tary, Bill Netzelag treasurer and program chairf man, Lynton Bauer: social chairman, Walter Holler: devotional chairman, lohn Youngp lac- ulty adviser, Mr. Felix Seratini. In Alpha-Beta basketball contests, the Bf Boys shellacked the A's twice and lost once. They also edged out the Men's Faculty, 20-19. Working with its cohchapter, the Beta HifY published the Buzz Book, Norrnandys pocket- sized phone directory, and helped make the "Meet Ball" one ot the outstanding dances of the year. Page One Hundred Forty 1066176 Ucforioud Striving to "create, maintain and extend the high standards of Christian character," the Al- pha Chapter was ably guided by Ira Smith, president, Bill Iackson, vice-president: Bob Koes- ter, secretary, Doug Duggan, treasurerg Iohn Robertson, program chairman: Don Peterson, social chairman, and Iohn Altheide, devotional chairman. Mr. Williarri D. Christian served as faithful sponsor. Starting the year with the annual Get- Acauainted dance, this year changed to "Meet Ball," the Alphas co-sponsored with the Betas. The dance was a tremendous success. An air of excitement filled the school as the new '46 Buzz Books finally came out after much delay. The Alphas oversold the Betas. Showing Christian kindness, the Alphas gave food, money and a Christmas tree to a needy family at Christmas time. Highlighting the year of activities was the Alpha basketball game. The cagers won first place in the second annual Hi-Y basketballl tournament held at the Pine Street Y.M.C.A. this year. Fifteen teams, ll white and four Ne- Info Ihr' MIM' gum Ihr' nvu' .tlphrl llifi' fl'U1l'l.U. gro, were entered in the tourney that lasted all day. Outside speakers, movies, and a l-fi-Y-Tri-Y party helped to fill out the year's events every other Monday night in l07c. Initiation for 10th graders into both chapters ended the Alpha yean TOP ROW: I. Smith, Radcliff, Franke, Peterson, Froelich, Robertson, Iackson, Gilster, Enqelbrecht, Courtney, Drews, Duggan. MID DLE HOW: Mr. Christian, Ries, Finley, Zschoche, Altheide, Koester, Garrison, McCourt, Michell, Krautheim, Painter, Moore, Frankenberg BOTTOM ROW: O. Smith, Fitzsimmons, Keel, Von Koenitz, Sieving, Swyers, Hollis, P. Lucido, Mellis, Moranville, Reed, Lawrence. Page One Hundred Forty-One I x TOP ROW: Alsop, Smith, Mason, Wisdom, Kuehner, Young, Nack, Erbe, Ettlinq, Richey, Gisseau, Dillard, SECOND ROW: White ludlfwerk, Scoqqin, llouqlfis, Baschrzn, Lamm, Hedeker, Scheniqman, Iackson, Brace, Shipherd. BOTTOM ROW: Fritz, Parker, Sigmund, Bin moyer, Furild, Worthey, lurh, Armstrong, Newton, Haphins, Ezell, Stuimtells. 1, Nlurlrnl l'n1n1t'il uffif'4'1'.v 11f4'xi1liny ul II mvcli liggenf unior :La em The Iunior and Senior Student Council ot Normandy are representative groups elected by the student body as part of the training tor democracy so necessary tor all American youth. The juniors are presided over by Presi- dent Pat Erbe, Vice-President Bob Young, Sec- retary Dorothy Hopkins, and Treasurer Peggy Shenigman. The Council is sponsored by Miss Louise Schmucker. Members have been preparing a pamphlet for issuance to all sixth grade pupils to ac- quaint them with lite at Normandy. By study- ing this pamphlet sixth graders coming to our large campus will be better prepared to par- ticipate in the many school activities. This Christmas the members decorated a large tree which you may have seen in the hall of the Iunior School. They plan to make this an annual event. Page One Hundred Forty-Two oguefy .szcdenf olzgidfaford Mr. Walter Bergman devotedly guides the seniors and is ably assisted by LaVerne Forys, president: Al Michell, vicefpresidentg Mary Lee Haupt, secretary, and lean Flori, treasurer. The purpose of the dual Council is to main- tain law and order at Ye Olde Normandy High. When infractions of the rules occur, the stu- dent is brought before the student court, which has six members chosen by the Council, each of whom serves five weeks. The vice-president presides over the court every Tuesday and Friday. Iudgements meted out have success- fully prevented second offenses in most cases. The Council performs many duties. It spon- sors eight Student Council dances a year, for which music is provided by the hep-cat Norse- men. Four lyceum programs are presented tor the student body. This year the lyceum as- semblies have included a magician, a collector of rare canes and an actress who specialized in portrayals of well known fictional and true- to-life characters. These assemblies are always eagerly anticipated by the student body. lt is the responsibility of both the Iunior and and Senior Councils to maintain an efficiently operated book room and lost and found depart- ment. The huge Normandy campus daily pro- duces a large number of stray objects, rang- ing all the way from hair ribbons to well' stocked wallets, all of which need matching up with their owners. Members also police the cafeteria during rush hours and conduct cleaneup campaigns to keep the campus look- ing trim and neat at all times. These Councils typify the valuable experi- ences in democratic living provided by Nor- mandy High. TOP RUWQ Boll, Wolf, ltiewes, Kliising, Zschoche, Michell, Moore, Giebv, l'1st'livr. Mlllltlll ROW: ll-lupt, l'n1y::, Svlnnittt, ll. l.LlL'ldO, Koranclo, Stevens, Goode, Palmer, Bergmann. BOTTOM ROW: lvlarske, Gimplo, Spurgeon, Tvbbv, Irwin, llwrl, Vitiiivk, Piinwtni, Tlilvlv. Page One Hundred Forty-Three TQP ROW: Schmidt, Goessniann, Chalfant, Koester, Young, Duggan, Bauer, Ramsey, Drewes, Whitmer, Haelner, Grittitlx, Wolf THIRI RCW: Uihrlyi, Diesel, Woodworth, Ouerrnann, Farmer, Rogers, Verhunce, Hundley, Wheeler, Franks, Smith, Gnion, Brildwin. EIL wNti ROW: Wfrtts, Kunz, Carver, Gilman, Harris, Haupt, Zuniwalt, Kniep, DeBruner, Hfiri, Darby. BOTTOM ROW: Murphy, 'l'lnwt.i, Kr H lin, Ifclvs, l.ivnly, ltniitnia, O'Re-illy, lxrwlnr, Iones, F' ,af "T, .Xfrrly 4'l1'f'f1'rl 1lffff'l'I'N plan w1nrII1'liyhI lHIllIl'fillIl 1-vw'n14n:y. Outstanding members of the lunior and Senior classes are the privileged few who are eligible for the Senior Honor Society, the great- est mark of achievement in high school. .galil ml' era 26210 There are three divisions in which a student obtains credit to be awarded membership in the society. Scholarship requires a minimum of 36 points. ln Citizenship 24 points are needed and in Activity 20 points. The 5Ufpoint maxi' mum in each field can be obtained if candif dates are exceptionally wellfrounded persons. One hundred points must be earned before a student can become a candidate for the "torch" pin. A final faculty examination checks the candidates rank as to his personality and character. After passing this last milestone, the lucky few' are officially taken into the society at the initiation in May. Those seniors who made the requirements in the eleventh grade are Qrville Chalfant, president: Mary Lee Haupt, vicefpresidentg Shirley Edes, secretary, Lynton Bauer, treas urerp Carol Baldwin, Norma Lively, Claire Kunz, Marjorie Bitter, and Doris Bunting. Page One Hundred Forty-Your TV' TOP RUW' Qvliott Yrhn r Knuscr Tebbe Neuman Rozigr Walther Dean De in acw v TOIIRTH ROW: ,. , ,t e, X. , , X , H, , I , G , I Lb, Gcode, Kylf-, lniwloi. Khvnowotli, Hvitatnvxvr, Be-ukxiiv1et', Cox, Gerson, Taylor, Miller, Voqt, Brady, Kyle, Gore, Pounrey, Wood, Young, Bandit, llmcrt. Tlillilt W: l'rtint-k, Nutt, Harris, Sulxmiiainan, Kuinmer, Wiedner, Wisdom,Schre1ber, Erbe, Brannan, Scoaain, Aitwr, lvluollvi, Brandos, Paul. XICUNIW ROW: H-nbison, Marten, Wolslci, Hall, Gimple, Horst, Schorr, Schraeder, Richey, Skaggs, Williams, llarkins, hantri, House, 4-nmrrt, Nprrisli. FIRST ROW: Beatty, Gardner, Shelrnan, Marknian, Tinker, Bitters, Pearson, El. Thompson, Smith, M. Pont, Swliilckitiaii, mont, Wm-ks, lfltivlirirititt, MvQutiy, Hibbs. efierve mcognifion Earning the right to wear the little silver pin with "Scholarship, Citizenship, and Activities" engraved on it, is the ambition oi every Iunior High student, tor it denotes membership in the lunior Honor Society. This organization is open to all students who till the requirements and who are approved by the teachers. Membership is based on three services: scholarship, citizenship, and activie ties. Not more than 45 points in any service are counted. Points for scholarship are more detailed than the others and are based solely on grades. A student must make at least 12 points in seventh and eighth grade and six in ninth to be elig- ible. Citizenship points are given tor being chosen the best citizen, class otticer, or Student Council representative, and activity points are given for all activities including sports and or- ganizations sponsored by the school. Miss Rose Geraghty sponsors the society. '46 leaders ot the organization are: Sally Deem, president: Anita Lawler, vice-president, Eddy Velton, secretary: and Barbara Schraeder, treasurer. 'I'h1' t'I'f'fllIl nf Ihr' Wop uw' lhrm' .lllniur Ilmmr No- rivty uffif'f'r.v. Page One Hundred Forty-Five Um kngtdewaq Fun just for the sake of fun is an end much to be sought and much to be found at Normandy. Our years are filled with good times, moments of gaiety and tenderness that highlight the Way We travel. The Senior play, the Saga Coronation, the Commencement Processional! Bubbling good spirits and youthful exhilaration add zest to our school life. X x mfg , . .fQM"X f N fr WP ' f Q -N. W X XM MSX Q XJ Q I XX Y . f . ' Sm 5 Nt ww? " N 3 K Q, Q E3 " i -S. , Si . iss: K Sis QA X , - K QV X, Q N,-ag E E .. is .. ig X x g si ,X k .. X.. 435 sw 1: l K Q LXLL wx Q f? X S A n X ix 5 x O JM., 44.1. m ...m Club and dancing by Orchesis climaxed the funny sayings, and from the con- fusion "Normandyites" emerged properly spirited. Sept. 2lst ZZZZERah! Fans unani- mously agreed that the home team's C21-63 victory was well worth the long bus ride. I,umlmI with lnmkx, slzulrrlis flzrong Svuior Building xfvpx on first flrly nf xvlmol. Sept. 4th Their eyes bright with the prospect of a new year and new courses, Normans turned their noses hill-topward once again only to find themselves directed to lands beyond, into the "valley." Their expectancy was satis- fied: newness was theirs in the form of spacious classrooms and slight but significant vocabu- lary increase -"Pyrobar!" Sept. 5th -Enrollees resignedly reached out for their new textbooks, obligingly signed names to roll sheets, carefully averted glances from sunshine pouring in windows, excitedly boarded buses headed for home at 3:l5. Sept. Zlst- The activity assembly laid em- phasis on hilarity, with jokes and capers by the three "funnies," lack King, Iohn Altheide, and Walter Haller. Singing by the Girls' Glee Hotdogs mingled along with lusty cheers as player after player entered the game. Hooters started the long ride back, filled with high hopes as to success of forth- coming football season. Sept. 29th---Soft music, dim lights and a friendly atmosphere made the Hi-Y Meet Ball a rollicking success. Gaiety reached its zenith as Bud Garrison romped off with the crown and scepter to become Iitterbug King. The proverbial "dainty dish" was set before His Highness, a most regal serving of spaghetti and meat balls. Garbed in fresh white surplices, the Junior Mixed Uhorus performs at om, of the early asxvmblifs. Slogan for the evening was "Howdy" and no standoffishness was allowed. Oct. 2nd---"We did it! Completed! Eight full pages, tool" These frenzied shouts swelled the Courier room. Excitement over the first publi- cation was promptly eclipsed by preparations for the second. That's Courier. Students eag- erly devoured the contents of the first issue to learn the latest school news. Page One Hundred Forty-Eight i . lflgff edloon Oct. 6th -Hurrah! A throng of cheering stu- dents burst forth from each "portal" to a half- holiday made possible by knocking the top off the 1500 subscription quota to end the Ac- tivity Drive. Weather didn't disappoint 'em, either. Oct. 24th---7:30 on this snappy autumn day saw drowsy Seniors aboard buses Old New Salem bound. Although seat mates were bare- ly perceivable in the dim light, the trip was a part of a plan to acquaint Seniors with each other. As eyes began to open, hungry mooch- ers sniffed lunches. Thoroughly mixed and properly edified by the sights of New Salem, the group returned home in high spirits. Oct. 3lst- -Ghosts, goblins and less ethereal pranksters sported as Halloween visited the campus. The Iunior School in particular went all out for this holiday in a series of parties complete to the last eerie detail. Nov. 3rd To everyone's delight, a big "yal- ler pumpkin" burst open and out jumped Glo Keeney, '45 Oueen of the Harvest, in true Cin- derella fashion. Tick--tock--dreamy tunesf tick-tock-- soft lights-tick-tock, twelve o'clock. Goodnight. lfIin1IfoI1if'11 s!111I011l hvlpx 11i'i11fi1111 111111111 1Ic'111o11sf1'11tf' flying te1'l111iq11f'. . 4, ,, ,,..-w....,...,,.1-.-.- N1'111111'.v 11111111 1111 thf' 1'11xIi1' f1'r11'1' 111 ,Yf'Il' N11I1'111. N1111I1'11is 1'11ix1' l111111Is 11x Hwy 1111 H111 N1n'n111111Iy 17111111 111 fl 11011 11ss1'111 11111. Nov. l7th -ECNAD SDRAWKCAB. In a Dog- patch setting Bonnie Bergmeier was chosen by the Smooth Sadies and their captive "dates" as the i945 Li'l Ab. er. Nov. l8th- Ring-g-gl Ring-g-gg! Buzz Books containing addresses and phone numbers of Normandy students appeared on the campus for sale by Hi-Y members. Anxious girlies waited patiently with pricked-up ears. No ex- cuse for not calling now. Nov. 2Oth- -Vikings and Vikingettes learned how to stay "On the Beam" in the first Lyceum program of the year. Blindfolded and somewhat timorous students participated in demonstra- tions of landing techniques given by Glenn Morris, aviation expert. Page One Hundred Forty-Nine I 0, . v ey sas.. rutaxtroplze in the xnow. 0' Father and Uncle of "Junior Miss" look interested as her young suztoz tries to be Casual about a Cigarette. eauing 3400! memoried . . . Nov. 22nd-e-eBrrrr! The temperature had "blown down" to 18 above as the 7,000 Nor- mandy rooters huddled into the Public School Stadium Thanksgiving morn to watch the first Viking struggle for the district championship. Spirits were as low as the temperature after our l3-6 defeat by Roosevelt. Turkey and all the trimmings helped take the edge from sor- row after the long, cold game was over. Nov. 24th-"Alphas" and dates overflowed one good-sized wagon, so after a larger one was provided, they jogged along to the tune of crisp cold, brilliant moon and stars, new- mown hay . . . mmmm. Dec. 8th-All covered with ashes and soot a most phoney "Santy" didn't fool the Christmas dancers a bit in spite of pack stuffed to tre- mendous proportions with gifts. Wreaths, bells, Page One Hundred Fifty Wlzoopsl Jessie' and Wadi' ulp Arlinf to hor ffwt uffvr fl m .fdcfiui fied Kdddom tinsel, tree, holly, popping flashbulbs as school photographer angled for pictures. More dim light, more soft music, more fun! Dec. 10th Scene: A jam-packed Little The- atre. Characters: Dramatic students and spec- tators. Ensuing action: All-school play, "Iunior Miss," amusing and satisfying Normandy audi- ence as the Broadway production did the critics. Dec. 20th A reverent hush fell on those as- sembled in the darkened, candle-lit gymnasium as they watched the interpretation by Orchesis of "Iuggler of Notre Dame." Hymns and pray- ers by the verse choir supplied fitting back- ground. Not allowing itself to be excluded, mirth found its way in through the enactment of "'Twas the Night Before Christmas" by Cr- chesis and Mixed Chorus. Real sleigh drawn by prancing Orchesis reindeer, fireplace con- veniently wheeled out from backstage, panto- miming Santa given a realistic touch by belly- laugh "Ha-Ha" from chorus boys. Dec. 23rd Four sponsors and several hun- dred determined carolers faced wind and wet Nf'ninrx making it tough on IH1lIf'l'f'lf1SSPIlf'II fluringl lx'00Ix'fl' Wf'f'k. Rm! holiday spirit flixpluyrvl ul annual Uhrixi- was lirlnve' in Ihr' yymmlxiunl. .tlvrry fYlll'iNf?llflS In ull unrl to ull II gnuflniyhl. ibut Wet? weather to constitute a chorus which supplied Christmas atmosphere and cheer for those of the community who did not dare to venture abroad in the sleet and gale. lan. 2nd Lads and lassies trudged reluc- tantly back to the old grind, full of memories of a festive Christmas week, showing gifts, and armed with a sheaf of New Year's resolu- tions, including one to study hard and make A's in all final examinations. fGuffaw.l Page One Hundred Fifty-One 'WT' -' QM' 'Z 4. Mt' T-fit? ,. or mm Lili A 'F y if F ji ., .Hcv.A M, ,rt llrrluny for .t'.v. llnw' hi.v!ua'j1 .wlurlvnls r4w'1'i1'r' I'f'1l0I'f vrrrflx from IW. .ll1'rl.'1'l. lun. 7th First ddy of Rookie Week! Vorrsity letter earners boqon live cloys of humility to lettertnen. Arroqdnce in o Rookie Wos punish' ulilo by cctleterid entertoinment detoil, shoe luountityinq duty, "swdts" ond just oriythinq also Friend Lotterrnon could contrive. lun. llitli und l5tl'1 Porty sloqcms, bonriers, und cfnnpcriqn sonqs, combined to rrioke the lVlllQWlll11D, Dustroiser cmd Hommerheod porty rdllies riotous, inlorinotive cmd productive of on energetic set ot Senior Class officers. lun. ltitlt Preporinq to be votiriq citizens, Seniors carried out elections in o procedure identicctl witli thot corriecl out on ct riottionol sccrle. Awe-inspiring, to soy the leost. lun. l9tl1 llunqry Alphos ond dotes qobbled food while Betos linqered ernpty wollets. Betos Pdqe One Hundred Fifty-Two my am! Ffa? jogefm xo! "Aly Irinyflum fm ll pi1l."' Ilfmflx ,vin-ffl: up- ll'1ll'I1 vm IIYIHINIIIN fin' f'f'l1'r1.wvl nl gulf: Nl, l'uI'.v Ilflnv-fx I I i gkcfzon amlaazgnd jourid found 'twas niore blessed to give than to ref ceive and besides, next year it's on the Alphas. lan. 23rd, 24th, 25th Sob. Groan. "l stayed up 'till three this morning." "l saw the history test tnitneographedf' Fear and abject confusion in its essence hovered during the three-day period of niid-year exanis. lan. 26th Mary Lee Haupt hospitably of- fered her game roorn to the Orchesis group for their winter party. Members and dates ate home-packed lunches and danced till their feet ached. Ian. 30th "Whew! Passed!" Report cards for semesters end was a rnilestone not easily reached by sorne. Feb. llth Aptness of seniors was put to the acid test as they began College Aptitude Ex- aniinations. Even the brainiest agreed it was absolutely stiff. March lst March canie in like a lamb. I .f S S I "I had tl rIr'r'r"1'f'-wuz. 1ll'4ll"'--fN1I'IN'I' xlmppvrs pu! Ihvir hf'fII'tN in it ul flu' 1'r1If'nfinf".v lmn4'f'. Ili-Y'c'r.w f1flfIlI'I' 111 The' Nlnlvlt' for un v1'f'nina Ht fun. Nfvziorx Villllflfllflll for t'1IIltli1IlIU'S of Hlfil' vhoirf lt'e's14Il,v of Hu- wlmpuign slmu' up 'in them Imllol Im.1'f's. I'if'lrla' in flu, nzivlfllv and muxfurfl nn topf Page One Hundred Fifty Three Spring! ix lwrr final flu' In' ' nh hour u1'f'rfIou' non' Iulln on flu' VIIIIIIIIIS. March 16 an in both dress and decoration as smiling Anita Lawler was singled out as Queen of the Shamrock Shag. Shure, an' it was a great evening for the lrish and anyone l ese who happened to be there. Green was domin t March 23 Han a Nor- man onslaught on this not-too-wet spring day. Three bus-loads of Seniors and teacher journey- rnates saw Mark Twain's boyhood home and the caves. Seniors, conditioned to the atmos- phere, identified natives with lnjun joe, Becky, Tom and Huck. nibal was the site of Ma me in Normandy history the Tri-Y and l-li-Y joined ranks to dis- cuss the "do's" and don'ts" on dates. Both Hi's and Tri's felt considerably enli rch 27 For the first ti ghtened. gels ,wing ringfs Oufclo April lst Approxi - mately 2,000 April jokes marked this day of days. fOne for each student, you know.l For twenty-four hours Normandy's campus became a large fool- ' manufacturing concern. April ll---Orchesis was invited to dance at Kiel auditorium on National Physical Education program. Quite an honor, hey? April ll and 12- Who d '7 - un it. Every- body knew and audience members be- came jury recruits at two evening per- formances to decide, guilty or not guilty. "Night of january l6" was the Senior play production. Une jury said "Guilty!", one said "Not 'l "' ' gui ty. Confusing, eh? April 13--Filmy gowns and an air of formality marked the never-to-be-forgotten Beaux Arts Ball. Th e theme was Arabian, Page One Hundred Gazing at huvl K . nf doughty Mark '1'u-uin, Nmiiors .vmilf in rf'n1Pn1brf1m'f' of his many 14'ise r'rr1f'lfx. the entertainers, harem girlsg and to climax selection of the 20th Century Scheherazade Carole Baldwin. April 23- !'Something new has been added." A Career day. Under the auspices of faculty, enrollees were aided in choice of vocations by speakers imported fro b m usiness and career world. April 30---Splush! Thees was wan wet day. Woops! Seems April feared the loss of its cen- tury old title d an gave us one full day of showers. Fifty-Four 0 fgcffiuifieri .... romri anal gracfuafion - I lonial mansion was tho droomy sottina to' the lunyah-Senjah Prom, sho' null! Evahbody thot t'was scrumptious. Theah, now Lullabelle, stay ' ' I 'wa from those mmt-Julev cokes. Y l May fl A Southern Co May l'! Miss Schneidens annual May ns Ninth Grade graduation. conaratulatio tune 14 Summer heat, sad s'lonqs and mass departure from the old institution. l'It'tINltHf 1nr'lutIi1's and filmy fl0ll'lIS :ruff about Us ' otu'm'l.' ul flu' Prom .lzlninrx 111111 Sfvriors do fflnty fu unusual success. 1 Paris" rnusic, o Parisian airls and qoaqlefeyed qobs enter- tained appreciative audiences. "Fit" proqram met with 'll Gershwins "!Xrnerican ir . Seniors let their hair May 31 Class day clown on masse. The annual asseinblaqe of h'dden talents for d the attend- nousonse uncovered 1 mimicry. Modern dancers an ancro system were raked over the coals as usual. tailed to hide wistful familiar. The cere- mony, thouah lenqthy, ended too soon, rnak- ' d as no longer inq thom Alumni. Norman y W tune 5 Graduates aazo at surroundings so their own. assembled parents hushed whispers, nervous titterinq, speeches tune 7 Solemnity, 2 'r, restrained curls, pins, corsaqes, sleek hai -tw' llulf'-1'r41:r'1I Swain .1 Im: 1m1'lif'i1ulnl.v re'-r'mn't "f'11.vt4'r'.v l,u.vI Sinful." 1 rf as Uluxs ll1'ufI1lr1tf'x t'.l'1ll'l'i4'Ilf'f' 1IIi.1'f'lI 1'muIion.v ux Ihry fliplom us. J O Hundred Fifty-Five Page ne study I Woof popufar Senior gay AL MICHELL lleell of OZTOUQ GHC! geaufy MOIRA GUTHRIE SCL eh erazacl e CAROL BALDWIN Page O H nd: d FftyS .Htl l'Ue.4 t Qu e en GLORIA KEENEY Sf. Queen ANITA LAWLER Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven lleell of .ilearfd DEANE TINKER Al Llizabnrh Sirlinetder, 1 X Tirn xhnpyirlx fnnffdtze mf'rir'rm xailnrx with huge' hottie rluimy In Irff r prrfunu' ' " l - -r'r1'n1011i1'.w. 'L X 'l . gdfa ag .CL Q The spring season, flowers, music and an admiring Court combined to grace the crown- ing of lovely Moira Guthrie as l946 Saga Queen of Love and Beauty during the May Fete ceremonies on May l6th and l7th. Esf corted by Al Michell, voted most popular boy in the Senior class, the new Queen took her place on the throne as Audrey Zeller, retiring Queen, stepped down to make way for her. Directly in back of the throne the Eiffel Tower rose toward the ceiling and to either side chic French shops gave evidence that this was not the Normandy High School gymnasium, this was Gay Paree. Immediately following the Coronation the Queen and her court were spec tators at a performance of Gershwirrs "Ameri- can in Paris" ballet. To the bustle of street noises and cacaphony of taxi horns expertly provided by the Senior Qrchestra, and amid throngs of smartly garbed streetvgoers, three American sailors wandered nonchalantly on the scene to savor the sweets of Paris. At first overwhelmed by the multitude of enticing sights, they recovered their American boldness STANDING: l Herschenroeder, Ioe Moore, Mel Swyers, Ronnie Berqmeier, Bob Krrestcr, Bill liivk, Orville iirlfimt, lm Smith Mary Ann Dunn, Ieannine Dobbin, Marilyn Held, lessie Boenker, Sue Harris, Moira Guthrie, Mivlivll, Audrey www: ,a Keeney, Pat Erbe, Ruth Wylie. PAGES: Arline Nickel, Betty Velton. CROWN BEARER: Megahan, Anne Meinershagen. S-ipmssssvna wwimmnwapw-N Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight Q 1 N Roh lfof'xIvr t'1'llIl'l1S .lloiru Gutliriv Iftfti Qzwmz of l.m'1' and limuty fix A-tl .'tlic'hrII, rolftd most popular boy, 1l'lIff"Il'S Hu' 1n'oc'1'1'1li11gx. o o F15 JPG LC ll'l ca to pursue beckoning shop girls bearing hat boxes and perfume bottles. Suddenly deserted, the three sat down, and as the music swept , three shimmering meri arid into a lonesome strain irls they left behind floated be- tore them, swaying and retreating as the home- sick seatarers pursued. Then slow and wicked his mood as the sailors visions of the g syncopation shook off t the overtures ot three French flirts and whirled away with them. French can-can girls appeared in a miniature stage setting and while the Orchestra responded to did a snappy routine thumped out jazzy rhythms. Back to the orig- inal theme, the three adventurers Went on their b t remaining true 7, Way, taking in the sights, u . 11 - in their hearts to their American girls. "1 P0199 411 my 021 . az ,1.bP6Zz1,,,.S, ju .M 'Up Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine f . 'J' 91,29 0 I bmno Patronize Cur Advertisers .Saga Secfion gzcliforri: Faculty: Betty Walters Classes: Sue Harris Curriculum: Iune Murphy Seniors: Shirley Edes Boys' Sports: Walt LeMay Girls' Sports: LaVerne Forys staff memlm Bob Sieving Don Zytowski Wilbert Bach Bob Ries Walt LeMay Dale Portman Don Peterson Bud Garrison Dick McDonald Ed Ehrich Ellis Ferrel Betty Bareis Doris Sinz Nancy Noble Walt Hoefener Bill Trout Clara Iames Kenneth Luebbert Ira Smith lim Frankenberger Doris Weekly Lois Diesel Mary Ellen Franks Organizations: Sherry Carver Music: Dorothy Iones School Life: PefJQY Donahue Snaps: Ierry Woodworth Circulation: Al Michell and Don Peterson Virginia Smith lean Buschart Iohn Quick Marilyn Swett Ann Quermann Ioann Painter Vivian Smith Frances McKnight Iudy Zumwalt Lorraine Glatz Dick Erickson Bob Bach Marriane Volk Marilyn Heid Eileen Farmer Carol Baldwin Madalyn Mahncke Ioline Guion Ruth White Betty Zumbehl Shirley Brown Pat Price , Betty Hamm Betty Verhunce Norma Lively Ruth Venverloh Iune Montague Ruth Watts Ardeen Woodworth Dorothy Bishop Norma Darby Iune Hicks Millicent See Moira Guthrie Mary Lee Haupt Gerry Guinther Delores Gerichten lean Flori Nancy Kopplin Doris Bunting Norma Barber Iessie Boenker Arline Ferguson Carol Thiele Mary Carol Arnold Iean Mertz Page One Hundred Sixty PHOTOGRAPHS FOR OUR ANNUAL Were Made by SID WHITING STUDIO WILLIAM J. WHALEN, Manager 4322 JE. OLIVE ST. 7294 P OHddS O WM. B. ITTNER, Inc. ST. LOUIS 0049 Architects-Engineers for Normandy Schools oNE ALWAYS STANDS ouT . . . IN GREATER sT. LOUIS . IT'S FOOD CENTER AND JIM REMLEY 16 SUPER STORES NORTH SIDE STORES B 2 A 3006 North Union 1151 'A' 1495 Hamilton 1121 A61 'A' 2150 Kienlen 1201 E 'A' 7021 West Florissant 1201 'A' 6321 Natural Bridge 1201 SOUTH SIDE STORES 'k 2614 South Jefferson 1181 'A' 3807 South Broadway 1181 'A' 5856 Christy 1161 'A' 6441 Gravois 1161 'A' 6600 Lansdowne 191 'A' 2319 Big Bend 1171 i' 625 East Big Bend 1191 B 'A' 9400 Midland 1141 3 A' 13th and O'FaIlon 161 CQLLINSWLLE D 'A' 4341 Warne 171 4, 312 East Main s ",gEQ,!"' 5coMPLETE DEPARTMENTS... THEM! OPEN NIGHTLY UNTIL 9 P. M. L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Official Jeweler to Normandy Senior and Junior Schools FRATERNITY PINS and SORORITY PINS Designers of Exclusively Styled CLASS RINGS - DI PLOMAS -- AWARDS INVITATIONS - TROPH 1 ES - MEDALS Known Wherever There are Schools and Colleges FRANK A. DOOLING DIAMONDS - WATCHES -JEWELRY CEntral 1544 201 Board of Education Bldg. 911 Locust Street, St. Louis 1, M D Page Ons Hundred Sixty-Two NORMAN DY STU DENTS RECOGNIZE QUALITY Quality Dairy Milk Chocolate Milk Orange Drink and Ice Cream Are Sold in All Normandy Schools QUALITY DAIRY co., Inc. 1 "None Better" ffm., 4630 W. Florissant Avenue I If . , , j - GOodfeIlow 6000 l " ' ! r- Q g ' ' Compliments Compliments of of PASADENA NORMANDY C L E A N E R S BEAUTY SHOP Thurmaduke Food Warmer Hotel and Restaurant MAURER FLORISTS ' Pot Plants and Perennials of All Kinds 2600 Lucas-Hunt Road EVergreen 9413 Novelties-Trees and Shrubs Equipment and Supplies 059 T H E E M P O R I U M 5963-65 EASTON AVENUE Duke ManUfaCl'Ul'il'lQ CO. sr. LOUIS, Mo. 2305 N. Broadway CEntral H30 Smart Apparel for Women, Misses and Juniors I . -I PQO HddS't -Th Compliments of Normandy l-liglr School Mothers' Club X, LUCAS-HUNT GRILL of Cl tg f FINE rooms Clffil y 00 61 LEW SMITH, PFOD. fContinued from page 791 . a 20 to 0 lead. The fourth quarter remained 7200 Natura' Bndge Rd- Evergreen 9202 in the Vikings' favor, Ritenour merely staving HUBER'S BAKERY 6205 NATURAL BRIDGE EVergreen 8309 For Sports Wear . . . NATIONAL SHIRT SHOP, Inc. 5986 Easton Avenue St. Louis, Mo. FLOYD HECKEL, Florist 1508 Hodiamont Avenue EVergreen 9265 PINE LAWN CLEANERS 6216 Natural Bridge Rd. GOodfeIlow 4505 Delivery Service CLAY GOSLIN, Prop, WELLSTON JOURNAL EVergreen 1111 QUALITY Gnocsmss AND MEA1's BIRD'S A. G. MARKET 8200 EADS AT CREVE COEUR ILake Linel Winfield 0848 Vinita Park Paint C1 Variety Store Hardware and Phelan's Paints We Give Eagle Stamps WA. 3777 8140 ELLERTON AVENUE off Normandy's repeated drives. Normandy 34, Maplewood 12 As a tune-up for their district clash with the Rough Riders of Roosevelt, the Normandy grid- ders trounced the Blue Devils of Maplewood, 34 to 12. In the first quarter Bergmeier broke lose for runs of 45 and 30 yards, yielding two tallies. He also converted both extra points, turning out a score of 14 to 0. In the second quarter Swyers racked up another seven points with Bergmeier's aid in converting. The half ended with the score 21 to 0. The Vikings kept their Steamroller going in the third quarter and Garrison crashed over from the 5-yard line. Bergmeier's kick was blocked. The Blue Dev- ils kept driving and rang up one touchdown in the third quarter. In the fourth quarter Swy- ers ran over Maplewood for another score., Bergmeier's kick was good with the score now at 34 to 6. With Normandy's second and third strings in, the Blue Devils shoved over another score, but the game ended in a 34 to 12 tri- umph for the Vikings. Normandy 6. Roosevelt 13 In the game of the year, Normandy was chosen to represent the county in a contest with Roosevelt's "city champs" for all-district honors. With pre-game ceremonies taken care of, the battle got under way and Normandy took to the offensive quickly, driving to their own 40-yard line before being stopped. Roose- velt took over but the Normandy line met the test, holding for downs, and the Vikings got the ball. The first quarter went much in this fashion but in the second quarter the Roose- velters drove over for the initial score and then Wayne Fleddermann passed for another Roose- velt score, the extra point not being made. The fans got their thrill of the game as Berg- meier ran the kickoff 85 yards for Normandy's score. Bergmeier's kick was wide, and the score was 13 to 6. In the fourth quarter "Pinky" Ries recovered a Roosevelt fumble and ran it over for a touchdown, but Viking ioy was short- liver, for the ball had touched the ground, nul- lifying the gain. Normandy's hopes faded when Roosevelt took possession of the ball with a minute left to play. Page Gne Hundred Sixty-F Godaf Finer DVUQ SeVVlCe Meri's and XX!omeri's Clothes Made to Measure . . . GODAT DRUGS VELDA VILLAGE'S PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST P H Prescriptions V Sick Room Supplies and Drugs . . ' - Free Delivery Service - S' M' HARR6' Manager "FOR THIS FINER DRUG SERVICE CALL" Godat Drugs, 6824 Myron ---- Gooafeiiow 4300 302 CAR'-ETON BUILDING GA- 2665 Kaiser-Frazer Cars - Trailers Farm Equipment - Rototillers WI. 3610 Miowooo Morons, inc. T R Y Authorized Kaiser-Frazer Sales and Service K R E S G E ' S F I R S T Used Cars Bought and Sold - We Repair All Makes of Cars 2607-09 Woodson Rd. Overland I4, Mo. Clyde Ferguson - Cliff Carver A l9atl'0I'l5 of W0l'l'l'lal'lJy Saga Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. T. De Bruner Mr. Paul Hulahan Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wells Dr. and Mrs. D. F. Ritter Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Coming Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Flori Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kopplin Pine Lawn Cut Rate Drugs Pine Lawn Fruit Market Trader Horn Swap Shop Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Harris Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Peterson Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Held Page One Hundred Sixty-Six ardifg Z?a:iLefda! fContinued from page 821 the Riegertmen easily defeated the Blue Devils of Maplewood for the second time in the sea- son. Inspired by the taste of victory, the Red and Green clawed Soldan's Tigers, only to fall at the hands of the Roosevelt quintet. Renewing their efforts after the Christmas season, the Vikings rolled over all opposition to rack up nine victories against only one de- feat, which came at the hands of Beaumont's Blue Iackets. In the final scheduled game of the year the Vikings defeated Kirkwood to cap- ture Suburban League honors. The Vikings swamped Berkeley and Fer- guson in the opening games of the Normandy Sub Regional, but Fairview gave Normandy stiffer competition, the Vikings finally pulling ahead in the fourth quarter to win. The "old iinx," Beaumont, turned up again to end Nor- mandy's winning streak. Moving on to the regionals, the Red and Green, led by "Pinky" Ries, defeated a highly touted Cleveland five, but in the next game St. Louis University High proved to be too much for the Vikings. In the final playoff with Roose- velt for third place, the Vikings lost a tough one, 33 to 37. The team was sparked by All-District Doug Finley, who scored 290 points, and "Pinky" Ries, who scored 241. Next year's squad should be of championship caliber, since all but one of the starting five are returning. COVERS and BINDING for the I 9 4 6 S A G A by BECKTOLD COMPANY ST. LOUIS, MO. Compliments of . . . Pine Lawn Dept. Store 6249 Natural Bridge Pine Lawn, Mo. GOodfellow 8686 GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS GEBHART'S VINITA PHARMACY Friendly, Courteous Service 8I0l Page Blvd. Wlnfield l6lI Hayridesl DIXIE STABLES 9001 Natural Bridge O'Leary-McClintock Motor Co. 6300 Wells Avenue GOodfeIIow 9850 WeIlston's DeSoto and Plymouth Dealer For the Best in Cleaning . . . VINITA CLEANERS 8l07 PAGE . Winfield 0838 Page One Hundred Sixty-Seven Why not Let Us Serve and Supply You? Bel-Nor Rexall Pharmacy 8406 NATURAL BRIDGE GOodfeIIow 9002 TED DREWES FROZEN CUSTARD 6l00 NATURAL BRIDGE 6726 WATSON RD. 4224 SOUTH GRAND Quench Your Thirst and Hunger W E S T L A K E P H A R M A C Y at the New S M I T T Y I S We Fill Presrrnptions SANDWICH SHOP 72I7 Natural Bridge l504 Hodiamont Ave. St. Louis, Missouri DeParee Beauty Salon 7320 Florissant Road EVergreen 8822 ave HTS Open by Appointment Tuesday and Friday Evenings Air-Conditioned Mr Weber and His Staff Do Your Banking With the NORMANDY STATE BANK 7301 NATURAL BRIDGE QE VILLAGE HILLS MARKET GROCERIES MEATS VEGETABLES 6822 Myron Avenue COURTESY OF LOGAN BASIC COLLEGE OF CHIROPRACTIC R. A. GROSSE PHARMACY 8200 EADS lAt Creve Coeur Lake Linel Wlnfield I362 St. Louis County P O H -P"Q"' d d Sixty-Eiqht M ,gg W PREscRlPTioNS . . . O'DONNELL DRUG CO. For the Good of the Surface . . 5155 Natural Bridge EVergreen 4670-9708-9815 Phelan Faust Paint Company 1484 HODIAMONT AVE. COMPLIMENTS OF RAYMOND LUEBBERT 'M "' nn 6711 ST. LOUIS AVENUE Anna Loepker "Say It With Flowers' G d L k d B W' h F OO UC an est 'S es 'Om suNBuRsT FLORAL SHOPPE Standard shade 6, Linoleum Co. Funeral Designs argcgiigirssieqsggyrtejlolgsiii for All Occasions 6242 Natura' Brid e 6405 EASTON AVE. Phone: MUlberry 5151 g Residence Phone: FOrest 7163 Pine Lawn Hardware and Appliance Frigidaire Refrigerator and Ranges Maytag Washers BLOEMKER'S DRUGS 7526 FLoRissANT Ro. MUlberry 1950 6231 Natural Bridge EV. 9695 N0"""'dYi M0- Kuenz Heating Cr Sheet Metal Co. Congratulations to the Sheet Metal Work in All Its Branches Graduates and Students of 3601 Kienlen Avenue MU. 6950 Normandy High School WITTE BROS. LANDSCAPE CO. Landscape Architects and Contractors 1520 Quendo Ave. University City 14, Mo. Phone: CAbany 1680 0 BILL'S SERVICE STATION FIRST NATIONAL BANK M0311-'GAS OF WELLSTON St. Louis County's Oldest National Bank 7198 NATURAL BRIDGE EVergreen 9690 R esources Exceed 516,000,000 st Louis County Mo . , . Page One Hundred Sixty-N A my Smartly styled rasuals by Peters Shoe Com pany BROWN'S MARKET 6773 sAsToN St. Louis County, Mo. 6525 PAGE EV. 9204 FISCHER FLEET S. S. HARVEY LANE, Lessve St. Louis County Compliments of SEXTRO'S FOOD SHOP 7135 Woodrow Ave. NORTHWESTERN FLOOR CO. B T. snefm, owner M . U 6017 1306 Academy FO. 1080 Compliment . . f S Commamems Velda Village Confectionery o M A X I N E 1 S of a 2132 LUCAS-HUNT ROAD Sandwich Shop Friend EVergreen 8926 Football . . Baseball . . Basketball . . Tennis . Track . . Archery Golf Badminton Swimming TOWN and COUNTRY Fishing Tackle S T O R E S I I n C . Soccer Gm 6225 Easton Ave. Wellsfon, Mo. A"""U"l'l0" Sportswear Mulberry 3688 Athletic Shoes Softball Table Tennis "The County Sport Center" Boxing Model Airplanes P O1'1ddS Best Wishes for a Successful Future From REX CARLETON and RALPH SCHWEITZER 1 For ED For B 0 REX CARLETON, Realtor 623la Natural Bridge MU. 0l25 R oys Girls iii "Tney're Halt the Fun ot Having Feet" Ask Your Dealer COMPLIMENTS OF SERVICE BARBER SHOP D A R B Y L L 6209 Ndllillilall sgliigge Road S U P E R - M A R K E T Glenn Myrick Al Kuda Bob McAdams 6600 ST. LOUIS AVENUE OCKEL MUSIC SHOP St. Louis County 20, Mo. EVergreen 8837 RECORDS , , , gi-4551 Music "We Relive" szss Natural Bridge Ev. sao-1 Bus. Phone: CA. 92l8 Res.: 1334 Woodruff, CA 0842 VELDA VILLAGE MARKET 2128 Lucas-Hunt Road EVergreen 9ll0 EDW. L. KORKOIAN, Prop, WHlTE'S BODY SHOP Auto Painting - Body and Fender Repairing 6763 Page Avenue at Ferguson Chas. D. White St. Louis County An Old Firm With New Ideas . . . E. A. HORSTMEYER Jeweler - Optician 5938 EASTON AVE. St. Louis, Mo. "Service From Coast to Coast" Page Cr Ferguson Service Station 6763 Page Blvd. MR, E. R. VAN SICKLE, Proprietor l Pqo Haas :yo k 0 905' fl' I I l f4w 660 Here's ease that inspires oh's and ah's...an any. place, any-.time shoe suitable for any activity, ....4...A AAA. . if As Advertised -- -. i, . ,. - - 'V-arf. ii? ,- Miss America I V- " ff Lg. f:"'A' SGW? 0 T99 0 f 1-1157" "' ""' ' '- '5'?3?E251?I5icf3EfEIEIf5 ' Calling All Girls ..A,., 'X 'ASS-Sfi15':f55f.':f55fE115f1'" f' N SEE YOUR POLL PARROT DEALER COMPLIMENTS OF Schulte Hdwe. 6' Supply Co. 7204 NATURAL BRIDGE EVergreen 3288 COMPLIMENTS OF NORMANDY STATE BANK 1301 NATURAL BRIDGE Plaslirs uri Stork Plexsglars - Calalin - Arelale Sheot - Fod - Tube PLASTIC PARTS AND SALES ll57 S. Kingshighway EPSTEIN CHEVROLET CO., lnc. 6330 Easton Avenue Radio Sales and Service A . . NORMANDY RADIO SHOP 7324 Natural Bridge COlfax 2500 KLElN'S GARAGE 2708 Kienlen Ave. St. Louis County Texaco Gas and Oil , . . General Auto Repalrurig EVergreen 9682 C O A L F E E D ALLHOFF BROTHERS, lnc. 6676 EASTON AVE. St. Louis, Mo. MUIberry 0074 Comfortable Shoes for the Campus J O H N A L B E R T S X-Ray Shoe Fitting 5988 EASTON AVE. ST. LOUIS, MO. FORTY YEARS lN WELLSTON Busy Bee Department Store We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps 6124-26 EASTON AVENUE St. Louis, Mo. Page One Hu d d S ty-Two UW QWGCL ' G20 ffww Th' s A 392' Q wtf? Model Printing 6 Stationery Co. isos-os HoolAMoN'r Ave. MUIberry 2480 X I POI-Id d S -Th ' .4 r , 0 . ,, ,. V- r . , 7-'J gbgfww' '57 .xjdufggr-apAa jjj of 'A ' Vim . if 2 X7 bf lg vm xii? ft' 4, ff Wykgwy dim rl ffm .lv ' - ,M . ld ,f f ff ff? 3 , , H M! ii 3 wwf X 3 S325 E A li my I. fl' ' WN I , V A1l. , I ,.y fX.n, 'J I, Q f.- f. . .,. A15 :Ni ,- f 41 . r, ,JJ R -E Paco-Ou. Hu:nqQ vida-Four ' ' 1 I Q A pail: U' N J gi I. mg MJLWL-.zdulographa Q- six -9' A 35522 63952 3 Q, 1-373,43 em Mmm Win ,1- W lk lywfjff' QE MM WW 9x 'wwam undred Seventy-Five - Q . 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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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