Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 164

 

Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1947 volume:

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X: Q Wg 'N ff :Q Q5 X7 1 OLD :AAN IIVEI Eastern boundary of Greater Sf: Louis, whose shores and waters are steeped in 'rradifions of slaves and show- boats, loaded levees, plodding barges, and memories of Mark Twain. Roll on, muddy waters, from source To s delfa.'Saga and Normandy salute you. w::m3'E3ET?5Wff3b'12? Ei-ing y 1 "" Q ,-:Ny ,V W M -v o w - ,, .: ' ima A' , f- f 'fn- - ' ,. :-1 V wg MQQ5, ,JW Rf- V mm: ,gf my fwh Qfff efixy ,fm QM am RF 9 5 1 ' A 9 " sf Q K -R y 'N M- XF' R gwwwfw fgwvgag 'Q M .,... ,.,.,. Z , .,.. ,Q 4 .... x X W .4 V' , f ai?xf2aPs,gQfv4f?55Qs2E3w Qkgiwxisixisfsg ffi' ,fsfin 4,553 ggmigigwfw , 'wwmy wg: ' ' ' V 1 Y W4 ,ff ' wwwfe ,,Yi'?5w9wiii1iz.3J: imiwbiqelwwx. - A- Q FSLQJFQSSAWW A Wifi, .wQ14'Wx:l:iL19Q? H11 115 W wwf - MN We M.. ,W .QM ,W M ., xmzgww wi ' L A i , 5 1 5944 V3 Q. A , , f sg A h , K, Nils? Q V Q Hifi " M ,U X if : ' 2:5 -E is ' z' 8 Im ' 51 --., " A S y 'f,5IQ'.Q .' 'f' .fiI..f:- ii fm' ,K ,E wi, A E A- f 1 I, W ' Y . 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XDI4 Sl RINL Fl l'L SIE-XXI W-XRIPD ONP DISTANCE-The mighty Mississippi stretches 2,470 miles from Minne- sota to New Orleans. The influence of Normandy on her students stretches lastingly into the future ------- WEATHER-Fall: Get-Acquainted, Football, Parties, Thanksgiving, Winter: Basketball, Christmas Holidays, New Year's, Exams, Hearts and Shamrocks, Spring: Track, Fun Outdoors, Prom, May Fete, Pages 1-7 Spring Fever ---------- Pages 10-17 COMPLEMENT-Seventh grade, eighth grade, ninth grade, tenth grade eleventh grade, twelfth grade, faculty, P.T.-A., Motheris Club, Bus Drivers, Custodians, Cafeteria Workers, Administrators and School Board ----------- R. P. M.-Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball Golf, Wrestling, lntra- murals, Swimming, Skating, G.A.A., Vikingettes, Hockey, Volleyball - COURSE-Student Councils, Honor Societies, Publications, Vocal and lnstrumental Music, Hi and Tri-Y, P.A., Movie Operators, Photog- raphers, Corridor Officers and Hall Guards, Latin Club, German Club, History Club, Writers' Club, Chemistry Club, D. O., Office Workers, Library Workers, Commercial Assistants, Boy and Girl Scouts, Quill and Scroll, Art Society, Orchesis, May Fete, Queens - - Pag Certified correct copy of Shipls Log: Saga Staff - Pages 19-25 Pages 78-99 Hes 102-137 Y figvstw '51- Md- U' WIN- 'ra-na 'a-:+R On the calendar the year was only a set of numerals-l946-47. To us it was ten months of work and play, of doing and learning, of failing sometimes but usually succeeding. As the seasons changed the campus, experience changed us. We were an active lot. All year long we threw every trick in the book at our friends and teachers, and on Class Day we finally threw the book, feeling sure we knew almost everything that was in it. It was a memorable year. These pages record it all for us. Many of the snapshots in our memories we have caught on film for these pages. Others we have recorded in writing. Agree with us-1946-417 was a memorable year. Book I Ah ha, me proucl beauty! Boarcl the S. S. Nor- mandy leaving at l5:l5 hours. Check your school books and pass to the first deck for our show. The mighty extravaganza, uSehool Life at Normandy," will pass before your eyes to thrill you again and again and again. Hurry, hurry, liurryl FJ-IOOL LIFE' . 'gg ,wfgw f .1 x,.eWf?'w , . Vgufsim-.W Q ,C J 3 3, , N, 3 0, Q gsfifv fa, ' Q, 7 I , 5 .jglfm-' ,LLQ3 -73?5,',I'g 51353535 iff 'jf192"f2y.'1275f.E?'SL1' IHQQM '-5?fSEiE','lCzsW-45" 11:7 A. Mgwuf1.-?5ifewgi3kzswf?" fifigfrsilfgl-ZW , 5+ K -. 1?M?2f!f'Ri?fg'Ql?e Q '- V' - fl- HY-ig:fv"fEiifZlS2'f '79'J-LEA-I if 1:32121-,T:'J55fV: :- . Zfiifiir, H 'A sf :mf - rxgifwf I-fy-nfisflgiflfmwiai L, .,g.fz51g.: ' f2wg5g55g45,ge1Q,,3'3LyQ,' Ngggww - 1 K 2' QMSEQZQQQYSW A.. wfeww-'ff2Q. 4 K k ,gf 'F 'wr if L' , . ,,1-uf.. fu k A f1fNf.A-Mgzwr 7 , A- A fliL1WP4f3ff2i,,?X?i.a5'f ff 5 ' ' 1 if r "S ' ' Q- YVI V - - QR 1 www ,,.. s fff A W , A Y fy . my ,K L, ,fi as i 1 4 A' Q A ,Hr- 'li I l,,,' L g.:,55x., A if? 1 ' J ,- , Rompiing in the leaves, students welcome the 011911 autumn weather. Fall's Bright Blue W Dear Diary: September 3 ay a ter Labor day to some people, but to our Normandy gang it was just the beginning of the old grind. Confusion may have been the d f was king until we got into the swing of things again and the new faces began to blend into our school life pattern. Soon Mr. Blitz, Miss Shipman, 1. Wright, Knute Lorenz, Doris Andrews, Eleanor Lovelace and Norman Bartlet seemed like old friends. When bruised knees and shins became a com- mon sight on the campus, we knew that school had really begun because football and hockey were back. . gg eather Addressing the throng below camlldotes for Semor office outline platforms and soliclt totes from Dal cony of tl , ' ' ' Page Ten te mam bullrlmg. Fun and Frolic Hi-Y opened the social season with the Get-Acquainted Dance. Following this grand opening came the Harvest Dance. Highlight of the evening was the corona- tion of uthe most beautiful babyf' .loan Painter, escorted by Dale 'LOXH Portman. Meanwhile a big assembly had launched the Activity Drive, and once again we went over the top for a half-day holiday. Class spirit really came to the front during Senior elections. Strange sights seen around here during campaign week included a speech from the old senior bal- cony, parades between classes and a street dance. Lyrics of uBottle Burper is the Vote for You" were echoed from the hoary walls almost as often as HOpen the Door, Richardli, New addition this year to the list of Dogpatchers who pay us an annual visit at the Backward Dance was the wolf gal. Tom Holstein was chosen Normandy's Li'l Abner and received his crown of lolli- pops from Ed Wilson. Then the presentation of the operetta, '6Calloping Ghostf' starring ,lim McGee, Lois Stegg, Don Sitter, and Sally Dillard, brought the ,lunior high school into the limelight on November 14. To finish the season off just right the all-school play, H0ut of the Frying Pan," was produced as scheduled by Miss Grammaticoff. A ro- mantic comedy, it was rated one of the best ever produced for Normandy. With Marilyn Vogt, Bob Holthaus, Bob Smith, M.C., and Betty Zumbehl, how could it be anything but the best? Explorers on the march through the gap- ing mouth of Merantec Caverns. Junior high students prepare wtthcmft fm' Hallou:e'en. Rest uvhile you can! Hostelers have a long trip alzearl. Smile for Mr. Whalen, please. Page Eleven Make 'em shine, Rookie. Winds Blow 1947 clidnll lmring many Changes to the hoary walls, but with the turn of the year exams began lo loom in the foreground. Wl1e1'e you used to see lounging loafers you now saw cram- lning hopefuls. Then the fatal day ar- rived and all about were signs of stress, slrain and hopelessness. Apparently Im mzzocent I fell you protests Bob bmzfh in Out Tom Holstem r11'ou'11ed L'iZ Abner, reeeiees congratula- rf me Foyzng Pan" tions fiom Ed Wilson. gziltiz--4'kW?"mr:1s1s?mi?k ' ' N 'fflvamhrz-:evra-w:sw!r'm1...:: S, 22 W. f ilixr' N mf 27? -ff as L :Q 4, E gg l Q E3 df' .av 55. W A Q: ' gi -X w 5 Nm Z 5 :ww W iw, 4 Wd -3,5 15, X 2 s 5 2 ,,, 5,-. , , it 1 3 .. ,, fl QQ WM f 5 ' 1 ' ' 'L x .Q-"gg: t f if 5 ,L ,A 5 V S 5 , 3 K 5 y 2 . 3 lf' ii 57 Ss 4 fl L Qi 5 fs fi V855 .,,.f,T..f.X.51S' S ii f5u:?F:aa2,2 w ik. - 1:41555 ' K ,J X 4 2 w , gr 'X.5 . 'ai P -Y X S K u 5, ak-Q V 'Q v- X .a 4 Q POP mt 'K "All hope abandon, ye who enter here' Balloons, balloons everywhere, but not All this and basketball games, too! Dante as they prepare to take finals. -Latin students smile in spite of Dismal a pin to spare at Clli1J'l!l'S Cuddle. K C 1 d F'l1 W 'th She econ tt irith her smile--19,57 Sugar Plum Queen Peggy Sehaper receives her crown. Page Fourteen Cupid,s arrows must have hit most every fellow because the Cupid Cuddle on February 15 was certainly crowded. Walking up to the strains of uYou Must Have Been a Beautful Babyw came Dewey Millay, campus cupid, escorting the Valen- tine Queen, Jeanne Schott. Gee, the library was full of interesting displays that day of March 14 after the hobby show. There were hobbies in homerooms all week before the final day when winners were chosen. Jeannine Tree's varied collection of dolls, charms, trinkets and pennies was voted best exhibit, and winning hobbies went on display in the lobby for all of us to see. Seeing someone singing as they went through the Junior High School hall was no rare occurrence this winter. lt didn't mean they were bubbling over with mirth, it meant they had a star part in the talent show. There were vocal solos, dance rou- Finally comrinced live snake icoulclvft The pause that refreslies at a Student Fashion show-it all 106711 to their bite, tlauntless girl lioltls it up for as- Council tlcmce. heads ftzfter it came out ofthe kitelieuj. sembly' to see. ore School Life Thrills tines, tumbling acts and instrumental numbers with Richard Geriehten, Shirley Hobein, Joan Carter and Joan Schildknecht as featured stars. Then came the last big event of the winter season, with the advent of modern language week. Your best friend became almost a total stranger dressed as a Greek, Hungarian, Arabian, German or French- man. The juke box even lent to the atmosphere with its Spanish and German records. March 20 brought the big assembly program with its parade of nations, German music and romance and French cafe society. That, dear Diary, ended the winter season here at Normandy. lt was certainly a busy season with study, assemblies, games, dances and other fuss. Gosh, Diary, l hate to think how close the end of this year really is, but there is still lots of fun ahead before the last days. Page Fifteen Talent in the Junior school-tap fltmcing twirl doll 'male ing are representatifve of dozens of talents tmcl hobbies Sun J Lei.v'ure rrival of Dear Diary: Sprin r Spring-I don't believe it! Gosh, it canit be true. For weeks we watched the busy bees in the Courier prepare for the first spring dancefthe St. Patis Topper. We cloffed our hats to Ann Quer- mann our new 1947 St. Pat's Queen. Easte s year with its flowers and streamers. And thank heaven! Spring weather came with it. r Caine early thi W reight train to come in, Dale Heineck reigned over the Hi-Y's Hobo Hop. The X minstrel show gave us a glimpse of the shanty town 'aset way back from the rai ailing for the f lroad tr k.'7 ac Shure, and we a Page Sixteen on the campus! Spring is 7IC'I'C.' ZZ cut shennaniga, ns at the St. Pafs DGTICC Activities in Full Wing I almost died laughing when Dave Fisher, the bashful suitor, fell down the steps at the feet of Marceline Williams and sister Ann Quermann in the Senior play, '6My Sister Eileenf' as Violet, the burlesque queen tMarilyn Heidi swung a wicked hip. Mississippi life was featured in this year's May Fete. Lush costumes and tal- ented dancers made this year's May Fete a howling success. The big event of the evening, or rather of the year, was the crowning of the 194-7 Saga Queen-Jean Flori. May 10th was out of this world to many juniors and seniors for it was the evening of the Junior-Senior Prom. The theme was "A Stairway to the Starsfl It was excite- ment plus dancing to heavenly music. Gosh, diary, today the seniors gave us our best assembly-Class Day. I thought I'd die when Holthaus went into his act and those cute little girls in their long curls and short dresses were darling, but the mock wedding took the cake. Well, diary, this year is about to end and those who are returning seem especial- ly happy about it. The seniors in caps and gowns received their diplomas on June 41th. Then the 9th graders left us on June 6th. The "hoary walls" seem kind of bare now, but next year they'll ring out again with the new classes and the new faces. Standing united with the hope of One World at assembly during Modern Language Week. One, two, three, kick! seems to be the cry of the Conga line in "My Sister Eileen," Dancers climb their Stairway to the Stars at the Junior-Senor Prom. Art department provided the stairway shown in background. Class Day finds Indian Joe and Pete cavorting on the front campus with a hoop, for the edification of Zookers-on. Page Seventeen Book II Watch the buoysl Clear the decks and prepare for hard study to deepen your channel of knowl- edge, as the Faculty stands by to keep you steady on the wheel. Troubled Waters will smooth out and you,ll end the trip fully oriented and ready for another. 4l 1 Y"'l",r OE.:-J ON Ti-IE Wi-IEE' i 1 Touching up the wheels so they look ready to roll, three seventh grade .students finish a mural depicting transportation. development. Beginning at the Bottom "Normandy is a wonderful placef a sev- enth grade pupil recently said. "The teachers and students are all swell. Orientation Day last year really helped me get acquainted." Let's travel around with a seventh grader and see how these youngsters spend their day. For our first class we'll have mathematics. Here we find ourselves struggling with proli- lems which at times seem very much over our heads as we concentrate on learning per- centages and interest, preparing for higher studies in math. Leaving our feverish calculations, we travel to English class, where we enjoy reading 1 il 1 1 "I had an exaltant sense of being bound for mysterious lands and distant climes which I have never felt in so uplifting a degree since." HM ark Twain. Page Twenty TOP ROW: Trostel, Demetras, Zubiena, Grote, Simon, LaFord, Brennan, Capstick, Haynes, Brose, Aude, Stewart. MIDDLE ROW: Vol- qer, Revelle, Moore, Wood, Michel, Swett, Nelson, Ingalls, White, Mer- kle, Murphy, Rather. BOTTOM ROW: Valley, Parry, Schaifner, Kohler, Williams, Thomas, Plack, Harrington, Drey, Welle, Beemcm, Reppy. TOP ROW: Rockow, Ellerbrook, Angle, Shay, Laberer, Aberle, Ut- taut, Black, Ward, Burkholder, Nordman, Blair, Cox. MIDDLE ROW: Courtney, Iohnson, Zykan, Wodd, King, Kitzinger, Foote, Christy, Frerichs, Murphy, Dunn, Anderson, Aubuchon. BOTTOM ROW: Addison, Deuker, Iones, Bas- sett, Rayfield, Doerinq, Virgin Audrian, Dolan, Morakt, Keefe. TOP ROW: Wood, Melson, Weldy, Mclfnifjhf, Vtfriqht, I-Icinsohn, Ot tensmeyer, Francis, Haynes, Iacob, Storey, Moore, Studt, Kolkmeyer. MIDDLE ROW: Smith, Damerval, lard, Campbell, Sachs, Lane, Tibbs, TOM ROW: Whitney, Gerdes, merhott, Johnston, Mosher, Graves, Carter, Mueller, Westenberq, Davis. Preparing for the Tug Ahead prose and poetry, which gives us a useful back- ground in literature. One important activity in this class is the learning of English construction and word usage, basis for our future writing and speaking. Continuing in our day we stroll over to art class. Happily engrossed in painting and designing, we find ourselves enjoying the work while learning it. Posters, menus, nut cups and various drawings emerge from our daily class work. Page Twenty-One Franklin, Eikelmann, Ferguson, Hol- Lapp, Max, Overbeck, Staple. BOT- Humm, Rumley, Corinqton, Som- TOP ROW: Schneider, Noltinq, Hayes, Scheltnect, Gilbert, Hoeiel- mann, Klingbeil, Iohnson, Woerner, Stemmermen, Rolbfell, Bostin, Cup- ples. MIDDLE ROW: Nichols, Schneider, Kelly, McCourt, Ran- dazzo, Kaufmann, Wood, Simmons, Carlson, Poulton, Daugherty, Krebs, Schene. BOTTOM ROW: Ballinq, Warfield, Niehotf, Platt, Ennert, Bone, Riebel, Difani, Ligenfelter, Volmar, Reifsteck, Boqqs, Hellweq. Next we shall go to our science class. Hwhat are ocean currents? Wlhat makes flowers growfw We pepper the teacher with questions and are calmly referred to our textbooks and encyclopedias for answers to the many perplexing questions that arise. Following science, letas go to social studies class, a very valuable seventh-grade subject. Not only do we learn about our own country, but also about the other countries of the world. For our next class the boys and girls separate -the girls go to sewing and the boys to mechanics. Gaily colored aprons, skirts, and blouses blos- som forth out of the sewing rooms, as the girls, many for the first time in their lives, learn the practical art of sewing. Vocational training is offered to the boys in the mechanics course. Sheet metal and wood-working prove fascinating to the boys as their clumsiness turns into dexterity. Girls and boys rejoin each other for penman- Young shop worker cmzcentrates on checking the temperature of his solder- ing 'iron by its color before using it on his Class project. ship classes. Our scrawls and scribbles are firmly disciplined into legible characters anyone can read, and high time, too, if the comments on our writ- ten work are any indication. And now for a workout in our fine junior high ...uhh Learning to sew a straight seam is one of the first skills acqinirefl in seventh-grarle home economics. Page Twenty-Two Read and Willing Fir t Year Faces gyms. Here boys and girls find relaxation in sports as clean playing and good sportsmanship are im- pressed upon us. The seventh grade can boast many potential athletic stars, among them Bill Barofalo, Johnny Lewis and Herb Vogler. Not to be outdone by the boys, girls have fine athletes among players on champion teams. Miss lVladsen's champion homeroom basketball team was composed of Carol Sue Barner, Johanna Campbell, ,lane Einspanier, June Larkin, Shirley Lewis and Mary Winer. T OP ROW: Brower, Hoskins, Campbell, Held, Michele, Magner- stait, Holzhausen, Kierchhoff, Yates, Chambers, Allendorf, Rolismeyer, Io n e s . MIDDLE ROW: Harris, Dauve, Morris, Hildebrand, Britton, Herr, Stis, I-Ietfener, Hard, Maxwell, Garst, Bachel, Hoekel. BOTTOM ROW: Grant, Brown, Schroth, Thar- enos, Merritt, Branson, Opple, john- son, Iost, Jennings, Biggs, Heslop, Carroll. TOP ROW: Cook, Dammkoehler, Smith, Whiteman, Guion, Sommer, Lewis, Hawkins, Leiman, Montague, Einspanier, Harting, White, Herzog. MIDDLE ROW: Johnson, Bartlett, Merz, Garofalo, Lawson, Geise, Weise, Campbell, Stecker, Barner, Hanks, Gassaway, Winer, Knight. BOTTOM ROW: Davis, Weeks, Benoist, Gerichten, Hellen, Fritz, Brigett, Norrish, Seier, Ossing, Rosenlolatt, Moranville, Hobein, Teeple, Lewis, Vogler. TOP ROW: Burns, Dunkin, Spaeth, Wallace, Malison, Horman, Smith, Fewell, Foelsch, Horton, Glasser, Swett, Orzell, Willhoit. MIDDLE ROW: Difani, Gyhum, Presley, Mil- ler, Scott, Mason, Porter, Eason, Graham, Baldwin, Sparks, Rey- nolds, Casner, McOuay. BOTTOM ROW: Beutall, Goewert, Kern, Thacker, Gore," Limberg, Beasly, Gilman, Evans, Laws, Horwitz, Clayton, MacDonald, Poos, Furman. TOP ROW: Moeller, Duke, Mas- ters, Knarr, Hager, Zschoche, Hill, Mason, Henning, Foelsch, Boyne, Reisnleiter. MIDDLE ROW: Mc- Clure, Volkert, Menenbuink, Boain, Bowman, Smith, Shasserre, Elves, Leach, Chadduck, Booth. BOTTOM ROW: Derrick, Dwight, Hinton, Thaeker, Groseman, Zvorak, Miller, Christensen, Groceman, Kloeppel, Spevere, Ingles. Page Twenty-Three ide-e ed E Internal anatomy vividly portrayed on the chart holds the interest of these eighth grade health students. y y nthusiasts "What electives are you taking for your fifth language I'll want to major in: French, Latin, subject?" Spanish or German." "I think I'll take Junior Business so that I can ,.DOn,t you think that Junior Speech would be learn how to pay bills and write checks. Never ,, more valuable? can tell. I might get my allowance upped any d so L 6GWhy?,, ay. "That,s all right for you, but Ilm planning to "Well, you'll learn to stand up and speak with go to college so I'll probably take General Lan- poise, and if you're good, you'll be recommended guage. If I learn the groundwork, Itll know which for dramatics in Senior High." "The bi g mate was at the wheel and h e- . . . was holding he straight up the 'dd ' , r mt le of the rwer. ' -Mark Twain. Page Twenty-Four ounding Deeper Depth These students are exploring. The eighth grade curriculum contains several of these exploratory courses designed to give pupils a taste of what lies ahead in Senior High. ln choosing electives for the first time, eighth graders become more in- dividualistic and begin to develop their own special talents in home economics, woodworking, speech, language, and other departments. These trail blaz- ers will soon make their marks known at Nor- mandy. s. .- uf-- TOP ROW: Berioist, Iames, Blatt- ner, Bates, Hughes, Moore, Miller, Kuehner, Beckemeier, B e n oi s t , Fischer, Borchelt, Brown, McGirk. MIDDLE ROW: Kelch, Loddeke, Munder, Moore, Slattery, Nelson, Hamm, Schlipp, Steele, Huston, Fowler, Kalemaris, Benning, Iuch. BOTTOM ROW: Webb, Edwards, Wood, Marfia, Eberhart, Garlick, Daugherty, Sturmfels, Pettit, Smith, Hamilton, Keefe, Banta, Armstrong. TOP ROW: Roth, Sturgeon, Staff, Kehrer, Wright, Thomasson, Free, Miller, Sauer, Pikey, Tucker, Gies- son, Scholtz, Funk. MIDDLE ROW: Burch, Richter, Carque, Sickafus, Schuckman, Schroth, Donovan, Zie- genfuss, Lockhart, Martin, O'Brien, Cheskev, Ellis, Wicks. BOTTOM ROW: Stubblefield, Rubin, Bradford, Kuntz, Mertz, Magee, Butz, Dillard, Kamer, Iuergens, Tunze, Clopstein, Merriman, Van Berg, Van Berg. TOP ROW: Nothum, Sanders, Lotts, Bick, Guariglia, Guariglia, Marx, Beck, Smith, Kirkman, Ash- ton, Miller, Meggers. MIDDLE ROW: Schwarz, Deuser, Clark , Sims, Nehoff, Pippin, Stillman, Car- ver, Lindsay, Cellar, Perou, Griffin, Davis. BOTTOM ROW: I-Ioar, Leach, Steinmeyer, Smith, Armstrong, Shin- nick, Zimmerman, Moore, Paris, Patterson, Putman, Kehl, Price. TOP ROW: Varney, Conway, Im- boden, Hurst, Hinkle, Lorenz, Shina- barger, F r a n k 1 i n, Schrameyer, Rother, Timmons. MIDDLE BOW: Benecke, M o o r e , Urani, Klose, Brown, Coons, Lester, Byrd, Darsie McGee, McGann. BOTTOM HOW' Milner, Patterson, Ray, Hendril SIWGDQY, Emheck, Strasser, Collins Stachle, Pound, Bequette, Schlues- ner. I 1 1 Page Twenty-Five S0 that no one will fail to have his name on the graduation list, eighth graders compile their credits before they enter the ninth grade. They study a list which shows them which subjects are required and the possible electives. By this system, they will know if they are short credits which may be made up before the time of graduation. Along with this list pupils receive suggestions as to studies they may follow through Senior High School, and they choose their curriculum-academic, general, scientific, or commercial, industrial art or diversi- fied occupations. Forging ahead in homeroom competition were the winners of the basketball tournament, Miss Deckis girls' basketball team and Miss Phelps' boys' basketball team. Karen Kuehner, Helen Brat- ton, ,lean Thompson, Shirley Loddeke, Carol Ben- ning, Robert Eckhardt, and Ron and Don Guarig- lia reached new heights in the sport world when they were named the most promising athletes in the class. Proving their leadership in music, many eighth Pullin enthusiastic class. Note pliers. graders were accepted into the Senior Band and Orchestra, but Bob Edward, Dave Zumwalt, Shir- ley Bates, Richard Daugherty, Karen Kuehner and Ralph Steele were especially honored by being named the most promising in their class. Q Science students conduct their own jet pro- pul eaxperimenit in the basement of the junior building. Page Twenty-Six Together Action without words! Junior speech students in pantomime exaggerate the yirocedures in dental office before an Learnin to nderstand Blazing their way into the soclal circle and Love and Beauty were Molly Price and Edward popularity were ,lean Allen, candidate for Valen Wilson most popular boy and girl time Queens and MOHY Pflce and Sally Dlllafd Eighth vraders found bolh honors and knowl Candidates fOr St- P355 ueen edve as they scoured the1r way thiouffh then un Representing their class 1n the Saga Court of explored paths TOP ROW: Strickland, Stewart, Mantle, Blanke, lanes, Edwards, Snyder, Sunder, Myers, Fitzwater, Nelson. MIDDLE ROW: Hood, Pin- wowarczyk, Schweqler, W r i q h t, Shipherd, Hundley, Compton, Bier- baum, Foster. BOTTOM ROW: An- tonacci, Carlson, Koenig, Reed, Capra, Masters, Clippard, Reynolds, Terney, O'Connell. TOP ROW: Gelven, Sitter, Dun- tord, Linders, Bohley, Hamill, Eck- art, Pursley, Louisda, Clayton, Travers, Wuiqk, Harvey, Grimes. MIDDLE ROW: Tinsley, Allen, Rho- ton, Askey, Mueller, Pyle, Budde- meyer, Iohnston, Douglass, Schewe, Greve, Buschbaurn, Bratton, Mc- Kean, Woods. BOTTOM ROW: Weh- mueller, Michael, Sigmund, Glaus, Love, Carr, Pierson, Redeker, Eaton, Vogt, Ewald, Polk, Birinq, Kina, He-user. TOP ROW: Becker, Reed, Vlorth- inqton, Rosengreen, Sommerhof, Franks, Porter, Kamer, Elliott, Price, Wilson, Winters, Grass. MIDDLE ROW: Balthassar, Gelven, Scott, Wylie, Pohlman, Struble, Powell, Schlotterbeck, Thompson, Kuntz, Thompson, Mosby, Tiqqes, Zum- walt. BOTTOM ROVKI: Byrd, Lauirn, Bauman, Muhlermann, Tiepelman, Prehble McMoniqle, Small, Rich- ards, Smith, Becker, Campbell, Mil- ler, Kirbber. TOP ROW: Gardner, Kinsolvinq, Runchy, Rollhaus, Woodward, Bar- dol, Finazzo, Eaton, Mintman. MID- DLE ROW: McClellan, Iohnson, Dahn, Johnson, Siege, Hinton, Volk shannon, An. BOTTOM now: IOlDEl Biesmeyer, R o e d e r , Straussnerl Goeckler, Delohi, Hibbert, Maisen Vitale. Page Twenty-Seven Ninth grade citizenship class adjoarns to the library to do research on the functions of their government. nward to Senior High Leaving their junior building comrades, ninth graders grow up through their summer vacation and come over on the senior high side of the campus, even though ninth grade graduation won't be until June. While they are not able to be in the Or- chesis, they try out for dance classes and train for the day that they may get into this select group. The ninth grade is also active in sports. Going all out to try for hockey, bas- ketball, volleyball and baseball, ninth grad- ers give real competition to upper classmen. Dorothy Bett, an outstanding ninth grader, made the Varsity hockey team. Others to I l "There's only one way to be a pilot, and that is to get this en- tire river by heart. You have to know it just like A B Cf, -Mark Twain. Page Twenty-Eight TOP ROW: Punt, Carll, Moore, Williams, Ulrich, Collier, Myers, Muegge, Bergield, Otten, Dock- weiler, Niemueller, Dietrich. MID- DLE ROW: Brown, Biggs, Gray, George, Amass, Roper, Premer, Dean, Thurman, Vieth, Berch, Nania, Roberts, Yeager. BOTTOM ROW: Grooms, Lynch, Brown, Geh' ner, Coleman, I-Ieideman, Blumen- kamp, Scheniqman, Foster, Chenal, Ordelheide, Turney, Kern, Banta. TOP ROW: Hamilton, Everson, Zahner, Miller, Johnson, Balling, Meyer, Laberer, Scott. MIDDLE ROW: Mueller, Abendschein, Olson, Smith, Crowley, Rothwell, Doer- flinger, Diewald, Sansouci. BOT- TOM ROW: Hibbs, Wood, Wariield, Frey, Green, L o u k s , Paerber, Schreiber. TOP ROW: Mahoney, Wisdom, Totter, Dunker, Williams, Iohnson, Going, Michael, Port, Wood, Hart, Paul, Vogt, Wurth. MIDDLE ROW: Barclay, Wallace, Lowrance, Price, Babock, Ford, Cook, Bratton, Park, Alsop, Ezell, Crouch, Schaedlich. BOTTOM ROW: Deuser, Hoffman, Mason, Smith, Bett, Mountjoy, Ros- ser, Donahoe, Arens, Capra, Ordel- heide, Kehl, Scheible, Skelton. TOP ROW: Walter, Hudson, Wo- cet, Rogier, Wilkins, Bransen, Ducker, Young, Kolkmeyer, Burgess, Kastner. MIDDLE ROW: Woodward, Cavanaugh, Berlotte, Storms, Lar- kin, Dieckhams, Ritchie, Vardanega, Comfort, Jackson, Burton. BOTTOM ' ROW: Zykan, Courtney, Talley, Baschen, Ellerbrook, Harris, Der- rick, Lips, Camprone, Hopkins, Primeau, McOuay. l t l t l New Fields are Explored make their mark in sports were Shirley Hibbs and Dorothy Meek. Competing for the basketball and volleyball championship, ninth grade home- room teams organized and played other homerooms of their grade. Page Twenty Taking a place in the music theater, the ninth grade boasts both a Clee Club and Mixed Chorus. Chorus members give no programs during their first year, spend time developing voices for future participation in advanced singing groups. -Nine Along with many other thrills of entering the senior school, ninth graders can greatly widen their curriculum. If they plan to enter college, they choose an academic course, aided by ninth grade sponsors and other teachers, who advise them as to subjects that will be of most use later. New to them this year, the study of citizenship helps ninth graders to become better citizens of the school and of the community. Students learn much of world affairs, as most classes study a weekly paper giving news of countries all over the world. One project of this year's citizenship class was a community survey in which important historical points were uncovered. Other fields open to ninth graders are English, language, music, history and science. To extend their linguistic accomplishments, many students he- gin a foreign language in ninth grade, even though they do not plan to enter college, and may choose among Spanish, French, Latin and German. As for activities, the ninth grade is never left out. Strlvln for from their book. Forming their own Tri-Y this year, they chose Miss Sanders for their sponsor. Elected to head this club was Amzaetta Alsop, who was assisted by Ruth Nicolson, vice president, Laverne Theiss, secretary, and Peggy Peet, treasurer. This particular Tri-Y Popular choice to head the ninth grade class, left to right: Bob Schaeffer, secretary, Al Deddens, presidentg Bob Skaggs, vice presi- D dentg Jack Gillespy, treasurer. Page Thirty Achievement Combining studies with pleasure this ninth grade English class goes into action performing a play taken New Privile es Prevail was organized too late in the school year to carry on an extensive Tri-Y program. Taking honors as class officers, Al Deddens was elected president, Bob Skaggs, vice president, Bob Schaeffer, secretary, and Jack Gillespey, treasurer. TOP ROW: Beckman, M a son , Hudder, Masters, Thomas, Haynes, Kane, Bock, Williams, Nack, Hus- ton, Scoggin. MIDDLE ROW: Bu- chanan, Taschuer, Kumming, Svehla, Haferkamp, Kheiser, Haber- thier, Davis, Keseling, Launiust, Read. BOTTOM ROW: Luella, Ritchie, Root, Clawson, Scott, Lamb, Couch, Ziegler, Ray, Aubuchon, Lynch. TOP ROW: Gibson, Liebrum, Erbe, Mertz, Bruice, Deddens, Lehman, Voss, Laspe, Garrison, Smith. MID- DLE ROW: McKinnis, Stevens, Wil- lenhurg, Schaefer, Iones, Duree, Bounk, Brennan, Crawford, Kelly, Schietelbine. BOTTOM ROW: Price, Daugherty, Ross, Hardy, Cole, Tay- lor, Holtz, Duffy, Kirehener, Motfit, Gunkel, Prater, Meurer. TOP ROW: Young, Aubuchon, Sudbeck, West, McCleery, English, Canaro, Bahr, Brannon, Martin, Fields, Dietz, Cagle. MIDDLE ROW: Megalian, Knight, Houchens, Welle, I-Iurtt, Wehmer, Nagel, Scoggin, Prow, Masters, Barker, Drion, Nicol- son. BOTTOM ROW: Hartbauer, Schroeder, Hoops, White, Reichert, Nece, Schuchman, Rayfield, Nor- rish, Cromer, Gillaspy, Bohmer, Schewe, Fritz. TOP ROW: Young, Pearson, Ma- hafty, Gimple, Snyder, Brown, Smith, Gehner, Wilkerson, Thacker, Stone, Loeser, Ward. MIDDLE ROW: Kallemeier, Richey, Oliver, Peet, Greco, Davis, Sewney, Scott, Ingles, Miller, Etling, Wolzenski, Bergman. BOTTOM ROW: Wolsik, Lamm, Harrington, Vessels, Meek, Caleb, Banister, Robertson, Fesen- rneyer, Pugliese, Muench, Saifley, Korando. Page Thirty-One Voted tops in popularity to serve as attendants in the Saga Queen7s court were Bob Crowley and Amzaetta Alsop. Congratulations on a successful year, ninth graders. ,ie- un'-"' Workin g on adrmzcefl art projects are Marjorie Graham, Barbara Gabler, Gwen Gimple and Donna Dean, tenth graders. E I: d' Th ' K 1 d Peppy, popular, promising personalities make lish is the only subject required of the tenth grader, up this year's energetic sophomore class. Enthu- who needs increased skill in reading, writing, siastic? Yes! You would be, too, with all of speaking and listening. The rest of the tenth grade your classes opening entirely new and unexplored course is up to the individual student's choice. fields- Osmosis, HXi0m51 POSU-dates, puer, Puella One of the most popular electives is geometry. hdoesnit that arouse Your interest? Students strive to prove Euclid's theorems and Plans for the courses were carefully constructed then to apply them in everyday situations. They to build new knowledge and skill on foundations must master the use ofthe protractor and compass acquired in seventh, eighth and ninth grades. Eng- and learn to visualize two-dimensional figures. l l "Judgment is a matter of brains, and a man must start with a good stock of that article or he will never succeed as a pilotfg ' -Mark Twain. Page Thirty-Two For their physical education, tenth grade girls may enter modern dance classes. There are also gym classes for boys and girls. No curriculum would be complete Without a science course and biology is the choice of most Doing a Fir t lass Job tenth graders. It is not a specialized, but rather a general, course dealing with almost every phase of plant and animal life, and with the elements of the universe. World history' is a Hmustw for the tenth grader. V -:mei ,mill W TOP ROW: Arter, Hohein, Kyle, Stephens, Walker, Iames, Iavoaux, Sickaius, Kavanauqh, Leslie, Noth- urn, Evans, Reed. MIDDLE ROW: Miller, Grbcich, Surkarnp, Bo- kamper, Sorrells, Barrett, Stephens, Schaifner, Woodward, Bradley, Strawn, Moffitt, Pennington. BOT- TOM ROW: Bess, Free, O'Connell, Fritz, Ferguson, Miller, Pikey, Bur- leson, Antonacci, Paul, Schorr, Griffin, Trout. TOP ROW: Deuser, Gallagher, Major, Rodgers, Ruhland, Boehlow, Cadanau, Goode, Braun, Gruner, McGuire, Thiele, Roney, Korando, Iackson. MIDDLE ROW: Williams, Overy, Beachler, Dunn, Niehoff, Mueller, Deem, Halliburton, Bartels, Schwab, Luehbert, Foerster, Bell, Schlueter, Watson. BOTTOM ROW: Fischer, Kern, Bozarth, Smith, Bon- ney, Quick, Johnston, Velton, Nie- hoft, Poque, Ancona, Eder. TOP ROW: Sudbeck, Thomas, Hemman, Samel, Port, Klasing, Ia- cohs, Spreckelmeyer, Wehlinq, Kessler, Boenker, MIDDLE ROW: Gasen, Berqmeier, Dockery, Britt, Garst, Caldwell, Patt, Wehmeyer, Eller, Griffin, Gunkel, Wilmas. BOT- TOM ROW: Martin, Shelman, Shaw, Grable, Schneider, Parks, Cox, Bor- neque, Vitale, Iames, Bridgett. 1 TOP ROW: Rollhaus, Soer, Prehn, Thimmiq, Dillard, Caqle, Bach, Nichols, Heinrich, Iokerst. MIDDLE ROW: Nick, Lawler, White, Schmidt, Owens, Cowans, Schrader, Gore, Macktessel, Horst. BOTTOM ROW: W a q n e r , Nordman, Swaiford, Weeks, Eickmeier, Grush, Lybarqer, Quinn, Gardner, Rick, Schnert. Page Thirty-Three This course, starting in ancient times and winding up in the midst of present day history-making events, is as valuable as the language classes in promoting World understanding. Successful leaders of the tenth grade class are: Ed Velton, president, Denny Gallagher, vice president, Deane Tinker, secretary, and Betty Bon- ney, treasurer. ln the popularity spotlight was Jeanne Schott, choice for Valentine's Queen at Saga's Cupid Cud- dle, and Bonnie Franck and Betty Bonney, candi- dates for Harvest Queen. Greatest popularity honor was conferred on Jeanne Schott and.Denny Gal- lagher, elected most popular boy and girl of their class to serve as attendants in the Saga Queen's Court. The class was not lacking in dramatic ability, either. Jack Harkins and Wanda Koenig had parts in the all-school play and Alice Donahue joined them in participating in inter-school contests. Sports got plenty of attention from these out- standing students: Eddie Velton, Denny Gallagher, Personalized construction . Ken Dillard, Howard Paul, Richard Klasing, Bob King, Ken Deuser and Rich Samels. Making var- sity teams in their tenth grade year were these girls: Jeanne Schott, Dorothy Taplin, Katherine Schneider, Lois Walker. Diving into their specimen, Paul Mueller and Dale Duggan explore frog-insides in tenth grade biology. Page- Thirty-Four Learning Bill Eioalcl uses model and black board to demonstrate principles of plane geometry as applied to bridge Advanced to Senior High Leve There's no hidden musical talent in the tenth grade, for it's quite Well known that ,lack Harkins does some marvelous things on a piano and that Joe Labuta is tops with a trumpet. ,lim Baldwin can also beat out the boogie with great ease. To be honest, this tenth grade class gave upper classmen keen competition in every department this year. The class of '49 will obviously be Zl humdinger in all departments. We expect to hear great things about them. TOP ROW: Leber, Wood, Calla- han, Rose, Sanders, King, Kniep, Funk, Miller, Creel, Bond. MIDDLE ROW: Taylor, Iacob, Cavanaugh, Poulton, Ashton, Briscoe, Brady, Jordan, Krone, Diehl, Marts. BOT- TOM ROW: Whitney, Spriggs, Reth- erford, Nutt, Witt, Wiedner, Voll- mar, Smith, Schofield, Van Berg. TOP ROW Schulte, Eaton, Har- kins, Lombardo, Fisher, Nichols, Wietholter, Walker, Puder, Martin, Pinson, Kyle, Koenig. MIDDLE ROW: Schene, Glasgow, Rosner, Iohnson, Buschbaum, Zimmerman, Holthaus, Smith, Tebbe, Moore, Ar- chibald, Boemer, Hater. BOTTOM ROW: Benning, Coe, Rubin, Franck, Ely, Graham, Strohbeck, Beatty, Cook, Wettig, Balsano, Borgschulte, Booth, Bayne. TOP ROW: Stevens, Wuench, Richter, Oliver, Dean, Moonshine, Kruse, Duggan, Hutchison, Taplin, Neumann, Simpkin, Hodges, Erick- son. MIDDLE ROW: Allison, Bon- ney, French, Gimple, Schott, Cheno- Weth, Jennings, Percival, Roth, Grbcich, Urani, Presson, Limberg, Franck, Mansfield. BOTTOM ROW: Revelle, McCann, Masiakiewicz, Aubuchon, Sheppard, Markmann, Steckert, Ewald, Keefe, Tinker, Drury, Swaftord, Graham. TOP ROW: Kehl, Dierkes, Gab- ler, Kormeier, Overstreet, Walthers, Glatz, Williams, Rozier, Brandes, McGaughey, Buss, Hoekel. MIDDLE ROW: Olson, Krablin, Okes, Roe- mer, Kane, Marten, Pruitt, McCool, Mattlage, Pursley, Manzo, Holz- hausen, Marske, Bone. BOTTOM ROW: Ierman, Chapie, Reynolds, Moore, Smith, Loddeke, Rudd, Thacker, Aubuchon, Finnell, Glaser, Grimshaw, Schleusner. Page Thirty-Five D11SC1L-9S'i1?g causes of the War of 1812 are four students in Dr. MerkeZ's eleventh grade American History class. Still Lookin Ahead Looking forward to their title as seniors, the class of '47 has rigidly observed its class motto, G'Honor Before Glory.'7 Yet being juniors, many goals remain unreached: Will I make Honor Society? Will I make Quill and Scroll? Many problems remain un- answered: VVhere will I rank in my class? What will I do after graduation? Do I have enough knowledge to hold a job? Mr. Sera- fini, as chairman of the Junior Sponsors along with the eleventh grade homeroom teachers, has given his valuable time to help answer these questions. Next year juniors will choose their last electives, credits will be "The face of the water, in time, became a wonderful book . . . which told' its mind to me without reserve." -Mark Twain. Page Thirty-Six , 4- t, I TOP ROW: Taylor, Wooldridge, Lorenz, Blattner, Heidenreich, Parks, Schmidt, Grisham, Tiqqes, Conrad. MIDDLE ROW: Mahalak, B. Smith, D. Smith, Corte, Stauder, Hasa- populas, Brooks, Purvance, Varden, Goode. BOTTOM ROW: Bauman, Flack, Lindsay, Spevere, Wulfers, Seyiried, Cool, Hall, Richardson, Cooprider. TOP ROW: Overstreet, Hoeiner, Hoffman, Sieqler, Gardner, Tinker, Provance, Vitale, Groceman. MID- DLE ROW: Ossenschmidt, Amass, Robertson, Magerstaedt, Trotter, Schaettler, Openlander, Rither. BOTTOM ROW: Smith, Bierman, Whiteaker, Anderson, Graslaib, Wade, Graf, Davis, McGee, McClar- ney. TOD ROVV: Hurtt, Eicdcnstcin, Iansen, O'Haver, Nokley, Cagle, Zahn, Willenberg, Russell. MIDDLE ROW: Barker, Fornshell, Fitzsim- mons, Aubuchon, Stewart, Trennell, Zimmerman, Spicuzzi, Hilde-qarde, Wolf, BOTTOM ROW: Wentworth, Bratton, Mesle, Howery, Brown, Root, Ruesche, Glass, Barbour, Mc- Cann. lison. counted, and those lucky ones will join the ranks year and future college work. Advanced com- on graduation day. rnercial courses and woodworking classes aid others Taking advanced. courses-plain geometry, ad- in PrePafiUg for future jobs' vanced algebra and chemistry-these eleventh grad- On the strength of their past records we expect ers build a stronger foundation for their senior winning teams next year, sparked hy outstanding Page Thirty-Seven TOP ROW: Jones, Hunt, Ioerding, Zschoche, Cook, Potter, Patterson, Sterling, Harrison, Binqaman. MID- DLE ROW: Burroughs, Boenker, Ol- sen, Kirkrnan, Berthale, Marxer, Wehmer, Graves, Heinrick, Hauck. , BOTTOM ROW: Richter, Woodworth, I Lott, Jackson, Lott, Navy, Piy, Bur- I Preparing junior athletes: Bernie Waters, Dick Bokamper, Kenneth Lorenz, Ed Potter, Gene Swank, Don Hanners, Russell Rothwell, Jim Russell, and Don Keely. Honored was Gene Swank, football captain- and Russell Rothwell, wrestling captain. Living up to his honor, Russell showed superior ability by placing second in state. Presiding over the various junior committees, Dave Brandon, president, Dick Bokamper, vice president, Kenneth Lorenz, secretary, and Gene Swank, treasurer, assisted the eleventh grade in planning a memorable prom, a stroll on UStairway to the Stars." , Winning all of their class games and placing many members on varsity teams, girls played an important part in sports events. After proving themselves superior, all around students, Alfred Cook, Virginia Stewart, Lillian Bauman, Thomas Quick, Marjorie McGee, Barbara Goode, and August Ceise took the pledge of Honor Society. Because they excelled in scholarship, cit- izenship, and activities, the class of 7418 looks to These elercnth grade officers were elected afier a mock political campaign in their class: Gene Swank. Dave B7'Cl'lllI0'l1. Dick Bokamper. Knute Lorenz. these students to exercise leadership in their senior year. The music department was led by the outstand- ing talents of Louise Mahaffy, violinist, and Bill Turner, French horn player, who gained seats in the St. Louis Philharmonic Orchestra and St. Louis Proving that all chemical reactions balance, Tom Quick accurately checks iceight of test tubes after the reaction. took place. Page Thirty-Eight I to Dock Developing Individual Talents County Orchestra. Al Cook, clarinetist, and Bill Major, French horn player, were also among elev- enth grade musicians in All-County. The social spotlight blazed on Peggy Schaper, who reigned as Sugar Plum Queen. Barbara Goode and Jeanne Dobbin were candidates for Harvest Queen and St. Patis Queen, respectively. In the popularity parade Barbara Goode and Dick Bokamper represented their class in the Vik- ing Court. TOP ROW: Reinwald, West, Als- meyer, Henderson, Wilmas, lmmell, Hickarn, lanes, Wilkerson, Tinsley. MIDDLE ROW: Nickel, Brown, Crawford, Henman, Grass, Knight, Schroeder, Bergmann, Armstrong. BOTTOM ROW: Kroder, Hartbauer, Dobbins, Blair, Fritz, Mehl, Ma- haity, Smith, Scheible, Lynch. TOP ROW: Davis, Pharrer, Prow, Bett, Chapman, Roch, DeCaro, Da- vis, Reiners, Smock, Ohermeir, Holtz. MIDDLE ROW: Hagan, La- berer, Ridder, Voqler, Otten, Fos- ter, Mountjoy, Brennan, Matustik, Becker, Palmer. BOTTOM ROW: Hilliard, Kincaid, Howe, Studt, Bar- ker, Gary, Stevenson, Miller, Sailer, Young, Schroeder, Leslie. TOP ROW: Storms, Maines, Klaus- man, Jackson, Schneider, Wehmer, Painter, Eickmeyer, Rouse, Bran- don. MIDDLE ROW: Glen, Bohne, Strasser, Beaman, Fittje, Retkowski, Accardi, Gentner, Grant. BOTTOM ROW: Roth, Daniel, Devine, Bu- chanan, Barner, Boedeker, Meek, Montgomery, Sparacio. TOP ROW: Riebel, Costantinou, Hanners, Wolf, Meers, Butz, Bal- linger, Herbert, Keely. MIDDLE ROW: Haupt, Gunkel, Bekebrede, Swank, Bonehrake, Costantinou, Mayfield, Deutch, Srnallwood, Hol- schen, Gaines. BOTTOM ROW: Crawford, Bralcer, Schaper, Haupt, Hawkins, Pearce, Braun, Bequette, Henkel, May, Ryan. Page Thirty-Nine Ries, smile after election. Smith Blair Seniors Portmcmn. Watts, Lawler, The Twent -fourth VIVIAN SMITH . . . Viv with the musical laugh . . . Mixed Chorus . . . supported many an Orchesis performance . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Vikingettes . . . 1000 point N . . . class editor of Saga . . . vice-president of original Tri-Y . . . candidate for 346 St. Pat's Queen. LARRY BLAIR . . . quite the ladies, man . . . likes baseball and basketball . . . typewriter repair his present and future field . . . D. O. schedule. MARILYN HEID . . . sparkling smile . . . Tri-Y . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Senior editor of Saga . . . Courier . . . Orchesis . . . secre- tary of Honor Society . . . Senior play . . . hockey, volleyball . . . most popular girl in 11th grade and one of five most popular gals in the class. JAMES LAY . . . on a half day schedule . . . '6Red" shines in auto mechanics . . . favors bowl- ing for outside amusement. NANCY KOPPLIN . . . full of pep and witty with the puns . . . Stu- dent Council . . . Humor columnist for Courier . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Honor Society . . . secre- Heid Lcxy Kopplin Caqle Flori Powers Quermcnn Lucido tary of original Tri-Y . . . president of Writers, Club . . . Beat Report Champ . . . co-editor of Saga . . . ranked class 5th . . . candidate for 74-6 Valen- tine Queen. ROGER CACLE . . . captain of our wrestling squad . . . Lettermen's Club . . . dependable Var- sity guard on football field . . . Hi-Y . . . Latin Club . . . ever in doubt about a math problem- ask Rog. JEAN FLORI . . . bubbling with per- sonality . . . Honor Society . . . Orchesis . . . Tri-Y . . . 1000 point Vikingette . . . Courier . . . co- editor of Saga . . . two years treasurer for Student Council, one year for Quill and Scroll . . . ranked -sixth . . . president of Freshman class . . . tickled ivories for all music groups . . . one of the five most popular girls in the class. DON POWERS . . . tenor in Boys' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . football . . . Senior play . . . helped his home- room volleyball team hit the "tops7'. ANN QUER- MANN . . . brown-eyed Annie . . . Courier . . . Honor Society . . . 1000 point Vikingette . . . co- winner of best girl athlete award . . . vice president of Orchesis . . . co-star in Senior play . . . ,ll-7 St. Pat's Queen . . . one of the five most popular girls in class. PETE LUCIDO . . . ever dependable Saga worker . . . Hi-Y . . . Student Council three years . . . Boys, Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Page Forty Harvest Goes Forth From the Hill Scouts, with Indian lore as a specialty, take most ing ,em out . . . Boys, Glee Club . . . Lettermenls of his time. Club . . . football. LORRAINE EHLERS . . . HUGH WILSON . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' 6'Lorry" favors the courses scientific . . . favorite Glee Club . . . good enough for All-County Chorus subject is guess What?-biology . . . plans include . . . horses are his favorite hobby. EVELYN nursing come graduation. AL DOCKWEILER . . . THOMPSON . . . works in the office . . . hobby football . . . a morale builder for his homeroom is sewing . . . dances and plays table tennis after volleyball team . . . '4Doc,' was l2th grade man- school hours. BILL SMITH . . . president of Beta ager for magazine drive . . . hunting and fishing Hi-Y . . . runs hurdles during the track season . . . are his favorites. MINETTE VAN BERG . . . football . . . Courier . . . Boys, Glee Club . . . Let- works in the commercial department . . . ranked termen's Club. GLORIA KORTUM . . . Glo is 8th in the class . . . typist for Mr. Guenther . . . destined to become the second Madame Curie . . . glutton' for dancing, and good too. Chem. Club . . . Senior Scouts . . . square dancing OWEN HARTOG . . . Beta Hi-Y . . . 4'Ace,' likes . . . Photography Club . . . Tri-Y . . . secretary of hunting and golf . . . on the Diversified Occupa- the St. Louis Junior Academy of Science. DAVID tions program. MARY LOU RENTZ . . . Scouts FISCHER . . . Hi-Y . . . Debate Club . . . point win- . . . Photography Club . . . office helper . . . likes ner in the state speech tournament . . . 'in both to click the camera. ED CRAWFORD . . . hurdles Senior and all-school plays . . . quite a genius the hurdles for track . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . All- swimmer. County Chorus . . . Hi-Y . . . Lettermen's Club. MOYNE VOLMER . . . sweetheart .of Mixed DORIS RUTZ . . . 6'Blondie,, collects records . . . Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Skat- shines in Senior homemaking . . . will work as a ing Club . . . 'LNicky,' likes to sing and dance- typist come June. KENNETH MURPHY . . . Boys' outstanding in both. WALLACE PAIT . . . three- Glee Club . . . '4Murphy,s favorite subject is math year member of Varsity baseball, constantly strik- . . . hobbies include hunting and fishing. Wilson Thompson Smith Kortum Fischer Volmer Puit Ehlers Dockweiler Vcm Berg Hcrrtog Rentz Crawford Ruiz Murphy Page Forty-One 1 ' Proud of Our New Authorit LORRAINE VAN LEUVEN . . . likeable and quiet . . . strong member of Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . Girl Scouts . . . Skating and Swimming clubs . . . likes all sports, especially baseball . . . stenog- rapher come graduation. RICHARD CLARK . . . ardent member of Photography and Chem clubs . . . HRichw enjoys flying and attending church . . . hobby is radio. CHARLENE RAYFIELD . . . takes a great interest in art . . . plans to enter Washington U. to study art . . . pastime is play- ing tennis. PAUL CERAME . . . can always be found in the auto shop . . . would like to start a trucking business. MARIANNE LAPP . . . blond and short . . . Gamma Sigma . . . good student in psychology . . . participates in swimming, roller skating and bowling . . . a future air hostess. TOM HOLSTEIN . . . happy-go-lucky . . . nom- inated Liil Abner . . . played Varsity football . . . important member of Boys' Glee Club . . . Navy come graduation. RUTH BERDOLLT . . . inter- ested in all sports . . . Vikingettes . . . earned her 1000 point letter . . . Mixed Chorus . . . a great lover of animals. IVAN BORNEQUE . . . quiet and really a zoot dresser . . . Hi-Y . . . collects records . . . wants to go to Washington U. to study business . . . exerts his ability in dancing and blow- ing that trumpet. FLORENCE JUSTIN . . . quiet and nice . . . enjoys phychology . . . divides her time between movies and basketball games. DON TRACY . . . 4'Trac', to all his friends . . . played Varsity football and baseball . . . interested in all sports . . . plays soccer in his spare time. Van Leuven Clark Ruyfield Cerame Lcrpp Holstein Berdollt B AUDREY NELSON . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . Sextette . . . Tri-Y . . . Courier and Saga staff . . . Student Council . . . Porthas, second of the Three Musketeers. LEONARD SCHOUE . . . uShoe" is a good marksman when it comes to hunting . . . reading, another one of his hobbies . . . enjoys warbling western folk songs. DORIS WUIGK . . . quiet . . . indulges in com- mercial work . . . follows the movie and concert programs. GLENN HARMON . . . tall and quiet . . . D. O. program . . . plays football. RUTH ANGELL . . . Tri-Y . . . Quill and Scroll . . . sang in Mixed Chorus, Sextette and Girls' Glee Club . . . Saga and Courier . . . collects records . . . Aramus, third of the Three Musketeers. ODIO THETFORD . . . uOdis', collects coins . . . interested in all sports . . . going to work in Florida after graduation. HELEN SCHOEN . . . quite a vivacious gal . . . Quill and Scroll . . . . Justin Tracy Tri-Y . . . Courier and Saga staff . . . sang in Mixed Chorus and Girls, Glee Club . . . Athos, first of the Three Musketeers . . . Pep Club. FLOYD Mc- CORKLE . . . '6Speedv . . . always joking . . . Varsity football and track . . . vice-president of Hi-Y . . . Mixed Chorus . . . campus chaperon . . . going to Cape Girardeau to major in physical edu- cation. MARJORIE EBERHART . . . 'LMarge" added her vocals to Girls, Glee Club . . . Orchesis . . . loves to dance . . . will attend Brigham Young College to major in religion. ALLEN MCDANIEL . . . "Mac" . . . D. O. member . . . major in busi- ness at St. Louis U. BETTIE MCCLINTON . . . '6Mac" . . . Writers' Club . . . Gamma Sigma . . . Book Club . . . fishes and hunts . . . off to Washington U. to major in history. DON MOORE . . . "Moen . . . Varsity baseball, basketball and football . . . ardent mem- ber of Boys, Glee Club . . . plans to major in jour- nalism at Missouri U. MARION STEIB . . . Tri-Y Page Forty-Two Nelson Schoue- Wuigk Hcxrmon Angell Thetford Schoen McCorkle Eberhcrrt McDaniel W e Look Before and After . . . Quill and Scroll . . . lillriilcrsl Club . . . Saga . . . Lettermen . . .to study at Northwestern. DORIS and Courier staff . . . Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus SINZ . . . likeable and dependable . . . music edi- . . . Orchesis . . . off to Missouri U. to major in tor of Saga . . . active member of Mixed Chorus, journalism . . . likes to camp and swim. DON Glee Club . . . loves to play the piano . . . Double WALDRON . . . short and likeable . . . state Wres- Sextette. RALPH JELLISON . . . good-looking tling champion for two years . . . likes all sports Ralph . . . spent two years in Student Council . . . ...essential to Mixed Chorus. MARIE SURKAMP tinkers on automobiles . . . entering Navy after . . . very dependable 4'Rie7' . . . Tri-Y for three graduation. LaVERNE PATTRIN DOERR . . . years . . . Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . a cute '4Pat" . . . was most popular girl in 9th grade pep'er upper in Pep Club. A . . . assisted nurse . . . sang in Glee Club. JAMES RONALD FISHER . . . 4'Ron" . . . Varsity base- DAVIS . . . girls' favorite . . . ran Varsity track ball, football . . . Student Council . . . Courier . . . loves to cook . . . lifts weights. McClinton ' Moore Steib Waldron Surkomp Fisher Sinz lellison Doerr Dcrvis Page Forty-Three President Ries hands traditional Class cane to Dane Brandon. Pollardy Lucido Trout 1' JOAN PALLARDY '4Red" a stau h . . . . . . nc member of the Girls' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . Q. . likes to bowl . . . Sextette and really a wow at singing . . . to be a typist after graduation. JO- SEPH LUCIDO . . . quiet "Joe,' . . . for three years has sung for the Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . . Latin Club . . . Saga . . . partici- pates in all Scout activities, specializes in Indian lore . . . to attend business school after graduation. PATRICIA TROUT . . . '5Pat,' . . . ardent mem- ber of Tri-Y . . . likes to skate for pleasure . . . to work in an office is her choice for the future. JACK MEERS . . . full of personality . . . tall and blond member of the Boys, Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . football . . . likes to play base- ball. LOUISE LeBOW . . . quite a history fan . . . rolls a wicked eight when roller skating . . . to attend William Woods after school. CARL BLANKENSHIP . . . tall and quiet Carl . . . plays baseball . . . enjoys all sorts of sports Meets LeBow Blankenship Ranit . . . likes to bowl . . . trade school after June. ROSE MARIE RANFT . . . hard-working office girl . . . member of Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . will go to Sanford Brown to study shorthand and typing . 1 . roller skates for pleasure. HERB MCCLAR- NEY . . . member of cheerleading squad for three years . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . . Art Society . . . a Portuguese sailor in the Senior play . . . the future will find him either in New York or Hollywood displaying his dance talents. ELEANOR WILSON . . . blonde, likeable Eleanor . . . sings in Mixed Chorus . . . tinkles the ivories for hobby . . . will be a stenographer after school is out. WILLIAM HURST . . . tall, always smiling Bill . . . strong member of Boys' Glee Club . . . McClc1rney Wilson Hurst Mixed Chorus . always seen in Auto Mechanics Shop . . . goes flying in spare time . . . also bowls . . . ice skating another favorite. DORIS CARR MCGUIRE . . . "Carr" to her friends . . . dependable alto for Girls, Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . types for Saga . . . Courier . . . spends her time with husband after school . . . enjoys swimming, skating and dancing. JAMES COOPER . . . ",Iim,' likes to tinker in Auto Me- chanics . . . ice skating and Glee Club take up his time. MARION MASON . . . blonde, good-looking Marion . . . figured in Student Council . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Writers' Club . . . she scored innumerable victories for the De- bate Club . . . history or English for her next year Page Forty-Four ove Together in a Busy World at Washington U. ODIE SMITH . . . c'Oats7' ex- cels in a variety of sports-football and track . . . Basketball team . . . Lettermen's Club . . . good enough for All-County Chorus . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . Hi-Y . . . a Portuguese sailor in the Senior play . . . member of the National Guard . . . ROSE MARIE DUNKER . . . g'Rosie" to her friends . . . chirps in Mixed Chorus . . . in leisure time she likes to roller skate and dance. DON TWILLMANN . . . quiet, well-liked Don . . . plays basketball on church team . . . plans to study mechanical engineering at Valparaiso U .... good at woodworking. JOAN WEBER . . . dark- haired, tall ,loan . . . works for Mr. Bergmann . . . likes to sing . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Ice-Skating Club . . . horse- back riding is tops with her. STANLEY WIED- NER . . . '4Stan" . . . baseball heads his list for extra curriculum activities . . . collects a variety of soft, mellow and boogie Woogie records. CLARA NICOLSON . . . blonde-haired Clara . . . likes psychology and shorthand . . . wants to be a ste- nographer . . . swims for fun and plays the bag- pipes. DONALD FISCHER . . . tall, dark Don . . . one of the hard workers in Diversified Occupa- tion . . . will open a service station after gradua- tion. JANET WITTLER . . . good-natured Janet par- ticipates in Pep Club . . . adds her mellow tone to Mixed Chorus . . . likes to sew and make clothing. TED LIKES . . . nicknamed HBig Trainv . . . an energetic member of Varsity baseball and basket- ball . . . Lettermenis Club and chief manager of lntra-Mural sports . -. . writes sports stories for Courier . . . heill go to Mizzou to study physical education. MARY LOU ADAMS . . . the gal with the personality plus . . . gives her all to Girls, Clee Club . . . active member of Tri-Yl. . . aspires to be a beauty operator. DICK SCHILL . . . foot- ball, basketball and baseball occupy this half of the Schill twin team . . . Lettermenis Club . . '. a versatile athlete and wonderful fellow. CAROL THIELE . . . blonde, short, sweet Carol . . . Chem. Club . . . Orchesis . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Pep Club . . . Senior Honor Society . . . Latin Club . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Tri-Y . . . ,Student Council . . . 745 St. Patis Queen . . . valedictorian of the class. McQuire Cooper Mason Smith Dunkef Twillman Weber Wiedner Nicolson Fischer Wittler Likes Adams Schill Thiele Page For ive Showboat Disembarks Wistful Passengers LOTTIE SCHIEFELBINE . . . nicknamed "Lo- tusv . . . Cat Club . . . active member of Tri-Y . . . Student Council . . . library assistant. BOB HUDDER . . . known for his nickname '6Smiling Jackn . . . Hi-Y . . . football . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club. DOROTHY WINTER . . . Dot or uRed" . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . hockey and basketball. BLAKE PAUL . . . the MI don't believe it" boy . . . music . . . roller skating. SHIRLEY TANNER . . . 'LShirl,, sang for Mixed Chorus . . . collects foreign money and post cards . . . loves to dance, sing and roller skate. DON ZYTOWSKI . . . '4Zy,' is quite a well- known scientist . . . Chemistry Club . . . loves to deal with plastics . . . Saga. PATRICIA LESLIE Schiefeibine Hudder . . . attractive Pat . . . Girls, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and Girls, Double Sextette . . . Tri-Y . . . hockey and basketball . . . Student Council. JACK RADCLIFF . . . otherwise known as 4'Rip, Jrf' . . . baseball and basketball . . . a born artist . . . cartoonist for Courier. CAROL PREBBLE . . . cute, friendly 'LPreb,' . . . played clarinet in Senior Orchestra . . . Tri-Y . . . '47 candidate for St. Patis Queen . . . fiend for collecting records. ED WINTER . . . not with us for long this year . . . plans for the future include becoming a physical education teacher. RALPH FRANKE . . . witty uFrankie7' loves to tell jokes . . . active member of Courier staff . . . Hi-Y . . . architectural drawings are his favor- ite. BETTY MUELLER . . . "Boots'7 likes the Winter Paul Tcmner Zytowski Leslie Radcliff Prebble Winter boys . . . singing is her talent . . . aspires to be- come a telephone operator . . . another tennis fan. JOHN LAUCHLI . . . otherwise known as Bob . . . really a history fiend . . . Hi-Y . . . Debate Club . . . track. BETTY PREHN . . . '6Bets', was a candidate for '46 Harvest Queen . . . Tri-Y . . . Pep Club . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . Student Council . . . active sports gal. NEIL REED . . . one-half of the Reed twin combination . . . Art Society . . . Hi-Y . . . Spanish Club . . . hobby is hunting. ROSEMARY MOELLER . . . 4'Rosie', is a mem- ber of Girls' Glee Club . . . Skating Club . . . Pep Club . . . Senior Orchestra . . . quite a traveling enthusiast. BOB ELLIOTT . . . known as '4Agile" . . . played football for two years . . . Lettermen,s Club . . . all-school play and Senior play . . . speech team . . . with his feature story he won first place in the Star-Times writing contest. HELEN DEUSER . . . dark, attractive '6Dee', . . . quite a Pc! versatile gal . . . loves to roller skate, bowl or go horseback riding. JAMES OVERY . . . has quite a hobby collecting guns and shells . . . always hits the bullseye at target shooting outside of school . . . plans to be a Welder. MARILYN TOTTER . . . 4'Cookie', . . . although new at school she has well established herself . . . sings with Mixed Chorus . . . Writers' Club . . . she is interested in radio broadcasting. JEANNINE WALTER . . . 'LNean" can be heard singing with the Girls' Glee Club or Mixed Chorus . . . Orchesis . . . Tri-Y . . . Latin Club . . . Pep Club. DEWEY MILLAY . . . played basketball for two years . . . Lettermen's Club . . . voted Cam- pus Cupid '4-7 . . . he's really a whiz at trig or any type of math. FRANCES PUGLIESE . . . "Pug',, as known by her friends, is a Tri-Y mem- ber . . . warbles with the Mixed Chorus . . . loves history . . . future years are undecided. DON SCHMIDT . . . small but good-looking '4Smitty7' ge Forty-Six Franke Y Mueller Lauchli Prehn Reed Moeller Elliott Deuser Overy Totter O t 't' U fold . . . excels in plane geometry . . . dubious future. player . . . loves to swim. LOIS LAWLER . . . HELEN COSTELLO . . . '4Beetle', . . . volleyball, outstanding pianist . . . plays piano for Boys, Glee basketball - - - IOVCS Sp0rtS and famous for her Club . . . Senior Orchestra . . . Student Council glft of gab' . . . secretary of Quill and Scroll . . . Courier . . . KEN LIZORTY . . . uWinston', to his pals . . . drawing is his favorite pastime . . . he will take architectural drawing at St. Louis U. after gradua- tion. PEARL ABENDSCHEIN . . . active member of Senior Steering Committee . . . loves to do her Saga . . . Senior Honor Society . . . secretary of Senior class . . . voted one of the five most popu- lar girls in the class . . . ranked 4th in class. ERICH LGTTO . . . sang for Boys' Glee Club and own sewing . . . secretarial work will follow Mixed Chorus - - - Hi'Y Chaplain - - - loves gif' graduation, RICHARD FULGHAM , , , Nor- planes . . . will attend Purdue after graduation mandy's No. 1 bashful boy . . . ardent baseball to take up electrical engineering. Walter , Millay Puqliese V Schmidt A Costello Lizorty Abendschein Fulqham Lawler Lotto ., Page Forty-Seven l-in, Thiele, Devos. Bishop Borqstede Glcxtz Ranking five: Watts, Lawler, Kopp- Riding Across the DOROTHY BISHOP . . . soft-spoken '4Bish,, is constantly busy with her many activities . . . aCats',, Pep Club, Lambda Mu Tri-Y, Mixed Chorus and Glee Club . . . hockey and basketball . . . takes a great interest in dramatics. LLOYD BORGSTEDE . . . "Bumstead" . . . one year Senior Band . . . Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus for two years . . . likes auto mechanics. LORRAINE GLATZ . . . always smiling . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . vital member of the Courier and Saga typing staffs . . . knitting, sewing and ice skating are favorite pastimes . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls? Glee Club. DAVID HERZOG . . . auto mechanics attracts easy- going Dave . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . . favorite hobby is rebuilding automobiles . . . mechanical engineering appeals to Dave as an in- teresting future. BETTY ZUMBEHL . . . Vigorous "Zum" acquired her 1000 point N and entered Senior Honor Society in the llth grade . . . uCats" . . . Latin Club . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Herzog Zumbehl Richter Darby Schill Iohnson Gardner Club . . . Vikingettes . . . ranked 7th in the class. MILTON RICHTER . . . sole interest for "Rocky" is flying . . . plans to enter the Army Air Force after graduation . . . favorite subject is psychol- ogy. NORMA DARBY . . . efficient . . . contin- ually active in sports . . . Vikingettes . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls, Glee Club . . . Honor Society . . . Quill and Scroll. LUCY JOHNSON . . . one of the Gamma Sigmas . . . hobbies include collec- tion of picture post cards and art or music . . . after graduation business college or office work . . . favorite activity-swimming. BOB SCHILL . . . possesses a familiar grin . . . often mistaken for his twin brother . . . toots for Senior Band . . . . . . outstanding in basketball and golf. RICHARD GARDNER . . . Boys, Glee Club . . . football team . . . a flyer the Air Corps can be proud of . . . swimming a favorite . . . the naval reserve claims him. DONNA CLICK . . . twinkling, friendly Donna . . . well known among classmates for her profes- sional dancing . . . Orchesis treasurer . . . will en- ter Washington U. to major in French. GEORGE SECREASE . . . Glee Club . . . "Zeke,' is inter- ested in auto mechanics . . . hobbies-hunting and ping-pong. BETTY WATTS . . . pert little "Bef, cheered with Pep Club . . . member of HCats,', Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Tri-Y. Page Forty-Eight Horizon Into Something Rich and Strange JAMES JOBE . . . Varsity football and track . . . intra-mural basketball . . . nicknamed uMeat-Head" . . . enjoys bowling . . . will study drafting and engineering. BERNICE RENDER . . . 'gBernie', . . . Mixed Chorus . . . favorites at school are typ- ing and Senior homemaking . . . hobby is playing accordion . . . would like to play in a band after graduation or enter secretarial work. HENRY BROCKMAN . . . Student Council . . . Mixed Chorus . . . HI'Iank7, will make good in me- chanical drawing . . . has chosen General Motors Tech for advanced study . . . likes fishing and sports. DOROTHY DEVOS . . . brown eyes . . . Saga . . . office for three years . . . atakesa' to bicycling and hiking for outside activities . . . Quill and Scroll . . . advanced shorthand a favorite subject . . . will be a stenographer after training at Webster. CONRAD BUSSE . . . "Buz', beats the drums in Senior Band and Orchestra . . . en- gineering is his choice for a career. LORRAINE WILLIAMS . . . typing is her favorite subject . . . outside activities include bicycling and basketball . . . 4'Rainy,' may go to Central Bible Institute. EUGENE MATTESON . . . hunting and fishing appeal to '4Gene', . . . he tries to play softball . . . coming up is Harris Teachers, College to major in history. ARLAYNE RUCKMAN . . . typing and office machines interest '4Robbie,' . . . she would like to be a public accountant . . . likes to dance and go swimming. JACK SHEPARD . . . likes to box . . . 'cJack,' is an important member of Senior Band . . . geometry appeals to him . . . wants to be a salesman. JEANNE MERTZ . . . cute, good-natured HMert',. . . president of Gamma Sigma . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Tri-Y . . . labors on Courier cir- culation staff . . . candidate for St. Pat's Queen. BOB GROBE . . . intramural volleyball and basket- ball . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . .J gets a "bang" out of collecting famous autographs . . . outside activities include baseball and dancing. JEAN BUSCHART . . . excitable and sweet Jeanie . . . Tri-Y . . . German Club . . . Orchesis . . . Saga and Courier . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . Student Council. Glick Secrecrse Watts lobe Bender W'11' M it Brockmcm Devos Busse 1 iums cz eson Ruckman Shepard Mertz Grohe Bu schcxrt Page Forty-Nine Studies, Fun and Laughter DOROTHY JOHNSON . . . 4'Dot,' . . . Gamma Sigma . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . Saga . . . ex- cellent pianist. EDWARD KELSICK . . . likeable, light hair-that's Ed . . . favorite subject-auto mechanics . . . likes bowling and fishing. DORO- THY REED . . . uD0t,, . . . Art Society . . . Gamma Sigma . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y. PHILLIP HAYES . . . "Phil" . . . versatile sportsman . . . likes base- . ball. JUNE BILZING . . . light complexioned and pretty . . . excels in girls, sports . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . to business school. GEORGE QUELCH . . . good natured . . . hits that golf ball with the ease of a "prow . . . spring will find him practicing for track meets. ANN BOSEL . . . cute, petite . . . likes to swim . . . loves 1 , Johnson Kelsick will always he answered if Lee, the cook, is around. DALE PORTMANN . . . 'GOX7' mowed ,em down on the gridiron . . . Varsity basketball . . . track . . . member of Lettermen . . . vice-president of the Senior class . . . one of the most popular five fellows. MILDRED MCFARLAND . . . L'lVIicky'7 . . . likes to bowl . . . sheds her friendly smile on everyone . . . saving souvenirs is her hobby. NORMAN ENGELBRECHT . . . "Norm,,, editor of Boys, Sports for Courier and Saga . . . vice- president of Alpha Hi-Y . . . president of Quill and Scroll . . . Varsity football . . . Boys' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. SHARON ROTH . . . quite vivacious and sparkling . . . sings with Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus. DUANE RICHARS Reed Hayes Bilzinq Quelch Bosel to dance . . . Rubicam come graduation. RUDOLPH MCCANN . . . quiet but energetic . . . returned to Normandy after serving in the Armed Forces . . . punching a boxing bag constitutes his favorite hobby. MARILYN SCHREIBER . . . a former majorette . . . Pep Club . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . reporter on the Courier. RAYMOND BENNING . . . marching band . . . photography is his favorite hobby . . . has mas- tered the saxophone and clarinet. GLORIA MCCANN . . . always smiling . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Pep Club . . . likes to roll around the roller skating rink. JOSEPH MOORE . . . one of the five most popular boys . . . Boys' Glee Club . . . Saga' . . . president of Student Council . . . president of Alpha Hi-Y . . . track . . . cap- tain Varsity football . . . all-district football . . . Lettermen's Club. WANDA BIGGS . . . tran- quil, even-tempered 4'Lee7' . . . '4What's cooking?,, McCcmn Schrieber Benning . . . witty, likeable "Dewey,, or uDew Dew" . . . secretary of Beta Hi-Y . . . wrestling . . . enthusi- ast of intramural tournaments. CHARLYNE DING- MAN . . . did a super job as fairy godmother in the Beaux Arts Ball floorshow . . . secretary of Art Society . . . uDing" won the Christmas poster contest for St. Louis County. FREDERICK BIER- BAUM . . . Fred's past, present, and future come under the heading-music . . . toots a tenor sax . . . Norsemen . . . has his own orchestra called Rhythm Sons . . . P. S.: He's the leader. TOM FITZSIMMONS . . . peppy, witty "Fitz', . . . Lettermen's Club . . . cheer leader . . . Varsity wrestling squad. RUTH WATTS . . . Lamba Mu Tri-Y . . . captain senior hockey team . . . basket- ball, volleyball . . . Saga . . . Pep Club . . . Chem. Club . . . Dramatic, Debate and Latin Clubs . . . treasurer senior class . . . Honor Society . . . Quill Page Fifty McCann Moore Biggs Portmcmn McFarland Engelbrecht Roth Richards Dinqmcm Bierbcrum To Those W ho Follow After and Scroll . . . one of the popular five. BOB . . . Pep Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . plans for SMITH . . . dependable 4'Smitty'7 . . . manager of future center around art. DALE HEINECK . . . the basketball team . . . Saga . . . football . . . wrestling squad . . . golf . . . Mixed Chorus and track . . . Lettermen's Club . . . secretary of Hi-Y Boys' Glee Club . . . treasurer Beta Hi-Y. BETTY . . . displayed his dramatic ability in the all-school ANN PRICE . . . Art Society . . . assistant library play. LaVERNE BONZANI . . . cute, little '4Bon- Worker . . . Gamma Sigma . . . an excellent artist. nie" . . . likes to swim . . . tennis . . . Sonja Henie GORDON BAXTER . . . has Worked diligently for of the roller rink. RUSSELL ROLLHAUS . . . track for four years . . . favorite outside activity never tires of riding horses . . . imagine that, his is horseback riding. FERN KEHN . . . sweet . . . hobby is horses . . . always says HI donit believe uShorty" . . . likes to Write compositions, essays it.77 . . . walking comes natural to Fern for her favorite JEANNINE MAINORD . . . fascinating gfletern exercise is hiking. Fitzsimmons Watts Smith Bonzcmi Rollhcxus Mcrinord Heineck Price I Baxter Kern Page Fifty-One Preview of graduation as Seniors model sample caps and gown, Willicxms Brcmson Reifsteck Messa es From MARCELINE WILLIAMS . . . sweet uMarcie,' . . . three-year member and an outstanding canary of Mixed Chorus . . . Secretary of Art Society . . . one of the Cat Club gals . . . just a genius vocalist and artist . . . co-star in the Senior play. PAUL BRANSON . . . always talking "Sonny7' . . . dili- gent worker and program chairman for Beta Hi-Y . . . snoops around for Courier . . . whiz at math . . . baseball occupies most of his time outside school . . . plans for the future include accounting. HELENA REIFSTECK . . . exercised her vocals in Mixed Chorus and Girls, Glee Club . . . a Pep Club'er . . . fiend for collecting records . . . enjoys pecking the keys in typing . . . dark hair and dark complexion gave her the nickname of MSmoky.7' DON KAUFMANN . . . tall, broad-shouldered . . . participated in football, baseball . . . one of those Hi-Y'ers . . . cuts a clean figure eight on the ice rink . . . he will be laying down the law in several years. SHIRLEY HACKING . . . pretty and like- Kczufmcm Hacking Whitter Netzelct Frcmkenberger Rossel Ferrell able "Shirl,7 . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . always seen in Saga . . . spends most of her time treading the walks to the Post Office for a certain Marine. PAUL WHITTER . . . UOh, your aching back" Curly . . . likes to skim over the paper in mechan- ical drawing . . . football, roller-skating constitute his extracurricula activities . . . likes to tickle his friends with cartoons. MARY JANE NETZELA . . . the personality kid, Mert . . . Pep Club . . . warbles with Mixed Chorus . . . likes to sew 'um up . . . interior decoration her aim after finishing high school . . . ardent intramural sport fan . . . volleyball, basketball. JIM FRANKENBERGER . . . Student Council . . . three-year struggler on the wrestling mat . . . treasurer of Alpha Hi-Y . . . Business Manager of 74-7 Saga . . . Lettermen Club . . . quiet but outstanding personality will certainly make him a place in the business world. LORA ROSSEL . . . editor in' chief of Courier . . . Quill and Scroll . . . strings along with the cello in Or- chestra . . . Saga . . . Honor Society . . . partici- pant in Girl Scout activities. ELLIS FERRELI.. . . '. divides time between Mixed Chorus' and his- tory . . . diligent photographer and stamp collector . . . can be found outside school playing football. BILL SCHLEUSNER . . . spent several years in the Armed Forces . . . good swimmer . . . left for Texas during the year. PATRICIA GREEN . . . Page Fifty-Two W ' ,. ,, x W , 2 W . T .N ,., ,L U 5 t , up the Future Spee, ns 'aPat" to all of us . . . twirled a wicked'fbxatoni,fpr two years . . . will make some firm an exbellent stenographer . . . a regular mermaid in thetpool. JERROLD FREY . . . 'flerryv is quite a sportfen- thusiast . . . football, baseball, ice skating, swim- 4 ming . . . Glee Club . . . Lettermen Club. .SUE BORGELD . . . two-year Warbler in Mixed Chorus . . . Glee Club . . . "Susie's,, ambition is tolbe a stenographer . . . downs those pins in bowtling. BOB HOLTHAUS . . . "Robin,' is a four-year L em- ber of Varsity track, captain '47 . . . basketbalxli. . . his outstanding humor will long be rememliered . . . lead in all-school play . . . Art Societyi. . . Boys, Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . Alll.Co.'linty Chorus. MARJORIE JOKERST . . . '4Margie,, is- Quite an expert on the roller rink . . . Nexploring the mindw or psychology is her favorite subject . '. a future typist-clerk. GEORGE CHARTRAND . . really pounds a wicked boogie beat on the piano . . . the second uDarius Green" in his flyinglma- chine. GLORIA LAYTON . . . HGlo,,' capable member of the Courier Staff . . . skating club.f.f . . a bowling and boating gal . . . will attend business 1, 'ii Q . is Lfi' 1, Vg schollcomeg graduation. HAROLD THIES . . . "Bepliper,77 a tall, gooddooking hunk of man . . . Vzarsgity baseball four years . . . Varsity football three years . . . Senior Band . . . Lettermen's Club, anuoutstanding athlete. JOYCE HORTON . . . one of the identical twins of Normandy . . . is a mem- ber of the Twin Club . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . Qrchesis. CARROLL . . . another of those likeable veterans . . . good typist . . . was graduated mid- term. MARY FRIEDRICK . . . treasurer of Gamma Silgjma . . . could be seen asl'aFuffy" in funior Miss .. "Maze" is a fiend for collecting things . . . swimming, badminton favorite activities. JACK DUFFY -1 . "Duff" is quite an expert with the rcidf and reel . . . another one of our expert bowlers. ,INNE KREMER . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . typist for Courier . . . office assistant . . . has danced for threef years . . . likes to glide over the ice. LLEW- ELLYN TAYLOR . . . better known as Bud . . . track, golf, Lettermenis Club, Mixed Chorus . . . qliite an outdoor man-hiking, camping and hunt- ing. E Schleusner Green 2 Frey Borqeld Holthcxus Iokerst Chcrtrcmd ' l Layton , Thies Horton Carol Friedrick I Q Duffy Kremer Taylor Qi I Page Fifty-Three W . S 4 . -I Id Lessons Learned MARILYN SWETT . . . nCurly'1 . faculty edi- tor of Saga . . . Tri-Y . . . Writers? Club . . . Quill and Scroll . . . managing editor of Courier . . . bubbling over with ideas. JOHN QUICK . . . John- nie favors scientific courses . . . Chemistry Club . . . Hi-Y . . . chess fiend. PATRICIA PREMER . . . quiet 4'Pat7, . . . able library assistant . . . Spanish Club . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y . . . '5Cats" . . 1 off to Monmouth College . . . ardent sport fan. MICHAEL NOTI-IUM . . . tall, handsome "Mikel, . . . rather sleep than anything . . .Q wise- cracking pal of Mr. Schill . . . D. O. program for three years. VIOLET FALLERT . . . lovable MVT' . . . worker in attendance office . . . commercial course and swimming make up her favorites . . . Swett Quick P . . . ptgpfry, versatile and well-liked "Low . . . cap- tain of'Varsity basketball . . . Varsity hockey and volleyball . . . 1000 point Vikingette . . . treasurer of Tri-Y . . . managing editor of Saga . . . presi- dent iof Honor Society . . . Quill and Scroll . . . one of the leads in 341-7 May Fete for Orchesis. JACK BORRESON . . . newcomer to Normandy . . . baritone in Mixed Chorus and Boys, Glee Club pursues a scientific course. DORIS VON BEHREN . . . 'fDorieW is a talented author . . . record critic . . . journalism her choice for future. WILLIAM KOUNS . . . '4Doug" to us . . . chemistry and physics- fanatic . . . track man . . . enjoys chess and amateur radio. ADRIENNE FAGAN . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . Nothum Fcxllert Long Andrews Powell not with us long. EUGENE BENTON LONG . . . brilliant and active . . . Student Council representative . . . versed in histories . . . tenth scholastically in class . . . Beta Hi-Yier . . . participated in intramural sports. DORIS ANDREWS . . . named best girl citizen in Senior class . . . Senior Band and Senior Orchestra . . . for this being her first year here Doris has made quite a place for herself. JIM POWELL . . . known for his genius voice . . . Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and Boys, Quar- tet . . . baseball a favorite for Jim. JEANETTE SHILLINGER . . . a Diversified Occupations worker . . . Jean collects stamps . . . shines in shorthand. JAMES KLOEPPEL . . . '4Red,s" a member of Boys, Glee Club . . . has a passion for art and hunting. JOHN SCHMIDT . . . returned to Normandy after an, army career . . . added his looks to Nor- mandy's campus for a half term. LOIS DIESEL Schillinqer Kloeppel I wrote winning editorial for Star-Times Contest . . . famous for art work. CLENNON LAWRENCE . . . quite a smile on this congenial fellow . . . fishing and hunting take up Glenis time out of school . . . capable woodworker. WILMA BECK . . . 'LBecky,' has won through her talents a 1000 point N . . . Vikingette . . . roller skates for out- side sport . . . office work looms in the future. STANLEY COCKRELL . . . Stan places abilities in industrial arts . . . Boys, Glee Club . . . spare time spent in art and skating . . . expects to be- come a radio man. DOLORES WEEKLY . . . '4Doe" and her natural curls . . . faithful to Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . Tri-Y . . . glam- orized uspecksf' LUCIEN BARBOUR . . . fun-loving uLuke,, . . . baritone in Boys, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and All- County Chorus . . . singing and Young Life Club fill pastimes. BETTY JANE HERNDON . . . a cutie, this little Betts . . , nursels assistant . . . Page Fifty-Four Schmidt Diesel Borreson Van Behren Kouns Fagan Lawrence Q 4, Beck ----- - . Cockrell Weekly wLes 1'1s1r1Sore Ne s o ' t Quill and Scroll . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . assist- Glee Club . . . "Katie" collerfts souvenirs, THQMAS ant advertising manager of Courier fills most of HERTICH . . . swimming, softball his favorites her time. JOHN SCHRIEFER . . . member of ' . . . the ucould ben boy pursues biology and art. Mixed Chorus . . . promising mechanical drawing DOROTHY GAINES . . . versatile dancer-tap. student . . . has passion for hunting and red hair. ballet and toe . . . Dot warbles for Girls' Glee Club BETTY RYAN . . . a Gamma Sig gal . . . likes all . . . things are always Hall reetv with this gal. sports . . . hat designing another favorite. JACKIE DONALD GARDNER . . . football or baseball run DAVIS . . . Glee Club . . . baseball and golf .. . . a close tie for his favorite sport . . . well versed airplanes and art his hobbies. in the art of piano playing . . . a future dentist. CATHERINE KREMER . . . Varsity basketball, ROSEMARY SPURGEON . . . Gamma Sigma . . . baseball and volleyball . . . Vikingettes claim an- Senior Student Council . . . MRO" collects records other 1000 point N'er . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls, . . . bowls ,em over . . . quite a seamstress. Barbour Herndon Schriefer Ryan Davis Kremer Hertich Gaines Gartner Spurgeon Page Fifty-Five . 5-... i fm' 19.46-47. Senior Steering Committee of ten . The Stage VICTOR HASKELL . . . 4'Vic" is a diligent worker on the D. O. schedule . . . baseball occupies most of his time. . . Army come graduation. BETTY DeBRUNER . . . volleyball . . . Viking- ettes . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Saga . . . Courier . . . treasurer of Honor Society . . . Quill and Scroll vice-president of Tri-Y . . . candidate for Harvest Queen . . . all this and cute tool RICHARD ROB- INSON . . . good-natured uDickw . . . adds to vol- ume of Mixed Chorus . . . swims and collects old guns . . . will go to Missouri School of Mines for drafting. MARIE DETCHEMENDY . . . cute, small HRee Reei' . . . president of Orchesis . . . worked on Courier . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Tri-Y . . . Latin Club . . . Harvest Queen candidate 745 . . . '47 Valentine Queen candidate. BOB FROELICH . . . top photographer . . . member of Senior Honor Society . . . Saga . . . president of Chemistry Club . . . I-Ii-Y . . . will go into medicine at Washington U .... plays chess. Haskell DeBruner Robinson Detchernendy Froelich Hintz Schuette HAZEL HINTZ . . . 6'Haz'7 sings in Girls' Glee Club . . . cheers with Pep Club . . . wants to study teaching at Marysville . . . likes ice skating. MAR- VIN SCHUETTE . . . likes auto mechanics . . . pastime: ice skating, football, baseball . . . going to trade school. MARGARET BRECK . . . quiet Marge . . . an attendance office worker . . . dancing takes up leisure time . . . commercial work after graduation. FRED NEUMAN . . . good-natured 'Tritzn . . . favorite subject, bookkeeping . . . to make his place in business world. VERA ORGEICI-I . . . USpooks,' . . . a hard worker in Girl Scouts . . . likes art . . . might be a telephone operator. PAT HADDON . . . cute, blue-eyed uPatn . . Breck Newmcrn Orqeich adds her all to the Mixed Chorus . . . her drawing gives her enjoyment . . . she likes bowling . . . business school after graduation. TOM GRAHAM . . . 4'Puppy" to his friends . . . collects boogie rec- ords . . . does a lot of dancing. URSULA SLAT- TERY . . . "Slats" . . . belongs to Orchesis . . . Tri-Y . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . dancing occupies her time . . . wants to learn comptometer. DOUG- LAS FINLEY . . . four years Varsity basketball . . . football, baseball . . . all-state basketball team . . . voted one of top five in the class . . . Lettermen's Club . . . on winning co-ed volleyball team '45 and '4-7. MARGARET HAGEMEYER . . . '4Maggy,' . . . can be found in band room . . . plays oboe in Page Fifty-Six Relinquished to Oncoming Actors e e o o Orchestra . . . good enough to rate All-County Band and Orchestra . . . roller skating for pastime . accounting after graduation. . . . f DON AMBROW . . . quiet, friendly Don, another D. O. worker . . . spends time Working on cars . . . played Band one year . . . enjoys swimming. 'LOIS HELD . . . small, likeable 'GLo" . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . Saga . . . Mixed Chorus . . . will go to Washington U. maybe . . . enjoys art and music. JOSEPH GIEBE . . . industrious Joe . . . chirps with Mixed Chorus . . . Quill and Scroll . . . De- bate Club I. . . advertising manager on Courier . . . did swell job as treasurer of Student Council . . . will study business at St. Louis. ELAINE FORYS . . . pretty, likeable Elaine . . . adds her all to sports . . . hockey, basketball and volleyball . . . Tri-Y . . . Gamma Sigma . . . president Vik- ingettes . . . kept Student Council records as secre- tary. ROBERT M. RIES . . . uPinky" Ries . . . best of the year's sportsmen . . . captained basket- ball . . . baseball, track, football . . . president of Haddon Gluliuiu Ambrow Held Price Schinker '41-7 Senior class . . . secretary of Alpha Hi-Y . . will add his sports ability to Iowa U. 'PATRICIA f'R'ICE". L". hardfwciking Pat . . . first page editor for Courier . . . Saga . . . Quill and Scroll . . . Vikingettes . . . vice president of Stu- dent Council, she officiated over Student Court . . . candidate for '47 Valentine Queen . . . will study English at Washington U. JOHN JAMES SCHINKER . . . '4Schink" . . . spends time in auto mechanics shop . . . likes ice skating . . . put his voice to Boys' Glee Club. JUNE HIBBELER . . . cute, nice "Jay" . . . president of Art Society . . . danced with Orchesis . . . sang with Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . takes her place in art decoration of Windows . . . night school at Wash- ington. WILLIAM SCOTT . . . quiet "Bill" . . . lends support in Boys' Glee Club . . . goes for hunt- ing, fishing and camping. ELEANOR LUNDBERG . . . blonde, quiet 4'Ell" . . . added her volume to Girls' Glee Club . . . Tri-Y . . . business college come June. Slattery Finley Huqeme-yer Giebe Forys Ries Hibbeler Scott Lundberg Page Fifty-Seven We Who Are About to Graduate DAVID KLASING . . . Varsity football, basket- ball . . . Letterman . . . Student Council . . . Stu- dent Court . . . Senior Steering Committee . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . . best citizen of his Senior class . . . one of the five most popu- lar boys in the Saga court. CELESTE SHEEHAN . . . "Red" found enjoyment in Tri-Y and psychol- ogy . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls, Glee Club. DICK MCDONALD . . . photography opened a high school future for congenial uMickey7' as one of the Courier's ace photographers . . . also fond of skating. MARY VOGLER . . . blonde 4'Vog,' . . . Orchesis . . . Girls, Glee Club . . . plans to attend a Texas school to study dress designing. ing . . . aspires to be a shoe stylist. NADINE WTAGNER . . . stately, blonde Nadine pepped up the Pep Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus. SHERLYNE WENDT . . . constant companion of Dot Winter . . . "Sherl,' goes for sports . . . bowl- ing, hockey. basketball and volleyball . . . Senior Mixed Chorus. JOAN HARRISON . . . '4Suzie,7 shone in Senior homemaking and is fond of sew- ing . . . another hardworking D. O. girl . . . BON- NIE CARLSON . . . attractive "Bons', was a can- didate for 747 St. Pat's Queen . . . Senior Orches- tra . . . activities include roller skating and bowl- ing . . . piano-a hobby. AUDREY JOHNSON Klusinq Sheehan McDonald Vogler Schcrcher l Arnold Wisdom Keefe V Shcmer Wagner HERB SCHACHER . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club . . . "Duck" did his bit on Normandyls wrestling team . . . Student Council . . . D. O. MARY CAROL ARNOLD . . . Vice-president of Quill and Scroll . . . Latin Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Saga . . . dramatics . . . Mary C. displayed her dramatic talents in both the school and Senior plays. DON WISDOM . . . track team and De- bate Club made Don a busy Senior . . . Beta Hi-Y . . . enjoys collecting stamps . . . headed for Georgetown University. DORIS KEEFE . . . 4'Keefe", member of Vikingettes . . . secretary of Tri-Y . . . member of the HCats" . . . Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club. BILL SHANER . . . peppy cheerleader . . . Mixed Chorus and Boys' Glee Club for two years . . . friendly '6Willy7, enjoys draw- . . . finds Engglish and commercial subjects to her liking . . . rates skating and bowling as favorite sports. DORIS GARNER . . . Courier circulation manager . .' . Spanish Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Girls' Glee Club . . . likes singing and playing basketball. JOYCE HORTON . . . usually seen with her twin sister . . . a member of the Twin Club . . . Orchesis . . . Girls, Glee Club. JOAN PAINTER . . . nicknamed "Butterfly7' . . . '4-6 Harvest Queen . . . Orchesis . . . Glee Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Latin Club . . . Tri-Y . . . Courier . . . Saga . . . Quill and Scroll. DORIS LANDWEHR . . . "Doey" has a sweet smile . . . collects small cakes of soap for hobby . . . bowls or sews for relaxa- tion. RUTH GLAUERT . . . Lambda Mu Tri-Y Page Fifty-Eight Salute You ee ag A+ . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Clee Club . . . likes swim- ming, hunting and dancing . . . looking forward to Monmouth College. BILLY CAMPBELL . . . Ice- Skating Club . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Clee Club . . . Tri-Y . . . History Club . . . Pep Club . . . Saga and Courier . . . Quill and Scroll. RUTH VENVERLOH . . . Hliuthiei' prances for the Orchesis . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Glee Club . . . gets a Hkickw out of horseback riding . . . headed for Webster College. JOAN SCHAETTLER . . . Mixed Chorus . . . Girls, Clee Club . . . Senior Scouts . . . goes all out for swimming . . . 4410" will attend Blackburn. DOLORES KURY . . . uDee', is an enthusiastic member of Young Life Club . . . her favorite subject is English . . . she will major in the same at Bob Jones College in Tennessee. DOLORES GERICHTEN . . . Orchesis . . . Tri-Y . . . Saga and Courier staffs . . . mem- ber of "Cats'7 . . . basketball . . . c'Gick7' likes shorthand and typing . . . hobby is cooking. JEANNE SANSOUCI . . . penetrating brown eyes . . . Saga staff . . . spends much time in sewing . . . might attend Missouri U. BEATRICE RYAN . . . Betty . . . active in Gamma Sigma . . . enjoys clothing and English . . . hobby is hat designing . , . goes out for basketball, voiieybaii, tennis and badminton . . . plans to work at A. A. A. Wendt Harrison Carlson Johnson Garner Horton Painter Lcmdwehr Glauert Campbell Venveflvh E , ............... .. . Schaettler Kury G9TiC1'li91'1 Sunsouci Ryan Page Fifty-Nine , , .W1,,,, :dingy With the donning of caps and gowns, a sentimental streak sneaks into every senior. Reminiscing over their years of fun and fancy some can even remember their first day of seventh grade. Feeling older and more experienced? they re- call with amusement their first frightened impression of N0rmandy's huge cam- pus and throngs of strange people. Foretasting what college will be l'k lasses Were Fun September and school wel- comed this new crop of seniors and found old pals mingling with new ones. The first day of school per- haps confused the neophytes but proved just "old stuff" to the seniors. Senior Eng- lish started right in and it wasnit long before Macbeth was recited in every cor- ridor. ' i 'e, Seniors 'ransack the library to ob- tain materials for their English research papers. Favorite subject-love affairs of great poets. One of Bob Elliotfs 1' emarks about the Boxers amuses members of M . 9 Bergmaimls' history class as they listen to a 't . ' ' ' ' Page Sixty repo? on the Boarei Rebellzon Uutstandin Personalities Typical senior spirit was renewed when seniors received their class rings and pins. True, many thinking of graduation would have loved to be in the shoes of any junior high guy or gal but having no Aladdin lamps around they looked anxiously ahead instead. Finals were really a relief to the big whigs of Normandy. ulust think," re- marked many With fiendish grins on their faces, Uwe don't have any more finals and you dof' Juniors had a comeback-ulust wait 'till next year," but the 7th graders had nothing but five glorious years ahead of them. Well, another June, another graduationg but this year7s class has a lot to look for- ward to, as well as six years of pleasant memories to look back on. Ten most popular Seniors, from whom the 19.57 Saga Queen ancl most popular Senior boy were chosen. Stancl- ing, Ann Quermann, Doug Finley, Marilyn Held, Bob Ries, Dave Klasing. Seated, Dale Portinann, Joe Moore, Jean Flori, Lois Lawler, Ruth Watts. Named outstanding athletes in their class are Ann Quer- Stancling: Darby, Watts, Zumbehl, Thiele, Flori. Seated mann, Bob Ries and Lois Diesel. DeBi'uner, Heifl, Diesel, Kopplin, top-ranking seniois Page Sixty-One xx : ' if . A X fm few GQ an asv. - , J, 3 W 4 .bk-,NQ , ' ,f i i - wiifwi K1 1 my., i - gf, Q I Q ' ' 'ggjfxx X ft 4 riff" X 4. , 4 A 4 H553 . f ,x 1 1 Ly J 223' , X . Q fyeollor Gag GQBW gov? . Goa mwglx ix' Gm Courageous Counselors CERACHTY, BOSE, B. A., M. A. . Social 3, Citizenship, ,lunior Honor Society TAYLOR, ELISE, A. B., M. A. Shorthand 2, Bookkeeping 1 and 2, Office Machines, P.T.A. Publicity RUPP, ROBERT C., A. B. General Science, Gamma Hi-Y, Corri- dor Ollicers, Hall Guards GRAMMATICOFF, ALEXANDER, B. S. French l and 2, Spanish l Merkel Major Wehkinq Bruno Buck Bergmann MEBKEL, BENJAMIN G., Ph. D. American History, Economics, Sociol- ogy, Associate Senior Counsellor . BRUNO, GEORGE, B. A. English 9 and 10 MAJOR, JAMES, B. S. Head of Physical Education Depart- ment, Baseball Coach Page Sixty-Three BUCK, MARGARET, M. A. Biology, Senior Scouts, Associate Senior Counselor, Testing, American Youth Hostel WEHKING, WILLIAM Attendance Officer BERCMANN, WALTER C., B. A. Head of History Department, American History, Senior Student Council, Eleventh Grade Counsellor , -, wi aw QKKO N i. gxeqefl VVit and Humor JORDAN, ARTHUR E., M. E. Plane Geometry, Practical Math, Algebra LONG, ERNESTINE M. J., B. S., M. S. Chemistry, Physics, Chemistry Club, Junior Academy of Science OTTO, GEORGENE, B. S. Attendance Clerk RIEGEBT, MARSHALL B., B. S. Hygiene, Physical Education, Basketball Coach, Assistant Football Coach Torres Schneider f Milne c Vogelscmg Henley Fishbcxck TOBHES, JOHN B., A. B. English 11 VOCELSANG, SELMA, B. M. Grade School Instrumental Music SCHNEIDER, ELIZABETH, B. S. Concert Dancing, Orchesis Page Sixty-Four HENLEY, ZENNA, B. S. Social Science, Science 7 and 8 MILNE, VIOLA, A. B. Library FISHBACK, MILDRED Chairman of Junior High Vocal Music, Music 7 and 8, .l1ll1l0I' High Mixed Chorus, Junior High Operetta Bush Fischer Blitz Sanders Swyers l-loerr Insure Lively Classes BUSH, LESETTA, B. S. Art, Health, Junior Art Club FISCHER, ROBERT, B. S. General Shop BLITZ, MORRIS, A. B. German, Latin, German Cluh, Latin Club, Assistant Football Coach SWYERS, OTTO H., Ph. B. American History, Psychology, American Government HOERR, HELEN G., M.A. Citizenship SANDERS, ANNE, B. A. Chairman of Junior High Mathematics , Mathematics 7 and 3, English 7, Ninth Grade Tri-Y KRABLIN, JOHN F., B. S., M. E. Head of Industrial Arts and Vocational Education Department, Mechanical and Architectural Drawing, Machine Woodwvorking, Adult Evening School, Golf Team FARMER, RUBY W., B. S. Bookkeeping, Typing, Shorthand, P.T.A. Membership Enrollment STOLAR, JEANNE M., B. S. Art DOYLE, RUSSELL P., B. S., M. E. Auto Mechanics, Vocations Counsellor, Diiveijs Training NEFF, FRANCES, B. S. English 9 SHAY, RUTH, B. A. Chairman of .Iunior Science, Geography, Junior Science, Health SHINABARCER, CHARLES C., B. S. Industrial Arts SKINNER, ADELE C., A. B., M. A. Far Eastern History, Latin American History, World History, Gamma Sigma History Club, Writer's Club. Krcxblin Stolcrr Neff Shinncxburger Farmer Doyle Shay Skinner Page Sixty-Five yjin Lmfllel Schrvvcker FTW ovftbal Intelligent Advice LINDEL, LOIS, B. S. Foods SIIHMUCKER, LOUISE, B. A. junior Student Council, ,lunior Speech, Social, English FRANKLIN. MARY, A. A., B. S. Vocal Music, Tenth Grade Mixed Chorus, Senior Cirl's Sextette, Senior Gi1'l's Glee Club IJUNBAR, HELEN, A. B. Physical Education, Clieerleadc-rs, Square Dancing, After School Sports, Vikiugettes McCloud Wood Roberts Kenney Stephens I ecmen NQCLOUD, VIRGINIA, B. A., A. Head of Art Department, Art Society KEANEY, ANITA Head of Languagre Department, Spanish I and 2, Spanish Club, .lunior-Senior Prom STEPHENS, MARGARET, B. S. Ninth Grade Music, Ninth Grade Chorus, Ninth Grade Girls' Clee Club ROBERTS, JUNE Clerk in Business Office WOOD, BLANCHE, B. A. JECMEN, HUGO, A. B. Supervisor of School Cafeteria Page Sixty-Six. Junior Science Stimulates Worthwhile Effort SCHILL, DEWEY, Ph. B. World History, American History, Square Dancing, American Youth Hostel BOCK, CLAUDINE, B. A., M. A. .Mathematics 7 and 8, Eighth Grade Counsellor IIINCHCLIFFE, ALICE, B. S. English 10, Saga, Quill and Scroll LASHLEY, ELIZABETH, A. B. Citizenship, Lambda Mu Tri-Y, Ninth Grade Counselor BLECKSCMIDT, H. C., M. A. Assistant Superintendent in Charge of Business and Finance BEFFA, HELEN Cafeteria Cashier BAUER, BETTY Clerk in Principalls Office ROHLFS, EMIL H., B. S. Diversified Occupations, D. O. Club CODDARD, ROBERTA, A. E. Clerk in Superintendenfs Office MILLER, E. FRED Photography, Visual Aids, Public Address, Camera Clulm LaROCE CLIFFORD B. S. M.A SCl'1ill Hinchcliffe W 7 l U 7 7 ' ' L Head oi Science Department, DOCK GS Y Biology, Physiography HUETT, SHIRLEY Clerk in Business Office Bleckschmidt Bauer Goddard LUROQG Beifcx Rohlfs Miller Hueti Page Sixty-Seven ores r 6092 view Initiative Kee GRESCHNER, VIRGINIA, B. S. Head of Home Economics Department, Senior Foods, Senior Homemakiug, Boys' Cooking, Iota Kappa Tri-Y, Football Banquet Sponsor CASTAGNA, LUCILE, B. S. Typing 1, 2, 3, and 4, Secretary of N.C.A. RIEHL, BETTY M., B. S. Secretary to Mr. Shout-se GUENTHER, LAWRENCE W., B. S., M. A. Head of Music Department, Senior Orchestra, ,lunior Orchestra, Music Theory, Supervisor of Q1 Elementatry School Music, eixw G0 Norsenien Coiwqvo I Brczmsch Schrader N. Grcxmmcrticoff Beck I Shipherd Meqcxhcm BRAMSCH, EDITH, A. B., M. A. English Il, Senior Honor Society BECK, MARION, A. B., M. A. Head of Commercial Department, Typing I, Shorthand I and 2, Secretary of Faculty Meetings SCHRADER, GALT, B. A. World History, Citizenship Page Sixty-Eight SHIPHERD, ARTHUR, B. S. Senior Boys, Gym, Varsity Football, Baseball, HB" Basketball, Intramural Athletics CRAMMATICOFF, NADA, B. S. English, Speech, Dramatics, Director of Plays, National Forensic League MEGAHAN, DONALD, B. F. A. Vocal Music, Boys, Octet, All County Chorus, Caroleris, Pep Club Standards High SHIPMAN, HELEN, B. S. Head of English Department, English I2, Debate, Beta-Theta Tri-Y LEDERER, MARY LOU, B. S. English 9 and I0 SCHLANKER, BETTY, B. S. ' Science 7 and 8 CHRISTIAN, WILLIAM, A. B., M. A. Head of Mathematics Deparment, Mathematics, Alpha Hi-Y MAYHALL, MARY, A. B. English 9 SEITZ, KERLIN M., B. S. Algebra, Practical Math WINKLEMAN, RUTH Avcompanist for Orchesis COULD, EDWIN M., V. A., M. M. Senior Band WIEBE, ANNA, R. N. School Nurse FRITSCHE, JEAN, B. S. Secretary to Mr. Miller and Board of Education WELSCI-I, MARY JANE, B. S. Junior Social Studies, Junior English, Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Softball TTFIIRTITD 11171 vm 17 n Q Kvuuunu, 111yi..uu Ly., U. IJ. Junior Social Science, Junior English KISSNER, NORMA, B. A. Junior Girls, Gym, Health, Junior Shipman Christian Lederer Muyhcrll Schlcxnker Seitz G.A.A. FRIEL, VINCENZA, A. B. Junior English, General Language V i ' Winkelmcn Wiebe Welsch KiSSH9f . Gould Fritsche Kuehner Friel Page Sixty-Nine COOK Bwmme U. Scbokne CYD Their Personalit BRUMMETT, ANNA, M. A. Junior Social Science, Junior English SCHOKNECHT, DORIS, A. B. Mathematics 7 and 8, Social 7, Varsity Baseball, Hockey, Basketball, Volleyball, Swimming COO K. LOUISE, B. S. Junior Business, ,lunior English, junior Mathematics, Corridor Officers MADSEN, HELEN, B. S. Art, Junior Art Club Madsen Wright Forgus Gunnell Dilley Smith Deck WRIGHT, EVAN, A. B. SMITH, LUCILLE, B. S, .llll1i0r Boys' Gym, JUl1i0l' High Algebra, Practical Math Intramural Athletics DILLEY, NORMAN, B. S. CUNNELL, J. R., B- S-, M- A- ,lunior Science, Varsity Wrestling, M21Il1CU1HiiCS T and 3, Hall GUHNIS "Bw Football Coach FORGUS, MARY CEAN, A. B., M. A. DECK, MARGARET E., B. S. World History. Citizenship .ll1l1i0I' Clmllillg Pctqe Seventy Contributes to Character Buildin SCHIVIIDTBERGER, MARCELLA Schmidlbefqef Evans Clerk in Transportation Office EVANS, VVII,LIAlVI P., A.B.,B.S.,M.A. Biology, Senior Soienve TALLEY, RAY Superintendent of Buildings DeBOLT, ROSALIND B., B. S. Music 7 and 8, Sc-ienre 7 and 3, Health, Junior Mixed Chorus CUFF, ESTHER, A. B. Englisli IO, ,Iunior Red Cross PHELPS. ETHELYNE. B. A., M. A. Chairman of Junior High English, Fnglish 7 and 8, Remedial Reading: TERIIUNIC, MARY E., B. A. ,lunior lfnglish BIERBAUM, BERNICE M., B. A. ,lunior Social Studies REIS, TERESA, B. E. Clothing 2 RAMSPOTT, ANNA Spelling, Penmauship, Health WINDER, LESTER Y Suporintczxdent of Trzznspcxzation 'T'rrllPY DSBOH STILL, MARY, B. S. Journalism, Courier, Quill and Scroll, School Publicity Golf Terhune Reis Winder Phelps Bierbcum Rcrmspott Still Page Seventy-One Mindful Mothers Helping Normandy stu- dents behind the scenes as they always do, the Motherls Club rounded out another full year. New blankets were given to the clinic this year. Moth- ers donated liberally to the student publications and the Normandy Music Associa- tion. The club assisted the Girl Scout troops and helped sponsor the Future Teachers of America. ln return, stu- dents Were glad to furnish entertainment at club meet- ings. BACK ROW: Mr. Rosenqre-en, Mr. Bluttner, Mr. Shouse. FRONT ROW: Mrs. Bock, Mrs. Mertz, Mrs. Sterling. Parents Cooperate A new public address sys- tem went into the gym this year as a gift of the Parent- Teachers' Association and Normandy students attended an out-of-town speech tour- nament on funds provided by the PT-A. Monthly meetings fea- tured teacher-student inter- pretation of the school pro- gram for parent education. Student entertainment was also a feature of these meet- ings. STANDING: Mrs. Shouse, Mrs. King, Mrs. Loddeke, Mrs. Hunt. SEATED: Mrs. Soer, Mrs. Duggan, Mrs. Schwab, Mrs. Port, Mrs. McDonald. Page Seventy-Two Motor Tuners Always on schedule and car- rying an impressive safety rec- ord, Normandyls orange and black buses shuttle twice daily throughout the large Normandy district, bringing students to school and returning them to their homes. Unique among school trans- portation systems, Normandyls bus terminal and garage have been inspected and admired by many school transportation su- pervisors. Kitchen Experts Pleasant smiles from behind the counter and yummy foods laid out for purchase greet Nor- mandy,s hungry students every day in the modern cafeteria. From 11:30 to 1:30 daily any pupil can secure a hot, well-balanced meal at low cost. Cheerful Custodians Constant campaigners for a clean and neat campus are the custodians. Indoors, they see to it that we hold classes in rooms that are comfortably clean and warm. Directed by Mr. Talley, the custodians cheerfully assist with plays, dances, and other night-time activities, staying afterward to direct traffic and ready the buildings for the next dayls classes. Essential to a smooth-func- tioning school system, they de- serve and we hereby give 'them our thanks. Page Seventy-Three dministrators Worli MR. WARD E. BARNES, M.A. Administrative assistant to the Superintendent New to the administrative staff this year, Mr. Barnes assisted in the details of public relations work and in inter- pretation of tests and measurements. MR. R. D. SHOUSE, M.A. Principal, Normandy High School Building and keeping Normandy a first rank high school has been Mr. Shouse7s career for 24 years. He and his teachers have constantly developed new methods of successfully carrying on the education of Normandy's youth. MR. H. L. GREEN, M.A. Assistant Principal Good friend to all students, helper to those with problems, is Mr. Green, head of the counseling staff as well as assistant principal. MR. C. E. POTTER, M.A. Administrator, Normandy funior High School Seeing that youngsters get a good start at Normandy High School is Mr. Potter's responsibility as junior high administrator, and all agree he does a superb job. Page Seventy-Four Wlth School Board School administration presented diffi- cult problems in l91L6-47. Teacher shortage and pressure to raise salaries impelled the school board to ask voters for an increased tax levy to put into effect a new single salary schedule for teachers. Successful in securing needed funds, the board established the new schedule imme- diately, retroactive to February 1 of this year. Meeting monthly to discuss and solve school problems, board members and Mr. Fred B. Miller, Superintendent, cooperated to insure Normandy students the best in instruction and school plant facilities, and to maintain the high rating held by the Normandy school system. MR. FRED B. MILLER, M.A Superintendent, Normandy School District After serving the Normandy District as cnier aaminis trator for thirty-four years, Mr. Miller retires next year to the status of Superintendent Emeritus. Mr. Liese Mr. Skelly' Mr. Provost Mrs, Kneip Mr. Wiqhtmun Mr Siler Page Seventy-Five Book III Ready all! Coxswain and crew together row our scull homeward to new triumphs. Knowing our goal . . . victory . . . we heed the stroke and skim ahead full speed. With a straight, clean course, the rest is smooth sailing for Nor1nandy's teams. .. f W .,........ . 'Wa'-L,,.,..z.-I W FULL i SPEED Ai-IEAD x ff: L -f , 1 "-J s Q A -,L ' s Q V Q25 A ., V gg. f L 3 i r 1 . kj: My fx: 4 ,P , is K Wk f E , hh Y ? 1-.QQ is W 40 21- E I ' pk' ' Z' AL f new , . as it g f WI, A V W' 'P A W' 'f v 3 ' K 4' I ' ,f 5 Q ' Q4 W 2,,fffffSW35'f?b' 5, X- 'ff ' jg W S if kxdk.. ., w. xhiy f YL 5 ff -N V fag? Wfzr wi fp -.A 'www f J A " A L K Q- R 31:65 M A S A - A-,Q .wx -Q, 1 2- 5 5'?igwsf2L5f'ii3 2 3 'V 4 A 7 -L.-. fin,---Eg-Mg, L-rw ,U ak. . 'L fffyfq 1-LXQ flwil N' 2 2 242 "3vg3-'lisa-,,' ??,?i3i'l' 1' ,Q 4 aw.-x.,www1p ., vi. K , X , + Q M -f--' ,vawmfff , ,fi I P ffm ,ug p am, f. L New ,fwfr W 1 ii Q ,aw ,, A 3 25? Dyigiy 1 Q, ., Ju, Il Here are the rarsitl I . ,J Joys. Line, left to right: Clark. Moore, Job Cagle, Thies, Finley. Backfield: Klasio ' ' " Skillful Coachin N - DWARDSVILLE 0 ' Weight favored the Vikin ORMANDY 25 E gs in the season's open- inv E g game, but the Edwardsville eleven refused to lay down their arms until the final gun had sounded. Early in the first quarter, quarterback Dave Klasing flipped a long, high pass into the hungry arms of halfback Don Tracy, who scampered the remaining 20 yards for 6 markers. Then a costly Edwardsville fumble, a plunge over the big white stripe by HPinky', Ries and an extra point kicked by Dave Klasing quelled the visitors, first half attack. Two mo y les, one in each of the remaining quarters, ended the scoring. An- other football '4Knute,7' this one Knute Lorenz, new Viking halfbaek from Flint, Michigan, sprinted a 50-yard drive, and a 30-yard runback of an in- re tallies by 'aPink " R' e, Swank lg, quarter, Waters, Ries and Tracy, backs Coaches Rie I ,. gert, Shiplzerd and Blitz have pre-game C0'Ilf67'67lC6 to plan strategy. Page Eighty Clicking Teamwork tercepted pass by Gene Swank plus a brilliant de- fense lotaled the Vikings a well-earned victory. NORMANDY 7-CAPE GIRARDEAU CENTRAL 0 Eight days and l35 miles separated the first two grid contests, as Red and Green waved over Cen- tral High School in Cape Girardeau, Saturday, September 23. Winning the coin toss, the Vikings received, and Within five minutes were Within 20 yards of the Tigers' end zone. Fate then turned for the Black and Gold and the latter recovered a fumble in the Viking backfield. The Tigers reeled off 20 yards on their first play, but a staunch Viking wall pre- vented more gains. Fumbles were plentiful, but the half-time read- ing of the scoreboard read 0-0. Second half play started with new fight and fire :.. A-- ,,,., r il, 17-1 - F . 1 . .-1' 1 - ui LIIC cyca U1 LIIC V lhlllgb, d. U6dLlLl1L1l PLUIL I'l1I1- Iliglz,-steppfmg majorettes and Marching Band add color to half-time activities. back by Dave Klasing strengthened by a timely block by Knute Lorenz set the position for 'cPinky,, Ries, who barreled over the line. With Klasing iTur11 to page 141, pleasej H 1 Burch Hagen THIRD ROW' Quick, Fischer, Rothwell lhGd S'hSh'd,Sh ,DC , , . - - P ROW Hudde' Enqe brec I Gr ner mu C nel er C Cen e um un W t s Thies Holstein Dockweiler Nokely, Reiners TO : , , , , T 1 , G 11 h , S 1, B k , R ll, S lc, H ff , P . SECOND ROW: der , , , , I GY or G ug er Gme O Gmper usgitott. WFTITHST l?OIVlgnSmiS1T lobe, Likes, Ccrqle, Ries, Finley, Moore, Portmann, Klcrsmq, McCorkle Lorenz, Pointer, Potter, Tracy, l-lormers, 1 Frey, Clark. if 2. 1 'ne it Page Eighty-One M32 "Slug .. sq' isis- F it bx . . so b as Q, r L S is 5 K ig QR 1? 3 fp. K1 1 Q4 1 H 2 3 9 il in ,. -9- . 'sf' 112 :ff Y . A wwgsgk f , may -- 's , - me rl: E . , , .fx .fgigm-'M-we ' My . in, .lf 1-112,-Ar - V V .25 xii ,.-L1 ,-1 - S P - f 797- S , I ,.kk . 555 ws 2 ,W k 4.,,ws.s.,5, 15' 1 2: swf-.1-in ,HN .,.kk H ki ,W .MM swat ,Q W, S f S Qtnni' Y TOP ROW: Klcxsing, Barrett, Iuckson, Korczndo, Mertz, Buddemeyer. FOURTH ROW: D. Hutchinson, I. Hutchinson, Williams, Willenburg Often, Brczcly, Buss, Velton, Whitney. THIRD ROW: Cggle, Klutz, Miller, Heemc, Major, Rose, Ruhlcxnd, Pcxul, Whitney, Mr. Dilley. SECOND ROW: English, Meyer, Brcxndes, Duggan, McGuire, Stege, Branson, Hudder, Donovan, Bokczmper. BOTTOM ROW: King, Smith, Hobein, Crews Crowley, Deuser, Broun, Cord, Haynes, Trinmer, Dillard. 9 O Tomorrow s rldders Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Nornzmzdy Hers go after an end l'Il7I716I' ax Pottcz' follows play closely. HBH FOOTBALL --- ....... 0 Soldan -- ----19 -- 6 Kirkwood -- ---4-5 ---25 Clayton ..... -- 6 ---12 Webster ..... -- 6 ------------ 6 U. City -------- 0 ------------ 7 St. Charles Varsity Reserves 25 Normandy "B" Reserves 6 St. Charles "B" Reserves--- 0 With a new coach at the helm, the MB" gridders steered through another profitable season. Coach Norman Dilley strove successfully to de- velop prospects for the Varsity, and meanwhile the MB" Vikings held up a .500 percentage, winning three and losing three. Led by captain and halfback Ken Deuser, the inexperienced B-ers dropped their first two games to Soldan and Kirkwood before Hfinding them- selvesf' and whipping Clayton, Webster and U. City, respectively. St. Charles, Varsity reserves handed the HBH gridmen their third defeat in the seasonas final game, but the Viking "B" reserves turned back the St. Charles B-ers, 6-0. Next year's Varsity will put B-team experience to good use when they clash with bigger and better competition. Page Eighty-Four BACK ROW: Gallagher, McGuire, Timmey, Ruhlcmd, Gimple, Brennan, Smith, Paul, Velton, Daily. FRONT ROW: Glutz, Klasinq, Dillar ynes, Brcxun, King. SCHEDULE AND SCORES 24 Normandy ....... Collinsville Normandy ....... 27 Kirkwood Normandy .....EE 18 McBride - Normandy ....... 33 Ritenour - Normandy ....... 39 Beaumont Normandy ....... 26 Webster -- Normandy ....... 36 Wellston - Normandy ....... 26 Maplewood Normandy ....a.. 24 Webster -- Normandy ....... 39 McBride -- Normandy ....... 36 St. Charles Normandy .....s. 33 Roosevelt - Normandy ....... 31 U. City -- Normandy .....,. 30 Cleveland Normandy s...... 32 C. B. C. -- Normandy ....... 34 Clayton -- l,OvertimeJ WEl.LSTON TOURNAMENT Normandy ....... 35 Ritenour - Normandy ...a... 31 Wellston - Normandy ....... 35 Maplewood 'LEW cagers made their contribution to the trophy collection, Winning second place in the annual Wellston B-team tournament. Fighting all the way, the B-ers smashed Ritenour and Wellston before giving in to Maplewood, 43- 34, in the finals. Coach Art Shipherd says their team play will prove valuable in forming a future Varsity. Page Blers!ShoW Promise Hmcard Paul tries Cl push shot as Klasing mores miller' the basket. Eighty-Five Gallagher, Braun, Helderlreich and Crawforcl take the first hurdle easily in track practice. Lively Tracksters With a duet of record breakers, Coach Mike Riegertls tracksters harmonized a winning tone in a season of stiff competition. Clocked at 15.5 seconds, Ed Crawford lowered ,lim Stegels 1939 school high hurdle record at the St. Joe Relays. Bob g'Pinky'7 Ries, also at St. Joe, bested the school shot put record of 49 feet set by Dick Arens in 1941 with a heave of 52 feet 6M inches. The Vikings won the Relays with a 34 5f6 point total and carried home an addition to the trophy collection. Other placers were: Gordon Baxter, 1st, high jumpg Bob Holthaus, 3rd, discus, Dewey Millay, 2nd, broad jump, Bert Heidenreich, 2nd, pole vault, Eugene Michell, tied 3rd, pole vault, Don Keely, 3rd, 2203 and Ed Crawford, 2nd, low hurdles. Rained out of an East St. Louis high and a C. B. C. dual meet, the cindermen grabbed a victory from Blewett, 126-81, in their only dual meet of the season. Pc: Arm and shoulcler muscles strain as Bolcampei hurls the iron ball. ge Eighty-Six Hot on the Cinders Chalking up l8 points, the Red and Green speed- sters pulled in fourth place behind U. City, St. Louis U. High, and North Kansas City against eleven other class A schools in the State Indoor Meet at Columbia, Missouri. Twenty-two and one-half points scored by the cindermen in the newly-revived Maplewood-Rich mond Heights Relays were only enough to place second as U. City again topped the Vikings. For the fourth consecutive' year, the Red and Green speedsters copped second place in the an- nual U. City lnvitational Meet and walked off with the guest trophy. The host team captured the win- ner's spot and Maplewood-Richmond Heights slid into third behind the Vikings. Outstanding in the teamis showing was Coach Riegertas quartet of senior discus hurlers, which captured all four places in the event. Richard Samel took firsts in both weight events in the Junior Division, Ed Crawford scampered to a first in the senior high hurdles, and Bob Ries won the senior shot put. With 34.93 points, the senior Red and Green cindermen were runnersup to U. City in the Dis- Perfect timing goes into exchange of baton as Keely fin ishes his distance and Davis carries on. trict Meet, May 9. Bob Ries headed the shot put- ters with a 49 feet IOML toss. Bob Holthaus won the senior discus title with a heave of 144- feet 1 inch. BACK ROW: Smith, Bonebrake, Samel, Tiqges, Parks, Bokamper, Dillard, Ries, Moore. THIRD ROW: Taylor, Klausman, Arter, Miller, Davis Rather, Hanners, Blattner, Woods, Cummings. SECOND ROW: Dailey, Bradley, Lauchli, Gallagher, Michell, Otten, Russell, Keeley, Vitale, Bourner Riegert. FIRST ROW: Wisdom, Davis, Smith, McCork1e, B. Smith, Baxter, Crawford, Heidenreich, Davis, Reiners, Page Eighty-Seven 3 Raising a cloud of dust, Moore scrambles back to base. ir Is Shattered BASEBALL SCHEDULE AND SCORES Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy --- ---ll --- --- 7 --- --- 7 --- --- 0 --- ---10 --- --- 3 --- --- 2 --- ---12 -------- 3 Wellston -------- 0 --- --- 7 Ritenour ---- ---- 2 --- --- 6 Mehlville --- ---, 2 --- --- 3 U. City --- ---- 2 Clayton .... .... 0 Berkeley --- ---- 0 Wellston -U -- 1 Ritenour ......... 2 Kirkwood ........ 3 Kirkwood ....... 4 Webster .... -- 1 U. City --- ----10 The ball is missing above because it was out over the center fielde1"s head as batter took this mighty swing and cameras clicked. Rainy weather and a long basketball season prevented an early start for the Veteran base- ballers, but once started the diamondmen won seven straight before being halted by Ritenour, 2-0. Coach Art Shipherd fielded an extremely ex- perienced nine with an abundance of returning lettermen plus newcomers Knute Lorenz in the outfield and pitcher Don Boenker. Nine Vik- ings played on the American Legion state cham- pionship team last summer which added to the experience and ability of the Red and Green. Don Boenker pitched a one-hitter against Clayton and Wally Pait and Harold Thies Page Eighty-Eight as Vikings Pla Ball chipped in two and three hitters to lead the five- man pitching staff. The other two hurlers were Ted Likes and Fred Kruse. Thriller of the season was the Vikings, extra inning victory over Webster, May 9, on the lat- ter's field. Losing, l-0, in the first of the sev- enth, Dick Schill rifled a single to right and tallied the tying run as k'Big Trainn Likes smashed a triple to right center. ln the eighth, Harold Thies doubled, advanced to third on Knute Lorenzls bunt, and scored the winning run on a wild pitch. Harold Thies was the winning pitcher. When the veteran squad of outfielders, Don Moore, Dick Schill and Dick Fulgham, infield- ers Ted Likes, Doug Finley, Don Tracy and Bob Ries, pitchers Wally Pait and Harold Thies, and catcher Ron Fischer leave the diamond, they leave a duty to Knute Lorenz, Dave Brandon, Richard Samel, Bernie Waters, Don Boenker, and Fred Kruse, the experienced backbone of next year's nine. Saga moves on to the printer, unable to re- "Big Train" Likes does the first basemarfsi stretch and woe to base runners who try anything fast. cord the remainder of the season's contests, but it leaves the Red and Green baseballers on a rampage of triumphs. BACK ROW: Shipherd, Brandon, Scrmel, Thimmiq, Schill, Finley, Ries, Putt, Boenker. FRONT ROW: Kruse, Waters, Fisher, Thies Likes Moore, Fulghczm, Lorenz. Page Eighty-Nine Millay Holthous Quelch McGuire Foursomes to the Fore Looking pretty well satisfied with results, Howawl Iaul drives one straight doicn the fairway. Smith Ruhlcmd Korte Paul Viking golfers drove down the fairway in even strokes with opponents before Sagals deadline, winning two from Chaminade and Wellston and losing to University City and Webster Groves. Coach John Krablin singles out from his enthu- siastic golfers Howard Paul, Bob Holthaus, Ken Korde and Dewey Millay as the teamls sparkplugs. Other potential 5'Byron Nelsonsn of the squad are Dick Ruhland, George Quelch, Bob Bach, Dale Heineck, Bob Smith and Jim Wooldridge. Experience couldn,t be claimed as an asset of this yearls Viking swingers, as Dale Heineck re- turned as the only veteran. Enthusiasm, ability and good sportsmanship was the make-up. Next year and for some years following, experi- ence will play an important role. Tenth graders Ken Korde, Howard Paul and Dick Ruhland will provide a sturdy backbone for future teams. Page Ninety TOP ROW: Hemman, Schneider, Larkin, Hanners, Roch, Cagle, Heineck. SECOND ROW: Rothwell, Fitzsimmons, Frankenberqer, Burch, Painter, Thacker, Mr. Dilley. FIRST ROW: Robertson, Crowley, Stutts, Iokerst, D. Waldron, O'Connell, A. Waldron. Climaxing their season with a fourth place in the annual state wrestling tournament, Viking grap- plers fell a little short of a .500 record but chalked up three more points than opponents. Winning six and losing seven, the matmen totaled 245 points against 242 for opponents. New Coach Norman Dilley developed five grap- plers into Hplacersl, in the state tourney. Don Wal- dron took a championship title for the second straight year in the 112-pound classg Bob Painter, 138, Dale Heineck, 145, and Russell Rothwell, 165, grabbed seconds while Roland Aubuchon, 103, won a third. Seven letter winners will provide the experience for next year's squad-Roland Aubuchon, Bob Crowley, Bob Painter, Russell Rothwell, Don Han- ners, Sain Schneider and Bill Stutz. Page Ninety-One ormandy Matmen In the heat of the struggle state champ Don Waldron and opponent roll off the mat. Home-room Heroes and Heroines Stirring competition within the school, intramurals fill the bill in before-school sports. The Merkels captured the co-ed volleyball tournament with these players: Taylor, Klasing, Finley, Powers, Kremer, Flori and Costello. At the call of the refereels whistle, homeroom cage teams fought through the season to a final contest between Ship- mans and Schills, won 28-16 by the Schills. Players, at left, were: Ruhland, Korando, Mc- Guire, front: Braun, Velton, Gallagher. Twenty-six teams vied for touch football honors, but from the start the Castagna home- room showed championship quality and defeated the Ship- mans, 7-6, in the finals to Claim the laurels. The six-man team included: Dick and Bob Sehill, Jackie Davis, Don Moore, Dale Heineck, and Don Waldron. Page Ninety-Two Doris and l l i l Rielzardsofz, Richter, Strosser round the Corner as Jliller looks on. Counting 1, 2 and J, swimmerettes ' deep end for an up-the clive off m the pool sprint. d Mermaids Iee-aI1d- new Men an Whiz-z-ing around corners and spraying ice Kerplash! Starting in February, Normandy fragments from shining skate blades, Normandyls water nymphs swim once a week in modern Wil- skating enthusiasts patronize the Winter Garden son Pool on Washington U.'s campus. when ice on nearby lakes and ponds thaws out. A Tutored by experts, the girls soon learn to glide jolly, agile group they are indeed. like fish instead of floundering like amateurs. Page Ninety-Three ner, Graham. Junior G. .Afers Junior school girls, sports fans band together in the Junior C.A.A. to carry on their group activities. Leading the G.A.A. for '46-,417 was Doris Blattner, president of the Junior high sports organization. Other officers were Betty Hund- ley, vice presidentg Shirley Shipherd, secretary, and Esther Terney, treasurer. Each season had its own sport. Fall saw the G.A.A. team managers for the year: Loddelce, Price, Hunclley, Terney, Blatt- TOP ROW: Linders, Nelson, Ro- senqreen, Price, Fewell, Moore, Jones, Kuehner, Thompson, Becke- meier. FOURTH ROW: Compton, Hundley, Rother, Shipherd, Gelvin, Borchelt, Buddemeyer, Iohnson, Kalemaris, Bration, Loddeke. THIRD ROW: Byrd, Piwowarczyk, Blattner, Munqer, Steqe, Schott, Brown, Kuntz, Einspanier, Embeck. SEC- OND ROW: Harris, Shassere, Tier- ney, Graham, Capra, Putnam, Mil- ler, Hamilton, Strasser. BOTTOM ROW: MacDonald, Bachle, Evans, Britton, Branson, Limberq, Banta. girls striving for speed and accuracy on the hockey field. Then came basketball, which they played through the winter season with great skill. Volleyball tied the Winter into the spring season, when they could get outside to play softball. Each sport had its manager to record the points and help the officers and Miss Kissner keep things going smoothly. At the close of the season points were tabulated and girls who had the required amount received the coveted letters. For higher point tabulation, they received chevrons. Page Ninety-Four Backbone for Teams Vikingettes are all-around girl athletes who earn their points by participating in several sports, generally after school. More girls made the necessary requirements this year than in any previous year. How can you become a Vikingette? ,lust work harder in 1948 and if you make a Varsity team or if you receive your 1,000 points you will join this select group. Initiation in January proved to be more fun than the frightened future members expected. Spring came along and brought a bang-up vol- leyball party. Officers who planned the activi- ties were Elaine Forys, presidentg Norma Darby, vice presidentg Barbara Goode, secretaryg and Lillian Bauman, treasurer. Mrs. Helen Dunbar, girls' sports director, is counting on future Vikingettes to fill the place of seniors who are leaving, and is confident she wonlt be let down. EGCIL V'ikin,gette officer excels at a different sport: Forys basketballg Bauman, hockey: Darby, 'uolleyballg Goode baseball. TOP ROW: Brutton, Mcxrxer, Heumcm, Bauman, Darby, Forys, Berdolt. SECOND ROW: Keefe, Schneider, Schciper, De Bruner, Quermcmn, Fern Smith. BOTTOM ROW: Schott, Goode, Viviun Smith, Diesel, Tapplin, Zumhehl. Page Ninety-Five 9TH AND IDTH GRADE TOP ROW: Ford, Thompson, Lucille Scoqqin, ' Martin, Bartels, Tapplin, Beckemeier, Prehn, Walker, Rozier, Oliver, Roth, Kallemeier, Law- rence, Larkin. THIRD ROW: Beit, Schott, Dockery, Davis, Lorenz, Grbcich, Haferkamp, 11TH BND 12TH GRADE Laberer, Marie Scoqgin, Bergmeier, White, TOP ROW: Smith, Winter, Wendth, Phren, Mqnzo. SECQND RQW: Meek, Shslmcml Hur. Diesel, Varden, Grass, MIDDLE ROW: Heid, ris, Bauman, Sansouci, Wehmer, Smith, Hel-lmaflf Keefef Zumbehlf B15-hop' FOYYSI Bi'-91" Schneider, Hurt, Nicolson, Varden, Scheniq- YUQU- BOTTOM ROW? V011 LGUVCIH, WGfiS, man, Loddeke, Franck, Ancona. BOTTOM DGfbY. Bauman: MCGSQI Smlfh- ROW: Hibbs, Swafiord, Terney, Keefe, Frey, Knight, Barclay, Alsop, Ray, Schaedlick, Schroeder, Tally, Graham. UC K- CPS OI' t C EIIIIC Pep and determination combined with brain tenth and twelfth graders had one defeat and one work sum up Normandy hockey enthusiasts, who tie, respectively. proved this year that they had all the necessary The Varsity, coached by Miss Ma1'yJane Welsch, qualifications- Mrs. Helen Dunbar and Miss Doris Schoknecht, Ninth and eleventh graders won all their gamesg was undefeated this season. Page Ninety-Six Vivacious Volleyballers ulump much, much higher and practice that one of their three games. spiking," is a familiar cry on the volleyball court. Seventeen cream-of-the-croppers made the var- Tenth, eleventh and twelfth graders report an un- sity team, which came through with an unblem- defeated seasong ninth graders Won two and lost ished record. 1lTI-I AND 12TH GRADE TOP ROW: Diesel, Painter, Marx- er, Biedenstien, Walters, Zumbehl, Prehn. THIRD ROW: Heuman, Fitzsimmons, Schaper, Grant, Smith, Goode, Hawkins, Price, DeBruner. SECOND ROW: Keefe, Watts, Dar- by, Flori, Bratton, Glauert, Detche- mendy, May. FIRST ROW: Hintz, McGee, Smith, Bauman, Ryan, Bier- man, Blair, Dobbins. 9TH AND 10TH GRADE BACK ROW: Roth, Rozier, Soer, Walker, Car1I, Tapplin. FIFTH ROW: Paul, Lawrence, Oliver, Bar- tels, Scogqins, Gerbich, Dockery, Stevens. -FOURTH ROW: Loddeke, French, Horst, Haverkamp, Larkin, Davis, Dunn, Shorr. THIRD ROW: Green, Ford, Gasen, Cox, Schott, Sansouci, Thompson, Hart. SEC- OND ROW: Frey, Knight, Bierman, Gimple, Keefe, Braiton, Harris, Schotlic. FIRST ROW: Graham, Turner, Ordelheide, Meek, Barkly, Hibbs, Swather, Ray. Page Ninety-Seven 11TH AND 12TH G TOP ROW 9TH AND 10TH GRADE BASKETBALL TOP ROW: Pearson, Scoq ' tels, Dierkers Pr Olive gin, Martin, Bar- , ehn, Walker, Rozier, Tapplin r, Roth, Thompson, Stevens F ROW: Lorenz, Manzo Ca rence, Cala G RADE BASKETBALL : Ouermann, Vivian Smith Wi Wendth, Phren, Volmer D' Grass, Costello Wood , nter, , iesel, Va d . MIDDLE Worth, Heu aker r en, ROW: Bratton, man, Keefe, Zumbehl, White- , Forys, Wentworth, Bierman. BOTTOM ROW: Berdolt, Van Leuvan, Deth Watts, Darby, Bauman, ichten, Fern ' . OURTH , stner, Laberer, Law- won, Larkin, Haierkamp, Hart, rbcich, Dockery. THIRD ROW: Drury, Cox, Davis, Harris, Bett, Dunne, White, Schott Shore, Schenigman, Bergmeier bison. SECOND ROW Ford Sh , Gasen, Har: : Keefe, Sansouci, Smith, , elman, Schneider, Franck, Loddeke, Wehmer, Varden, Nicolson. FIRST ROW: Graham, Swafford, Schctedlick, Ordelheide, Meek, Frey, Knight, Barclay, Alsop, Ray, Fer- C emendy, ney, Hibbs. McGee, Glauert, Ger- Smith. Starting the season off right, the girls' basket- lores Dockery, Marcella Heuman and Doris Keefe. ball teams won all of the games on Sports Day in Seniors meeting Varsity qualifications were the Webster High School and Webster Cffllege Elaine Forys, Ann Quermann, Dolores Gerichten, gYmn3Sium- Ruth Berdollt, Catherine Kremer, Jean Flori and Managers for the year were Dorothy Bett, Do- Varsity Captain Lois Diesel. Page Ninety-Eight Lad aseys at Bat Ending the sports season is softball, vigorously played by a large and enthusiastic group of girls. Lady Caseys at bat, they call themselves, seeing no reason why AmeriCa's favorite sport should be a purely masculine prerogative. This year the short season was curtailed even more by persistent rain that kept the girls indoors. When weather permitted, however, they were out on the field knocking base hits, trying for hot grounders and improving their playing skill under the tutelage of Miss Welsch and Mrs. Dunbar, coaches. On Playday, May l7, at Washington University, Normandy's nine clashed with other girl teams from County schools, beating Clayton, 8-5, and Webster Groves, 9-3. An annual affair sponsored jointly by County schools, Playday creates wide enthusiasm among the girls. Girls slide, too, as Ann Quermann gracefully demon strates while Lois Diesel cletermineflly guards the base Other scheduled games remained to be played after Saga's final deadline. Managers for the year were: Ninth grade, Lorraine Frey, tenth, Frances Grbcichg eleventh, Gerry Bierman. Twelfth graders had not as yet made their choice. BACK ROW: Painter, Smith, Diesel, Zumbehl, Bartels, Rozier, Walker, Glenn, Biedenstein, Taplin, Marxer, Prehn, Quermann, Goode SIXTH ROW: Roth, Fitzsirnmons, Hawkins, Grass, Grbrich, Dockery, Oliver, Rossner, Scoqqin, Grant, Schaper, Spicuzzi, Armstrong, Dunn. FIFTH ROW: Schaecllich, Larkin, Paul, Lawrence, Kasper, Heuman, Wentworth, Gray, We-hmer, Bochner, Steven, Scoqgin. FOURTH ROW. Keefe, Loddeke, FTGHCYI. Sflhneideff BFCINOHI GGS911, Davis, Ddrby, Cox, Schott, Schorr, Glauert. THIRD ROW: Barclay, Sansouci, Wood worth, Shellmotn, Ford, Detchemendy, Lovelace, Biermann, Harris, Keele, May, Ryan. SECOND ROW: Knight, McGee, Green, Van Leuvan, Bratt, Bauman, Smith Blair, Dobbins, Biermann, Walske, Frey. FIRST ROW: Graham, Terney, Talley, Hintz, Schoely, Bett, Scheniqman, Meek, Ordelheide, Swafford, Hibbs, Ray. Page Ninety-Nine Book IV Stand by for action! Study the mapg mark your own courseg then shove off. Every man to his own station as flowing currents of energy turn the ac- tivity wheel. Wo1'king together creates a mighty swell of power that keeps our craft afloat any time, anywhere. CUI I ENT? L ' ii fl : , Q-V, , 'af OF ACTIVITY TOP ROW: Deddens, Berqfield, Fisher, Potter, Long, Bokamper, Moore, Zschoche, Brockman, Lucido. THIRD ROW: Williams, Young, McGay Brady, Scoqqin, Deem, Prehn, Wocet, Palmer, Harkins, Primeau. SECOND ROW: Bergmann, Masters, Schiefelbine, Price, Garst, Aubuchon, Nelson Vogt Bierman, Hutton. FIRST ROW: Gimple, Farnham, Sailor, Wuliers, Lawler, Ely, Shenigman, Gardner. School Citizens Exercise Welcoming lyceum speaker in behalf of the assembly is Student Council President Joe Moore. Exercising the principles of a democratic govern- ment in their school society, Senior Student Coun- cil members meet on Tuesday morning under the sponsorship of Mr. Walter Bergmann. The repre- sentatives are elected by the student body at the beginning of each school year. Did you ever wonder who helps those students who stray from the beaten path? Composed of seven members who are selected from Student Coun- cil, the Student Court straightens out students, dif- ficulties as cases are presented to it for considera- tion. Second offenders are few. Something new has been added! For the first time the students can listen to their favorite rec- ords while eating lunch. The juke box, owned and operated by both Junior and Senior Councils, has been placed in the cafeteria for all to enjoy. Mr. Bergmann commented that the officers are capable leaders-Joe Moore, presidentg Pat Price, vice-presidentg Elaine Forys, secretaryg and Joe Giebe, treasurer. Page One Hundred Two TOP.ROW: Dahn, Donovan, Price, Smith, Shinabargar, Kirchoff, Brose, Kuehner, Allendorf, Martin. THIRD ROW: Masters, Ewald, Foelsch, Kuntz, Leber, Rother, Lefmann, Gerdes, Woods, Cupples. SECOND ROW: Lamb. Eikelmann. loan Shasserre, McGee, Slattery' Mme:-ml Fhnognmpyavl Courtney, Iack Snasserre, Bob Carlson. FIRST ROW: Rumley, Keele, Parry, Norman Carlson, Ossinq, Poulton, Michael, Oberbeck, Seier, Lapp, Democratic Rights Mates keep the boats on their steady course as the ,lunior Student Council plots the map of activi- ties for the Junior High School. The course for this year led students to be more conscious of their courtesy in manners and speech through a courtesy campaign in which a boy and girl in each homeroom were recognized as the most cour- teous people for each grade period. lf you happened to journey to a lyceum or Stu- dent Council dance you would find its leaders, Molly Price, president, Bob Donovan, vice presi- dent, Ed Ewald, secretary, and Vern Smith, treas- urer, making arrangements to help sell cokes, take tickets or watch the juke box. The Council also sponsored a hobby show for junior students, sec- ond semester. Supervised by Miss Louise Schmuck- er, the members met every other Wednesday to check campus and cafeteria guards, help return the lost and found articles in the junior building, and discuss plans for the coming week. ,,........... ,..- ...A Juke-box melodies please Junior Student Council ment- bers whose efforts helped place the box in the cafeteria. Page One Hundred Three Bearers of the Torch Raised requirements this year made earning the Htorchn pin of the Senior Honor Society a more difficult task and a greater honor than in years before. By popular Society student vote the mini- mum of 36 points was raised to 40 in the scholar- ship categoryg leaving 24 for citizenship, 20 for activity, and the remaining 16 to be garnered from a miscellaneous group of activities. After final faculty judgment on candidates' fit- ness, the privileged few were initiated in May. This year's officers were: Lois Diesel, presidentg Betty Zumbehl, vice presidentg Marilyn Heid, sec- retaryg Betty DeBruner, treasurer. Election of officers is the first major activity of Senior Honor Society. Norma Darby presides at the blackboard. Honor Society officers count points to determine eligibility of neu' members. as in Honor i'Whal does that silver N stand for?7' MDon't you know? Junior Honor Societyf, wear-ers proudly affirm. Members must earn 75 points in three fields: scholarship, citizenship and activities. Points given for solid subjects count towards scholarship, in which 40 points must be secured. Candidates may claim 15 points for citizenship. The remaining l2 points may accumulate from activities of all types. Faculty director Miss Bose Geraghty is assisted by Joyce Roper, presidentg Peggy Peet, vice presi- dentg Pat Erbe, secretary, and Peggy Shenigman, treasurer. Page One Hundred Four TOP ROW: I. Lucido, Cicsc, Long, Zngelbieclil, Cook, Quick, Gieoe, Moore, P. L.uc1do. 'I'I-IIRD ROW: Quermann, Zumbehl, Buschart, Sinz. Frankenberger, Cagle, Zytowski, Rossel, Diesel, Prebhle, Price, Hibbeler. SECOND ROW: Mason, Darby, Roth, Bishop, Glatz, Stewart, Glick, Goode, Leslie, Andrews, Van Berg. FIRST ROW: Keefe, Devos, Bauman, McGee, Watts, Williams, Flori, DeBruner, Glauert, Kop- plin, Thiele, Arnold. TOP ROW: Patterson, Voss, Brannan, R. Young, Bergfeld, C. Johnson, T. Williams, Roper, Rozier, Everson, Thacker. SIXTH ROW Vogt, Bergman, I. Kyle, M. Moore, Erbe, Fields, Laspe, Kuehner, Pearson, Wisdom, Garrison. FIFTH ROW: B, Crawford, Ezell, Scoggin Kneiser, Rosenqreen, Shipherd, Linders, M. Price, Wuigk, Brennen, B. Shafer. FOURTH ROW: M. Smith, P. Larkin, A. Rather, L. Powell Walters, Skaggs, Capra, Gieve, Derrick, Kallemeier, Donahoe. THIRD ROW: Burton, Buchanan, B. Hundley, Oliver, C. Thompson, Richey Wylie, Scott, I. Thompson, Bierman, I. Harris. SECOND ROW: Rosser, Peet, Hardy, I. Thompson, Frey, C. Boschen, Putnam, Ziegler, Har rington, Shenigman, Schreiber. FIRST ROW: M. Banta, Terney, McQuay, Ordelheide, Zumwalt, Koenig, Mueller, Patterson, Hibbs, R. Nor- rish, Banta. .I Page One Hundred Five TOP ROW: Lucido, Sinz, Rossel, Moore, Frcrnkenburger, Bob Smith, Froelich, Enqelbrecht, Milluy, Bokcrmper, Steib, Diesel, Zytowski. THIRD ROW: Heumcln, Fitzsimmons, Pointer, Ouermonn, Swett, Klcrusmcxn, Brandon, Glatz, Zumbehl, Price, Goode, Grunt, Taylor. SECOND ROW: Viviun Smith, Ge-richten, Glcruert, Darby, Keeie, Brown, Woodworth, DeBruner, Bishop, Leslie, Nelson, Angell, Schoen. BOTTOM ROW: Held, Lcpp, Camp hell, Blair, Dobbins, Flori, Heid, Kopplin, Wuigh, Thiele, Devos, Arnold. Saga Hails O Mississippi Top: Division page shot is approved by Lois Diesel and Bob Froelich, staff photograplier. Bottom: Four top staff members mount pictures on a Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. Harry Swain, engraver. 4'Gotta date tonight?', 6'Yes, with a Saga deadline," answers the tousle- haired staff writer, who finally, at the end of a long year, has satisfaction in beaming and saying, 4'Well, we made it." ' After the editors selected Ol' Man River to roll through the 19417 Saga theme pages, printers and engravers were consulted, pictures were scheduled, and work progressed through the year to the frenzy before final press deadline. Reminiscing on the more happy and joyful side of Saga life, we remember the Sadie Hawkins Dance and Cupid Cuddle, which added their touch of romanticism to yearbook work. Juniors in training strove diligently andlcon- scientiously to prove themselves worthy of either general or section editorships awarded to the most promising journalists for the next year. And so, hats off to the editors and staff mem- bers, who worked so hard to make the 747 Saga a huge success. Page One Hundred Six TOP ROW: Franke, Moore, Enqelbrecht, Likes, Radcliff, Wooldridge, Zahn, Smallwood. THIRD ROW: Fitzsimmons, Hawkins, Wehmer, Steib, Swett, Buschart, Layton, Garner, Goode, Painter. SECOND ROW: Haupt, Henman, Grant, Stewart, Price, Quermann, Boenker, Barrier, Glauert, Campbell. BOTTOM ROW: Detchemendy, Heid, Flori, Nelson, Angell, Schoen, Bauman, Kopplin, Herndon. Paeemakers Repeat I "Did you see that excellent book review in the last issue of the Courier?'7 uYesI And Werenit the sports write-ups good ?" Every other Tuesday Room SG is hustling and bustling with activity. Students stream in and out constantly as work is completed. Thatis right! Normandyis famed paper, the Courier, has just come off the press. As fast as pages are folded, they are stuffed, counted, and distributed to the homerooms. With second year journalism students as editors and co-editors and first year students as reporters, the Courier, sponsored hy Mrs. Mary Still, has won the National Pacemaker Award for eight consecu- tive years. Staged hy the Courier staff, the annual St. Pat's dance brightens the spring calendar. Major school organizations nominate candidates and sell penny votes to elect their chosen lady Queen. Normandy students agree that the Courier and the St. Pat's dance are tops and canlt he beat! Top: Editors Lora Rossel and Pat Price decide on oi froiit-page story. Bottom : Delivery girls with Couriers hot off the press start on their rounds. Page One Hundred Seven e as In si Q - Poised and serene, first cellist Lora Rossel awaits Di- rector Gueizther's sign to produce vibrant music from her cello. FIRST VIOLINS: Mahaify, Leigh, Miller, Vonckx, Bates, Travers, Steele, Robertson, Haupt, Howells, Taplin, McCool. SECOND VIOLINS: Premer, Glaser, Carlson, Grimes, Roeder, Blattner, Baschen, Schlueter, Ewald, Bekebrede, Sudbeck, Scheible, Young. VIOLAS: Smith, Kyle, Meckfessel, Limberq, Farnham, Fewell, Harting. CLARINETS: Cook, Andrews, Hardy, C. Costantinou. BASSES: Iohnson, Stewart, Bekemeier, Kuehner. BASSOONS: Roper, Billy Cook, Buchanan. TRUMPETS: Labuta, Anderson, Geise. OBOES: Haqerneyer, Boemer. FRENCH HORNS: Major, Turner, Utlaut, Schaefer, Gillaspy CELLOS1 Rossel, Lawler, Moeller, Lirnberq, Worthington, Leimann, Hardy, Daugherty. TROMBONES: Willis, Dammkoehler, Weldy. FLUTES: Prebble, Crawford, A. Rossel. SAXOPHONES: Klaus- man, Meers, Beit. PERCUSSION: R. Costantinou, Busse, Port. PIANO: Reinwald. Har Work! Work! And more workl This is the pace the Senior Orchestra set 'for itself for '46 and '47! Top musicians have been chosen from this ace-high musical organization to represent Normandy in off-campus concerts. At home on,the Hill, the orchestra provides entertainment at as- semblies and Music Association concerts. Although Normandy's orchestra is called a Senior organization there are many 9th, 10th and llth grade students participating, making it an all-school organization. Mr. Lawrence Guenther has been directing this orchestra for many years. Under his baton, play- Page One Hundred Eight Work, Smooth Playing and Easy Listening ers demonstrate that they can play any type of number, popular, light opera, or classic in the manner of Handel, Bach and Beethoven. Contributing to the success of the May Fete the orchestra accompanied the dancing with the strains of Ferde Grofe's Mississippi Suite and played Show- boat tunes as the Queen and her maids paraded in. Second Music Association concert of the year was given entirely by the Senior Orchestra. They played selections from Rose Marie, Griegas Last Spring and ended with the triumphant Marche Slav. At the County Festival, judges marked score sheets with "good qualityn and Hfine interpretation" as orchestra members played the introduction to the third act of Lohengrin and the first and second movements of Handel's Sonata in F Major. From 200 applicants, the orchestra's concert- mistress, Louise Mahaffy, principal cellist Lora Rossel, and French horn player Bill Turner, were selected over others in many states to go to the Southwest Music Association conference in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Individuals represented in All-County Orchestra were Joe Labuta, first chair in cornet sectiong Lora Rossel, first chair, cello section, Louise Mahaffy, first chair, violin section. Page One Hundred Nine A dreamy melody played on her violin gives first -violinist Carol Vonckac that wistful, far-away Zook. Little boy beats big drum! All Tony Morale needs is Mr. Gouldis nod to Jet ,er boom. Junior Classicists Seventh, eighth, and ninth grade musicians of outstanding ability were selected as members of the combined Junior Orchestra this year. Much of the credit for its success goes to Mr. Lawrence Guenther, who has spent long hours of work with these future symphonic masters and mistresses so that they may reach their goal of Senior Orches- tra membership. They began their training by learning the fun- damentals of coordination, intonation, and timing so that they could experience the satisfaction which came only from knowing they had done a com- mendable job. The Junior Spring Concert climaxed a busy year for orchestra members. The group presented a program including Russian Chorale and Overture, Nonette Waltz, and King's Highway Overture. Strike 'em With the Senior Band as their goal, the Junior Band musicians Hplayw their way through the year, always striving to reach the top. Their work individually and sectionally teaches them the importance of teamwork and coordination in music. These pupils are first taught to be pro- iicient in the playing of their instruments and then to blend their separate talents to produce a well-balanced tone. Taking part in the annual Spring Concert, the Junior Band played the Mystic Knights Overture, by R. E. Hildreth, and Harold Bennettis Proclar March, Gyral, and a novelty, Put and Take. '4Practice makes perfect" may well be their motto and this they will follow through their mu- sical lives. Page One Hundred Ten 'xiii ,- .1 Q, f 7 95 f 2' fl . . A 'W YM W N A. , T 1... W is S 5 , A 59 Y. V. 95 Q25 I ff j' X .Q 3 Eb vw ig Qs S 1 ff Q I Q 1 . ,Qi In Q is , ., 1 A 7, 5 Lv. A I, , , 55 if J' . zg' . 1 'Hg b K A 335 fe g .1 . 9 -12 ' 1 -' f ,, ai ' ' g 29 Qi Q' ni ,A "T ' ,f 4 5? W A-5-my 'NK-. , X, k QL ..fL ,iw ,V lr. ylk: 5 .Q ..Vf W A if if w -gf X W if K Q. x W .,,- Q U an ,rl b 8 , it ra- ggi?-if 'fi Q N VN. , 2? X R if 5 s KX X x, X ' ' Q - My lla 5' 1 . 'K x 5 . A . if i K 'M A . ' - If , .. ..,- . X g ,L K v N J, A 4 rn. Q, . 4. in 8 . ,i in Q R M 3? Ns A NQ P g .7 A xx C H Y . s h .K 'i Q A XK.. 4 V -33?-M 7. A X .film , , wk 'Wx K - I I iw' Q I K , f 1,2-, jk-' h ,f ,Q X' f- . J' j , , rr A .. if , Q K LX fn, I, t V 3 A Qin 5 .2 K 57' '- , L vw 7 .3 , 1 , Q . J A " 7 X . v - 7 'R' was YS ,H A 3 f gy N Q -- , :" . '. is H A kk': livf N li W 1 f r :V F, f- 1 -1 1 : ' E 8 J Q Vrkr 'K K xQm..,.w 3 V QM Q Q Q H x ' GV yt l H K Q ' is 3' yg L .. K . 3. N 'N K K K , - I5 g A , 4, 9 9 s "' IUNIOR MIXED CHORUS TOP ROW: Stillman, Haynes, Reed, Henkel, Sauer, Shinabargar, Marx, Edwards, Fewell, Sunders, Moore, Hughes, Imboden, Thompson, Linders, Rosengreen Wyick. SIXTH ROW: Anderson, Aubuchon, Doering, Richards, Stege, Angle, Bruns, Malison, Volk, Melson, Smith, McGee, Horwitz, Theranos, Norrish, Laws. FIFTH ROW: Ashton, Biggs, Dunkin, Rothove, Schroth, Compton, Orzell, Lester, Rother, Schild- knecht, Einspanier, Wallace, Munger, Buddemeyer, Scott, Folson, McQuay, Wood, Coons, Brown, Weideman, Woodward, Wright. FOURTH ROW: Duker, Eason, Bratton, Urani, Allen, Glaus, Strasser, Swett, Foote, Poulten, Blair, Giese, Difani, Cox, Embeck, Mueller, Greve, Delohi, Branson, Fritz, MacDonald, Dreger, Sparks, Keeie. THIRD ROW: Glasser, Stemmerman, Iacob, Conway, Capstick, Zigenfuss, Sturgeon, Moeller, Schultz, Staff, Donovan, Hundley, Bohley, Hawkins, Kinsolving, Heinsen. SECOND ROW: Frericks, Winer, Byrd, Mason, Bartlett, Lane, Benecke, Kuntz, Klose, Carey, M. Byrd, Prebble, Britton, Iones, Capra, Sachs, Schroth, Lapp, Kelley. FIRST ROW: Boggs, Rumley, Bridgett, Hobein, Smith, Randazzo, Cupples, Iohnson, Poos, Close, Re senleiter, Vogler, Furman, Bartel, E. Kuntz. Young ote-ables Going pthe Scale After being organized for two years, the Junior Tenth graders who like singing may join the Mixed Chorus has gained prominence at Nor- Tenth Grade Mixed Chorus and Sing with Class. mandy under the co-direction of Mrs. Mildred Fish- mates Second hour of the day. They constitute 3 back and Mrs' Virginia Huff' group preliminary to membership in the Senior This year the group presented a sparkling oper- G, , ,, , , . Mixed Chorus. etta, The Galloping Ghost, and participated in the Spring Festival, Singing jaeogfs Lmjfler and Mrs. Franklin, director, commented that they Row, Row, Row. are one of the most improved groups in the school. TENTH GRADE MIXED CHORUS TOP ROW: Gallagher, Heman, Thimmig, Schwab, Goode, Klasing, Braun, McGuire, Dillard, Sanders, Napoli, Lombardo. SIXTH ROW: Buss, Halliburton, Dean, Soer, Prehn, Walther, Gabler, Bell, Britt, Garst, Brady. FIFTH ROW: Ashton, White, Taylor, Dierkes, Deem, Pott, Neumann, Koenig, Marten, Oleson, Roemer. FOURTH ROW: Witt, Weidner, Lodike, Shaw, Gasen, Thiele, Schott, Schrader, Pouncey, Schorr, Dunn. THIRD ROW: Heinrich, Cox, Markman, Tinker, Gimple, Krablin, Eickmeyer, Hoist, Holtzhausen, Rose, Wilmes. SECOND ROW: Gore, Scofield, Schacher, Miller, Poulting, Willman, Marts, Kern, M. Iody, Harbison. FIRST ROW: M. Graham, I. Graham, Ouick, Ruben, Booth, Shelman, Keefe, Bonnie, N. Martin, Revelle. NINTH GRADE MIXED CHORUS TOP ROW: Johnson, Willenburg, Burgfeld, Schneider, Gimple, D. Smith, Myers, Deddens, Hudder, Otten, Branson, Rozier. SEVENTH ROW: McKinnis, Dean, Lawrence, Laspy, Marcella Wilkerson, Worth, Voss, Brannon, Simon, Martin, L. Scogqin, Lamm, Bounk, Barker. SIXTH ROW: Doerflinqer, Reed, Mahafty, Kumming, Davis, M. Scogqin, Paul, Crowley, Young, Dora Stevens, Doris Steyens, Harris, Ritchie, Mahoney. FIFTH ROW: Heart, Kurtt, Lorenz, Dickhaus, Totter, Cook, Gray, Schuftebeln, Nanea, Kallemier, Ereno, Garrison. FOURTH ROW. Thompson, Forcl, Ettling, Hoops, Scott, P. Smith, Capra, Vogt, Totter, Donahoe, Mildred Wilkerson. THIRD ROW: I. Green, Simnioni, Mac- Dougal, Barclay, Babcock, Park, Drion, Sansouci, Bratton, Schenigman, Knight, Bett. SECOND ROW. Terney, Gehner, Mertz, et meyer, House, Banta, I. Schoely, Ziegler, Talley, Gunkel, Hopkins. FIRST ROW: Grooms, Praeter, Scheible, Nece, Clawson, Ray, Alsop, Vessels, inth rade Warblers Attain Excellence Organized at mid-year to prepare for positions in advanced singing groups, talented freshmen of the Ninth Grade Mixed Chorus sang lustily second semester. Climaxing their achievements in this short time, they participated in the Music Festival at University City and the Junior Spring Concert, singing Fred Waring's well-known arrangement of Now the Day Is Over and a sea chanty, High Barbary. Aim of the Ninth Grade Girls' Glee Club is to establish a repertoire of songs for self-enjoyment. They sing for thrill of singing together and their purpose is pleasure. Ninth grade girls highlighted their musical year with the annual Junior Spring Concert, singing Crueger's Now Thank We All Oar God, Indian Dawn by Zamecnik, and a folk tune, Czecho- Slovahian Dance. NINTH GRADE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB TOP ROW: McCleary, Haberthier, Wocet, Harris, Voss, Brannon, Rozier, Hutson, Hilkerson, Liebrum, Erbe, Everson, Beckman. SIXTH ROW: Varclonega, Lynch, Cobb, Crouch, Schreiber, Saftley, Couch, Ordelheide, Alsop, McOuay, Daugherty, Raytield, Kehl, Pugliese, Laberer. FIFTH ROW: Kyle, Schiefelbine, Bergman, Stevens, Kelly, Dickhaus, Dunker, Pearson, Haterkamp, Kalemeyer, Berlotte, Storms, Doane, Smith. FOURTH ROW: Burman, Barclay, Buchanan, Babcock, Duree, Roberts, Mueller, Kastner, Hurtt, Oliver, Wehmer, Cook, Cav- anauqh, Miller, Wallace. THIRD ROW: Rickey, Biggs, Larkin, Totter, Fields, Sevehla, Wisdom, Walenski, Worth, Etting, Tashner, George, Park, Henderson, Sansouci. SECOND ROW: Trennell, Rosser, Hutton, Mertz, Wells, Strenq, Nickelson, Korando, Burton, Warfield, Peets, Kirchner, Meek. FIRST ROW: Fritz, I-Iibbs, Muench, Premeau, Vessel, Mason, Farber, Prater, Campione, Hopkins, Ray, Root, Banister. Powers leans close to loudspeaker as he, Hol- stein, Gardner and Borreson go to the experts for inspiration. From their smiles, we judge the girls are sing- ing "Smiling Dawn" with appropriate expression. Stout-hearted Men '40h! what handsome fellows and what voiceslw Yes, the Boys, Glee Club has done it again. It seems director Mr. Megahan couldn't produce a better group of tenors, basses and baritones. They must be good or else they Wouldn't have been chosen to give assemblies, concerts and fes- tivals. V We must give the boys credit, for their success wouldn't be possible if they didn,t cooperate and work hard together. That they've done every Wednesday and Friday morning in Room 105, working over "lnvictus,', 4cWater Boy" and other favorites for male voices. Laughing Songsters Slow and Fast! Soft and Loud! As you like it, the Girls, Glee Club can sing it. Directed by Mrs. Mary Franklin, the girls participated in concerts, assemblies, the music festival, and sang Christmas music at the Yuletide season. Short or tall, glee-clubbers looked very attrac- tive in their white blouses and black skirts. These girls have been praised not only for their great singing, but also for phrasing, clear tones, and the willingness to practice before school, or any time they are called for a practice. a'Smiling Dawn," 'Tale Moon," and '4Down in the Floweiy Valen are favorite numbers. Page One Hundred Fourteen 535 qs , Ls' 435 w .41 at g 6 ' K haw 45 HQ . 1 N!" Qi YQ?-1. Ji,t"'3g sl 'Q V ,L.., 'Mix' f A v. ,1- L. mf , V is Pomtmg their slides together, trombonists ta-ra-ra in unison.. FLUTES: Houchens, Kitzinqer, Miller. OBOES: Boemer, Hage- meyer. CLARINETS: Andrews, Askey, Beckerneier, Bierbaum, Campbell, A. Cook, C. Costantinou, Daris, Duntord, Hardy, Iames, Kolkmeyer, Mason, Moonshine, Stubbleiield. ALTO CLARINET: Zumwalt. BASS CLARINET: Shepard. BASSOONS: Buchanan, W. Cook, Roper. ALTO SAXOPHONES: Benning, Hurst. TENOR SAXOPHONES: F, Bierbaum. F. Major. BARI- TONE SAXOPHONE: Thomasson, CORNETS: Anderson, C. Campbell, Edwards, Gruner, Iohnson, Keely, Kneemiller, La- buta, Skelton, Vogt, Willis. FRENCH HORNS: Gillaspy, W. Major, Schaefer, Turner, Utlaut, TROMBONES: Benoist, Damm- koehler, Walter, Weldy, I. Willis. BARITONES: Dietz, Stone. BASSES: Clayton, Olson, Orzel. PERCUSSION: N. Benoist, Busse, R. Costantinou, Port, Smith, Young. TWIRLERS: Darsie, Foster, Frey, Green, Heideman, Mountjoy, Steinmeyer. YOHII And the band played on! Not content with bringing the benefits of a musical education to Normandy boys and girls, the band participated in parades, contests, music festivals, and special programs, each time ringing up a creditable per- formance. Working together in close co-operation, the stu- dent members and Mr. Edwin Gould, their accom- plished director, provided the student body with an improved organization worthy of note. Though the group is known as the Senior Band, there are many junior school pupils holding im- portant positions in it. This is an indication that Page One Hundred Sixteen J sicians of High aliber Delight Listeners band membership is based primarily on ability and musicianship. Students always hurried to their seats on assem- bly day when they heard the Senior Band Warming up, for nothing is more exciting than a good band playing a stirring march such as We heard at pep assemblies and football games, speeding the Vikings on to victory. The baton twirlers, brightly clad in their red-and-white suits and plumed hats, added an extra incentive for close attention to the program. More interest in classical music was aroused in the band this year when it was invited to play at the fourth Music Association concert. Senior and Junior Bands combined their talents to make this a memorable program. Dressed in their traditional navy blue coats and white pants, the band gave a program of stirring marches and symphonic num- bers including March Heroic, King Orry Rhapsody, and the last movement of Saint-Saens' First Sym- phony. Another thrill of the winter season was the march with dozens of other bands in a huge parade and demonstration for General Eisenhower on his visit to St. Louis. Good intonation, interpretation, and intensive practice put a group on top, and that is just the height to which the Senior Band rose. Page One Hundred Seventeen Swee Music and Hot Licks FIRST ROW: Mr. Guenther, Bett, Kluusmcm, C. Costcmtinou, Cook, Mohdiiey, Leigh. SEC OND ROW: Giese, Anderson, Ldbutcx, Fittje, Major, Turner, Smith, Miller. THIRD ROW R Costcmtinou, Accdrdi, Beckemeier, Iohnson. pw Star trumpeter Joe Labuta gircls his Zip for cz high one during a. jam session as Costantiuou and Major play along. Anything from the exciting rhythm of Wllelnpta- tionw to 'Tll See You in My Dreamsi' is right down the line of these versatile Norsemen. This year's all-school swing band is the best heard yet! at Normandy, according to the students and Mr. L. W. Guenther, director. Contributing to the Music Association's series of programs, they produced a wide variety of selections. Their version of "American Patroln was a particular favorite with audiences. Norsemen assemblies were popular with the students, many of whom ganged up outside the bandroom to listen to early morning rehearsals. It's during these homeroom rehearsals that the cats really let go with the improvising. A solid boogie beat rapped out by the pianist sets the pace as trumpet and trombone pick up a melody, play- ing around with it While the drummer boy works out his own fancy combinations in percussion rhythms. Far-away, out-of-this-world expressions, swaying bodies, and tapping feet accompany all jam sessions. Devotion to their art and continued practice ac- count for their excellence. Page One Hundred Eighteen Senior Melodists Strains of melody issuing from room 107C on Mondays and Wednesdays, indi- cate that the Senior Mixed Chorus is bend- ing to the baton of Director Don Megahan. Participating in the Christmas program, the chorus sang uBirthday of a King," and followed it up with the lively, color- ful "Twas the Night Before Christmasf' a novel arrangement by Fred Waring. From the one-hundred-twenty Mixed Chorus members, twenty joined the All- County Chorus. Their greatest thrill came when they sang two numbers with the St. Louis Symphony. Painstaking practice ensued to make the Spring Concert and Spring Festival a huge success. Many rehearsals were required to iron out all the difficult passages in Wrhe Pied PiPCf Of Hamelinfl but after Snappecl on stairway in the mam building are eleven . . . - ' , 'I f' tl ' ht ' ' Z Z their hard work the singers did a mar- ff?C25fZ2S0?eZflgaf0ji? fowl into le mg and 'Sweat goof velous job. BACK ROW: Powers, McCorkle, Klasinq, Barbour, Taylor, Schill, D. Davis, Wells, Borqstede. SEVENTH ROW: Pfarrer, Brockman, M. Davis Robinson, DeCaro, Giebe, Wagner, Mainord, Wittler, Vollmer, Weber, Sinz. SIXTH ROW: Herbert, Herzog, Heineck, Reible, Patterson, Sterling Chapman, Wendt, Bender, Netzela, Overstreet, Schaettler, Bartels, Va den. FIFTH ROW: Wilson, Foster, I. Lucido, McClarney, P. Lucido Lizorty, Wolf, Brennan, Prehn, Oliver, M. Overstreet, Weekly, Williams, Henderson, Totter. FOURTH ROW: Borreson, Schoen, Wooldridge, Manies Swank, Cool, Zumbehl, Glatz, Haddon, Stephens, Venverloh, Walter, Haupt. THIRD ROW: Wade, Becker, Accardi, Shaner, Openlander, Powell lones, Dunker, I. Schaettler, Roth, Reiisteck, Pallardy, Bishop, Keefe, Lawler, Stewart. SECOND ROW: Primeau, Otten, lmmell, Vogler, Vitale Retowski, Moeller, Wilson, Armstrong, Park, Glasgow, Leslie, Berdollt, Miller. FIRST ROW: Winter, DeBruner, Darby, Flori, Glauert, Bonney Puqliese, Schoen, Angell, Nelson, Garner, Watts, McCann, Campbell, Held, P. McC1arney, Farnham. Page One Hundred Nineteen TOP ROW: Pfarrer, Enqelbrecht, Long, Portmann, Fischer, Potter, Schneider. THIRD ROW: Holstein, Painter, Smith, Lotto, Ballinger, B kamper, Harrison. SECOND ROW: Hoffmann, Nokley, Moore, Heineck, Kaufman, Richars, Davit. FRONT ROW: Wooldridge, Klausman, Swank hristian Followers Paul Mueller and Joe Moore sell Bill Smith a humor- ous idea for a forthcoming Hi-Y program. Ml hereby resolve to strive to create, maintain, and extend throu hout the school and communit 3 Y high standards of Christian character." Climaxing the initiation ceremony, pledges solemnly promise to live up to Hi-Y standards. Jointly working, the three chapters, Alpha, Beta, and Gamma, shared honors for two successful dances and other projects. Poor people in need of food at Christmas and the World Service cam- paign benefited by their combined efforts. Assisting the Alphals sponsor, lVlr. William Christian, were the officers: president, Joe Moore, vice president, Norman Engelbrechtg secretary, Dewey Millayg and treasurer, Jim Frankenberger. The Beta Chapter was guided by Mr. Felix Sera- fini and officers: president, Bill Smith, vice presi- dent, Floyd lVlcCorkleg secretary, Duane Richarsg and treasurer, Dale Heineck. President Paul Mueller, vice president Jim Bald- win, secretary Bob Core, treasurer Ray Thiele and Page One Hundred Twenty Worliing For a Better World sponsor Mr. Robert Rupp directed the Gammas through another successful year. During the basketball season the Alphas and the Betas entered the annual Pine Street Y basket- ball tournament. Both teams did very nicely until the former champion Alpha team was defeated in the quarter-finals by the Betas. The Betas, with high hopes, were later defeated in the final game by Vashon. In the course of the year the boys were priv- ileged to hear many fine speakers and saw a num- ber of movies. They also had several bang-up par- ties just for members. wfhis year was one of the best years our Hi-Y's have seen," stated Mr. Christian, Hand the three hard working presidents, Joe Moore, Bill Smith, and Paul Mueller deserve much of this credit. We felt honored that ,loe was an officer in the Dis- trict Hi-Y? Mr. Christian cmd his Hi-Y basketball team talk be tween halves at the Pine Street Y during the tourna ment. BACK ROW: Williams, Goode, Franke-nberger, Radcliff, Elliott, Millay, Duggan, Port, Temminq, Zschoche. THIRD ROW: Gruner, 'l'hiele, Kyle Manies, Pluth, Keely, Bach, Hutchinson, Moonshine. SECOND ROW: Gore, Bill Major, Fred Mai-or,I Bradley, Mueller, Baldwin, Diehl, Brady Lombardo, Wisdom. FIRST ROW: Wade, Accardi, Vogler, Strasser, Seyfried, Becker, Cowan, Masrakiewicz. Page One Hundred Twenty-One Workers for World Fellowship Tri-Y girls again fulfilled their purpose to find and give the best. At Christmas they contributed baskets containing food and toys to needy families. Lambda Mu girls sent warm flannel clothing over- seas to foreign countries to help ease the serious clothing shortage abroad. Each chapter contrib- uted a generous amount to the World Fellowship Fund. Theta Beta's donation was earned by selling eokes at basketball games. Code of the Tri-Y is to be gracious in manner, impartial in judgment, ready for service, loyal to friends, reaching toward the best, earnest in pur- pose, seeing the beautiful, eager for knowledge, reverent to God, victorious over self, ever depend- able and sincere at all times. Members meet bi-weekly on Wednesday nights. Livel' entertainment consists of skits s eeches, 5 v P Games ro'ects and son -fests. Each cha ter dram- Tri-Y presiclents Pat Price, Barbara Goode and June C 2 P J g P Jlarske look over a proposed list of 'items for shipment overseas. BACK ROWg Bugehqrf, Grass, Weekly, Diesel, Sheehan, Weber, Steib, Walters, Williams, Prehn, Schaetiler, Quermann, Vivian Smith, Painter THIRD ROW: Thiele, Fornshell, Ie-an Haupi, Goode, Hawkins, Robertson, P1'iCe, Swett, Sllfkfimpf I-Ufldbefg. Venverloh. Siewcfrt. HGUUIUH. FiTZ5im' mons, Marlene Haupt, Arnold. SECOND ROW: Fern Smith, Bierman, G1au?Tf, BCIUmGH, Keefe, WGfTSf DG1'bYf Sdliefelbinf Boenkeff BiS1'10Pf Premer May, Nelson, Amgen, gchoen, COO1, FIRST ROW: Cumpben, Koppiin, Flop, Detchemendy, Puqliese, McGee, Farnham, McC1arney, Woodworth, Roth Dobbins, Blair, Heid, Betty Waits, Van Leuven. ill-...4 Page One Hundred Twenty-Two BACK ROW: Tebbe, Neuman, Deon, Gubler, Prehn, Walthers, Soer, Vcxrden, Durkee, Martin, McCool. THIRD ROW: Taylor, Heindric, Morske C R th f d SECOND ROW Dunn Frcxnck Bergmeir Horst Holzhcrusen Bowden, Pouncey, Weidermcm, Schrader, Koenig, Nutt, Hurbison, ox, e elr or . I , . , 5 Krcblin, Gimnle, Shaw. Schott, Wilmrrs, Srhm-r. FIRST ROW: Revelle, Margie Graham. Nordmcm. Shelmun. loyce Graham. Rubin. Murkmun Tinker, Keele, Gardner., atized a skit for the Y-Teen membership banquet at the Central Branch of the Y.W.C.A. Hi-Y's and TriY,s had a joint meeting and Truth and Consequences program for a hilarious evening during the holidays. Tri-Y candidates for campus honors were Ann Quermann for St. Pat's Queen, Bill Smith for Cam- pus Cupid, Ron Fisher for Liil Abner, and Betty Prehn for Harvest Queen. This yearis officers were: Iota Kappa, president, June Marskejvice president, Gwen Gimpleg secre- tary, Betty Martin, treasurer, Mary Ann Dunn. Sponsor of this group is Mrs. Virginia Greschner. Theta Beta, president, Barbara Goode, vice presi- dent, Fern Smith, secretary, Marcella Heumang treasurer, Gerry Bierman. Miss Helen Shipman sponsors the Thetas. Lambda Mu, president, Pat Price, vice president, Betty DeBrunerg secretary, Doris Keefeg treasurer, Lois Diesel, and sponsor, Miss Elizabeth Lashly. Givin Their Bes "Looks like a strike, Boll!" the girls exclalm at the joint Hi-and-Tri-Y holiday party. Page One Hundred Twenty-Three Shutterbugs McDonald, Richter, Clark, Luebbert. As they roll from the presses, Saga and Courier sparkle with pix snapped, developed and printed by student photogs. School photographer E. Fred Miller trains the boys in the technique of photography. Visual Vikings TOP: Poos, Creel, Rutherford, Chou- ner, Willicrms. MIDDLE: Weeks, Zy- towski, After, Walker, Port, Mueller, Drury, Punt, Walters, Iuckson. FRONT: lucob, Young, Thiele. By scheduling and showing all school films the Movie Squad keeps us up to date in many subject fields. The group is trained to oper- ate any one of three sound pro- jection machines for handling assignments. Modulators Poos, Walker, Icicob, Arter, Mueller, Zytowski. Wfesting-1, 2, 3." At all campus functions the P. A. squad capably manages all sound equipment. Whenever called upon, voices and musie faithfully repro- duced roll out in full volume. we .Q Page One Hundred Twenty-Four Corridor Sentinels - UNO running in the halls, pleasel Do you have a pass slip ?,' Such are typical remarks of the sentinels of the the the necessary school rules of passage throughout the corridors. Stationed strategically throughout entire school, these selected students enforce halls. To maintain order, eliminate any unruly con- duct and encourage good school citizenship are the chief duties of the corridor officers, who work before school and between periods, and the hall guards, who keep order during class periods. Of- fenders against Nor1nandy's simple, logical rules of behavior are intercepted by a C. O. and mis- demeanors are pointed out in a friendly, courteous way. Guided by Mr. Robert C. Rupp in the senior l ' school, and Mrs. Louise Cook and Mr. Gunnell in the junior school, the corridor officers and hall Y Junior building hall guard checks to see that stu- guards are selected for their dependability, citizen- demis pass Sup is in order. ship, good behavior and ability to get along Well with all types of people. TOP ROW: Schmitile, Bell, Bahr, Baldwin, Martin, Simon, Iokezst, Willard Niehoff, Prow. FOURTH ROW: Arthur Price, Catherine Nie hott, Beckemeier, Molly Price, Rosenqreen, Nagle, Cowqill, Nicholson, Martin. THIRD ROW: Kuntz, Pohlrnan, Buddemeyer, Johnson, Henkel Pouncey, Wilson, Holscher, Schoene, lean Thompson, McMoniqle. SECOND ROW: jones, Iesse Thompson, Ordelheide, Crawford, Huston, Mosby: Allen, Schuey, Carver, Carr, Smith, Heuser, Dolan. BOTTOM ROW: Gardner, Courtney, Revelle, Eberhart, Zumwall, McCann, Goeckler, Rubin, Dammerville, Hoerr, Schleusner, Banta, Ray. Page One Hundred Twenty-Five Chemaddiets Amid the freak explosions and strange odors that issue from the Chem laboratory each Wednes- day after school are an active group of science students under the guidance of Miss Ernestine Long. Anything from transmitters to costume jewelry is likely to result from their labors. Watching Doug Kouns demon- strate his audio oscillator are Kortnm, Zytoioslci. Leigh, Hoef- ener. Brooknian and Cook. Something to Say Pot luck dinners and members' own personal literary efforts go together at the Writers' Club monthly gatherings. g'Omicron Pif' a new campus publication, emerged from club meetings this year, giving young authors and poets an outlet for their creative efforts. Campus readers were enthusiastic. 3'f"f"""ii"'f'-21 Vl1 ' M Gatherecl for an evening of listening to and criticizing each other's writing are, front: Brock- man, Koenig, Keefe, Lawler: back: Steib, Mason, Kopplin, Totter, Swett. 'WW 'kh' Page One Hundred Twenty-Six P6nwmeavmJwmf t Y W , W, Cute Gesellschaft TOP ROW: Ann Braun, Wehmeyer, Kormeier, Trotter, Iones, Ossenschmidt, Mr. M. Blitz. SECOND ROW: Smith, Glatz, Smoclc, Wool- ridge, Harrison, Schwab. FIRST ROW: Nack, Bill Braun, Seyfried, Brandes. A new activity, a new sponsor-the German Club under the leadership of Mr. Blitz, former Intelligence Officer in "Der Fatherlandf' From color slides club members learned the background of the country whose language they were studying. Mr. Blitz spiced these meetings by giving detailed talks on his personal war experience in Ger- many. Jean Buschart, presidentg Jack Har- rison, vice president: Don Brandes, secretaryg and Ann Brown, treasurer, planned their informative programs. Auf Wiedersehen. Laeti Latinae TOP ROW: Mason, Diehl, Brandon, Stauder, Ballinger, Pfarrer, Meers, Zschoche, Branson, Bekebrede, Beaman, Mueller, Young, Walters. THIRD ROW: Ford, Gillespie, Burgess, Graves, Voss, Haupt, Ray Thiele, Robertson, Hawkins. Zumbehl, Brady, Schaefer, Skaggs. SECOND ROW: Kallmeier, Drion, Hardy, Haberthier, Jackson, Mahafty, Walther, Brennen, Kum- mings, laeger, Vogt, Kelly, Masters, Burton, Venverloh, Mr. M. Blitz. FRONT ROW: Primeau, Harris, Arnold, Campbell, Clawson, Keele, Farnham, String, Donohue, Rosser, Shenigman, McDougal, Limburg, Ziegler, Reth- meyer, Carol Thiele, Hibbs. Draping their mothers' sheets to make togas, puellae and pueri at- tended the annual Roman Banquet given by the Latin Club under the su- pervision of Mr. Blitz. At their initiation ceremony, each new member had an X burnt on his hand and then repeated the pledge after President Carol Thiele. Pursuers of the Past TOP ROW: Forys, Braun, Alsmeyer, Kirk- man, Carr, Cagle, Amass, Reed, Haddon. MIDDLE ROW: McClarney, McClinton, Price, Spicuzzi, Schaper, Pallardy, Dorothy Iohnson, Sansouci. BOTTOM ROW: Lapp, Mertz, Pry, Spurgeon, Campbell, Friedrich, Lucy Iohnson. Planning and presenting the annual History Dance at the Shack was just one of the many activities of the His- tory Club sponsored by Mrs. Adele Skinner and headed by President Jean Mertz. Loyal to their president, the Gamma Sigma's enthusiastically supported their candidate, Jean Mertz, for St. Pat's Queen. Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven ddin Extra Steam t'Tiekets, please." Allen McDaniel, D. 0. student, handles admissions at the St. Louis Theater. Idle! Definitely notl Students who participate in the Diversified Occupations program are kept busy every minute. These ambitious D. O. workers attend classes the first three hours of the day and work at regular jobs in the afternoon. They receive full credit for their work on the job and can com- plete their high school education in the usual four years. Under the guidance of Mr. Emil Rohlfs, these boys and girls acquire jobs that not only give them valuable on-the-job training but also enable them to earn while they learn. Mr. Rohlfs is always busy watching his flock, finding satisfactory jobs for the new D. O. students and aiding the progress of the older members. Boys may be employed as mechanics, salesmen, or factory workers, while many of the girls prefer commercial work or clerking. The fields, however, are not limited. Mr. Rohlfs is anxious to place students in any field that interests them. Many go direct into full-time employment following gradua- tion. TOP ROW: Haskell, Tee-ple, Nothum, Wehmer, Frederic, Fischer, Geno, Mr. Rohlfs. THIRD ROW: Noble, McDaniel, Ambrow, Schacher Schoue, Hartoq, Weible. SECOND ROW: Lorraine Williams, Elmer Williams, Lay, Struebinq, Phillips, O'Rourke, Heinicke. BOTTOM ROW: Meg qers, Neumann, Carlson, Ryan, Biggs, Beck, Cates, Borqeld. Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight Office Worliers TOP ROW: Zirklebach, Deuser, Preb- ble, Knight, Abendschein. SECOND ROW: Bosel, Kremer, Rentz, Lundberg, Crawford, FIRST ROW: Adams, Van Leuvan, Spurgeon, Kern, Van Berg. Gaining valuable business training and experience for fu- ture jobs, eighteen efficient of- fice assistants play an important part in seeing that everything runs smoothly. Under the watchful eye of Mrs. Betty Riehl, who selects the girls for their courteous and friendly ways, the helpers gather useful, practical experience. Able Assistants TOP ROW: Magerstaedt, Laberer, Halliburton, Kessler, Smock, Dunker, Clara Nicolson, Groceman. THIRD ROW: Bauer, Garst, Montgomery, Wentworth, Trotter, McCann, Hater, Ranii. SECOND ROW? Mattingly, Rey- nolds, Funk, Ruth Nicolson, Nelson, Landwehr, Lauks, Wylie, Harrington. FIRST ROW: Arlene Van Berg, Smith, Minette Van Berg, Ellis, Theiss, Cates, Wettig, Campbell, Rick, Ezell. If you want a stencil cut, a letter typed, or an errand run, call on one of the commercial as- sistants. Not only do they learn their future duties as office workers, but also the mechanics of the typewriter and other of- fice machines. Girls who want this practical experience are un- der the supervision of com- mercial teachers. Dewey Decimalites Price, Garrison, Mrs. Milne, McClin- ton, Rayfield, Root, Friedrich, Bequette, Hilliard, MacDougal, Bueter, Premer, Schietelbine. Do you want to know where to find a book called "Black Boy" or how much money you owe on an overdue book? If so, just ask Mrs. Viola Milne or one of her well-trained staff of as- sistants. They will answer any questions you may have about the library any hour of the school day. They come to school early and forfeit their after- school activities in order to file cards, check books, and return them to their places on the shelves for the convenience of library visitors. Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine C amping Enthusiasts TOP ROW: Navy, Boedeker, Rentz, Schaettler, Wehmer, Kallmeier, Frey, Harris. THIRD ROW: Montague, Guion, Primeau, Campbell, Van Leuvan, Held, Brauer, Wightman, Grant. SECOND ROW: Hard, Ditani, Hildebrand, Smith, McKnight, White, Eason, Hibhs, Fritz. FIRST ROW: Iohnson, Polton, Sachs, Holland, Gladys Leach, Wood, Shas- sere, Leona Leach, Ryhal, Niehoff. Going to camp is the main ob- jective in the lives of members of Senior Girls' Scout Troop 522. Biking, hiking, cook-outs and week-ends at camp take up most of their time. Other activities of the troop include making knitted socks and scarves for starving Europeans, square dancing, and singing. I O C O O lleklng llnlelan Prater, Quick, Wallace, Allen, Las- sauer, Pattrin, Herndon. Being a nurse's aide means hard work plus efficiency. A vital part of the clinic, aides as- sist Miss Anna Wiebe, school nurse, by seeing that everything runs smoothly and efficiently in checking the weight and height of students, filling out the hear- ing test cards, and running nu- merous necessary errands. As they gain excellent training for the future, these girls are val' uable to the school health pro- gram. S Preparedness First BACK ROW: Louber, Sauer, Giessow, Smith, Schaefer, Clayton, Richars. MIDDLE ROW: Dolan, Lawrence, Rich- ter, Moore, Shannon, McGee, Anderson. FIRST ROW: Ioe Lucido, Hanners, Pot- ter, Rutherford, Pete Lucido. After reorganizing at McKin- ley this spring, Scouts partici- pated in the Northwest District camporee at Babler State Park on May 16, 17, 18, where they showed their skills in scouting fields. With summer coming along boys of Troop 50 will be think- ing of swimming, hiking, and camping at Camp Irondale. Paqe One Hundred Thirty Pens are Mighty L'Gosh, do you mean it? I made it?" Success- ful nominees rejoice when school publications spon- sors inform the fortunate young journalists that they will soon be wearing the key-shaped pins that signify membership in Quill and Scroll, local chap- ter of the International Honorary Society for High School Journalists. Qualifications to be met by those who aspire to Quill and Scroll are rigid. A high level of scholar- ship must be maintained in all subjects and can- didates must show ability in journalistic achieve- ments as well. Points may be acquired by writing news stories, editorials, write-ups, or by contract- ing advertising. Quill and Scrollers were entertained at meetings by Sf, Tmiis men and women outstanding in the journalistic field. These speakers helped those who wish to continue in this profession by offering sound advice and suggestions. St. Louis Star-Times correspondent gives Ronnie, Bob and Ruth some personal tips after the meeting. Officers this year were: Norman Engelbrecht, presidentg Mary Carol Arnold, vice presidentg Lois Lawler, secretaryg and Jean Flori, treasurer. TOP ROW: Price, Painter, Steib, Engelbrecht, Rossel, Diesel, Swett, Angell. SECOND ROW: Watts, Garner, Flori, Detchemendy, Heid, Schoen Darby. FRONT ROW: Thiele, Kopplin, Campbell, Lcxwler, Mertz, Herndon. Page One Hundred Thirty-One 3 42 2124? 12553, whuwf , ff? f-if ew ALE ?fL?f?!-LQFP? L - '52 'ff . T , ,. I 4 ff-rf iw ' 1 .,,.,.- -... - R Q X fm- v x 5 -N 'K . " ff in Q , f N Q . X 4 ,,-xg, Q 1 ? Ha m Q ' 11 1' xx 1' ,em M :LA ' Q f i E 2 Nl X., -. rl.. ,Q,J'..i.sN Y I 41 A , 5 , E -4- -v TMI K Q 5 VY, VMW.. , 1257 Receiving her crown from Captain Jim Frankenberger is Jean Flori, 151.47 Saga Queen of Love and Beauty, escorted by Joe Moore, most popular boy in the Senior class. Mississippi oods Lights, silence, action! Excitement spread through the May Fete audience who gathered to board the S. S. Nor- mandy on its imaginary journey down the Mis- sissippi and to witness the coronation of the 1947 Saga Queen. Our steamboat pulled out from its harbor and navigated southward through the farmlands of Iowa, where boys and girls clad in jeans and checked gingham swirled to the tune of a barn dance. Farther down the mighty Mississippi the beat of drums foretold that our boat was nearing ln- dian territory. We halted to see the execution of the peace dance to the sun goddess. Stopping next at Hannibal, we saw Mark Twainis immortal story, Huckleberry Finn, re- STANDING: Molly Price, Ed Wilson, lean Schott, Denny Gallagher, Ruth Watts, Douglas Finley, Ann Ouermann, Dale Portmann, lim Frankenberqer, lean Flori, joe Moore, Bob Ries, Marilyn Heid, Dave Klcrsinq, Lois Lawler, Dick Bokamper, Barbara Goode, Bob Crowley, Amzaetta Alsop, Vernon Whitney, Ianel Blair. SOUTHERN BELLES: Nancy Kopplin, Mary Carol Arnold- CROWN BEARER: Elizabeth Schneider. FLOWER GIRLS: Ioyce Dobbin, Ruth Lee Coaplen. n Page One Hundred Thirty-Four ardi-Gras agic told by dancers who luxuriously spent their day through the streets of New Orleans. fishing on the levee. To conclude the festivities the new Queen led When the boat had once more resumed full her court in a triumphal parade and departed speed and passengers settled back in deck chairs, until the next May Fete rolls around. they were lulled by the sad voice of a Creole woman singing to her children of the Negro7s woes. Tired Creole mammies swayed on the river bank watching three children who hung to their mother for security as they searched for truth. An arrow flew past the helm ofthe boat as it reached the wooded lands of the Mis- sissippi. Here tlaricers ciati in green and brown executed forceful techniques to cap- ture their game in the hunt- eris dance. At New Orleans we moored, and amid the blare of trumpets welcomed aboard ,lean Flori, 1947 Saga Queen of Love and Beauty, escorted by Joe Moore, most popular boy in the Senior Class, and at- tended by maids and escorts from all grades. Following the Queen's coronation, Mardi Gras cele- bration was presented for the entertainment of the court. Streamers filled the air, as dancers clad in every hue of the rainbow whirled Buffoonery in bright colors amuses onlookers at height of the Mardi Gras revels. Dance composition in tones of gray and deep blue expresses Creole pathos. Page One Hundred Thirty-Five Harvest Queen JOAN PAINTER St. Pat' S Queen ANN QUERMANN OHddTh Sugar Plum Queen PEGGY SCHAPER 1947 Saga Queen and Most Popular Senior Boy JEAN FLORI and J OE MOORE . "f, N-W, P HddThtyS ,fp-4 ueen of Hearts and Campus Cupid JEAN SCHOTT and DEWEY MILLAY I , 1 . PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS . Dorothy Bishop Richard Clark Dolores Geriehten Ruth Glauert Shirley Hacking Dorothy Johnson Lois Lawler Joe Lucido Pete Lucido Don Zytowski Betty DeBruner Doris McGuire Ruth Angell Audrey Nelson Peggy Nichols Jim Nokley Dewey Millay Marianne Lapp Ardeen Woodworth Gerrie Grant Dick Bokamper Saga Staff Barbara Goode Dick Taylor Don Wolf Dale Manies Janice Blair Jeannie Dobbins Dave Brandon Pat Barner Barbara Hawkins Shirley Robertson Virginia Stewart Bob Bach Jean Buschart Billy Campbell Mary Lou Brown Joe Moore Elizabeth Roth Lorraine Glatz Dorothy Devos Gloria Kortum 3-3-3"3-3-3-3-3"3-3- -3-3-3-3-3-3 3""3-3-3-3-3'3- -3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-I-3-3"3"3-3-3-""3-3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight Q L KQQQKQQQ -1 an 1 nQnQuQul-:Ku :Qu 1111:-Kg QQQQ-1 unQu-lu-QnKu- QQ-Q1 1 QQQQQ This Saga Printed by Model Printing Cr Stationery Co. 1606-O8 HODIAMONT AVE. MUIberry 2480 I j 3 3-3-3-3-.3-3-qu-3-y-qnj-3-313 -3- njnyn unju- Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine g.g.g.g. .g-g-g- ..g.g.g. .g.g.g.q.g.g-g.1.g-g.g-g.g.g.g. - .g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g. .g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g. -Q Groups and Senior Portraits by SID WHITING STUDIOS WILLIAM J. WHALEN, Manager 4322 JE. I OLIVE ST. 7294 Page One Hundred Forty K-K-l-Ku-l-l-K-K-Krll-l-K1l-K-i-i1K-K-l-K-i-K-K-K1-K-K-Il-K-IlSl-l-K-K-l-l-K-l-l-i- 1g?K1R1K1K1t1K1!?l1K1t1K K Football tContinued from page 811 kicking the extra point, the 7-point margin re- mained until the end of the game. NORMANDY 26--KIRKWOOD 0 Winning the toss, the Vikings chose to kick with the wind against their backs. The Kirkwood lads lost the ball after a futile attempt to 'ibuckn the Viking forward line. Plunging over his own left guard for a gain of 6 yards, 5'Pinky', Ries shifted the Viking juggernaut into high gear. However, the attack was stopped 10 yards short of pay dirt, in the form of a fumble, and the Kirk- wood boys punted themselves out of danger. The early minutes of the second quarter found the Vikings again knocking at the door of glory. Pulverizing fullback "Pinkya' Ries forged his way through the opposition to score, but Dave Klas- ing,s attempted conversion failed. Knute Lorenz's intercepted pass, and a fine run by Dick Bokamper set the stage for the second Vik- ing tally. ln the closing seconds of the first half, Ries was unable to spot his pass receiver and elected to skirt his right for his sixth touchdown of the season, this time Klasing made good. Viking regulars did not play long into the 3rd quarter before they were replaced by the strong re- serves. Running, blocking, and fighting hard, they soon found the Pioneers' weak spots. Halfback ,lim Russell scampered 20 yards for the third touch- down. Late in the same period, scatback Bernie Waters, behind beautiful blocking, crossed the end stripe, scoring the final tally. NORMANDY 20-WEBSTER 0 Determination to upset the Vikings was the driv- ing force behind Webster, and it wasn't until late in the second quarter that the Red and Green could shake it off. The Statesmen ruled the first quarter and their five-man line baffled the Vikings throughout the first half, only their own fumble stopped a pos- sible touchdown drive. tTurn to pcxqe 143, plecsel SILVER SHIELD BOWLING LANES ew-9 Open Play Saturday and Sunday 059 PAGE AT NORTH AND SOUTH Wabash 2255 JIM BRISCOE, Proprietor For your convenience . . . T Roblee Shoes For Men Ren 6330551 Lady Fashion Shoes For Women We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Pine Lawn Department Store 6249 NATURAL BRIDGE Pine Lawn 20, Missouri j-3-3-3-x-x-3-3-3- -3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-5-3-3-3-3-3-3-1-3-3-3-y-5-3 -3-3 -3-x- - -3-3-3-3-3 3 . Page One Hundred Forty-One 333555533. - 'LA5 ? fhe .7ran5loorfafion eloarfmenf O! WOI'I'l'lClllJg Scdoog 3461114 yOU Ol' al'l0iAeI' yea? of Jafe, conuenienf franzilaorfafion or our chifolren. r. auf! WM. par-enf 3 3 3 3 3 3 3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3- -3-3-3- - 1313 11 -3-3-3- -3-3-3-3 -3-3- - - 3 3 Page One Hundred Forty-Two l1L1K1Q1K1Q1K1l1Q1 1 1Q1Q1Q1 1Q1 1K1 1Q111l1Q1Q1Q1K1 1 1 1K1 1 -Q1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1K1 1 1 1 1 1l1Q Football CContinued from page 1411 Bob Ries, with little blocking, pushed over a tally before the half ended, but Klasing7s kick was wide. A sparkling contrast to the first half started the second, both offense and defense shone as '4Pinky,' tucked 440 yards behind him, scoring Websteras second headache. Dave Klasing followed with a good conversion. The pigskin then sprouted red and green wings and the aerial attack brought the Vikings to the opponents' goal line once more. Klasing chucked it over and booted an additional marker, polishing off a brilliant 20-0 score. NORMANDY 13-McBR1DE 7 Wild, surging fans jam-packed the Vikings' field to witness this tense, action-filled fracas. Underdogged McBride, out to revenge their 14-0 setback of last year, bounced back after a string of four defeats to give the Red and Green a scare. Bob Ries chalked up the lone first-half tally, plowing six yards off his left tackle in the first period. Klasing's extra point kick was blocked. ln the middle of the third period, George House- man, Colonnader halfback, crashed his own right tackle and raced 50 yards to score. Their extra point placement edged a one-point margin over the local boys which made them the first team to lead and score against the Vikings, Still fighting for an unblemished record, the Red and Green gridmen turned the tables late in the fourth quarter with a spectacular play. End Doug Finley pulled out of his position, took the ball from quarterback Denny Gallagher, and flung a high, wobbly pass into the eager arms of Bob Ries, who scampered ten yards to turn a defeat into a 13-7 triumph. NORMANDY 6-U. CITY 7 Postponed on Friday because of rain, the U. City- Normandy contest attracted a large crowd on muddy Monday night. The fans saw the lndians fTurn to page 147, plegsej Compliments of . . . BEL-NOR MARKET 8408 Natural Bridge Rd. MUlberry 5590 For Sports Wear . . . National Shirt Shop, Inc. 5986 Easton Avenue St. Louis, Mo. 'HNE1.EE.EWSa t FOrest ROsedale 9001 0101 w ' "'NKLs pnoor BELTS DRESSMAKER'S 5369 Easton Ave. NOVELTY BELTS Supplies Buttons and Buckles O'DONNELL'S DRUGS Over Two Thousand Prescriptions 6155 Natural Bridge Road - Pine Lawn, Mo. EVergreen 4670-9708 NORMANDY T Compliments SHOE REPAIR of BERTIE'S 7202 Natural Bridge BEAUTY SHOP NEW LOCATION OF . . . NACK'S HOME MADE CANDIES 7276 Natural Bridge - GO. 4270 Home Made lce Cream -:- Greeting Cards BLOEMKER'S DRUGS 7526 FLORISSANT RD. MUIberry 1450 Normandy, Mo. Pine Lawn T-lardware 6' Appliance Frigidaire Refrigerators and Ranges Maytag Washers 6231 Natural Bridge EV. 9695 ' ' 1y1 1313111 13131313131 1j1313131j-313131 1 1y1y1 13-3-31 1313.-X1 -3- -3- Pcrge One Hundred Forty-Three -,3dGS .- Compliments of Mrs. Soer Mrs. Duggan Mrs. Schwab Mrs. Port Mrs. Smith Members of Executive Committee Normandy High School Mother's Club 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3-3-5-3-I-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-I-1-3-3-3-I-3-3-3-S-3-H-3"'3"3"'3-3-3'3-3-3-3-3-3-3-W--l"1- Page One Hundred Forty-Four .g.g-g.t.g.g.t.t. - .. -g.g. - - - - - .g- - .. - - -Q.. -1-t.t.t.. .g-g.g.g.g..t.t.g..g-t- -Q-K-K-K-K-K-K-L-K-L Basketball lContinued from page 831 State tournament. A scrappy Versailles team had different ideas, and in the semi-finals turned back the Red and Green by two points. The Vikings re- fused to give up and captured the third place title. A streak of 18 straight helped the Riegertmen to rack up a seasonis record of 28 wins against only four setbacks. Always a big part of the cage season, the annual Christmas tournament saw the Viking quintet con- quer a second place in the Red division, losing to Beaumont in the New Yearas Eve finals. Another tournament disappointment was a trip to the Springfield tourney, where the Red and Green were stopped by School of the Osage in the opening rounds. Individual honors were plentiful. Doug Finley, leading Viking scorer with a season total of 413 points, won a forward spot in the all-state team and repeated his last year's all-district rating. Cap- tain Bob "Pinky,, Ries captured a berth at guard on the all-state and all-district second teams, while Dale "Ox', Portmann received an honorable men- tion in the all-district selections. CHRISTMAS TOURNAMENT Congratulations to the Graduates and Students ot Z 0 7 3 DJ 3 Q. N4 I to I an rw 3- o Q. 'vouvaoaiod cu 3 cr ru -1 -11 m a. so - 'L JU cn Ill na - 4 na vm -4 Ill 'Y cn 3 XNSUR 'Y 44' 9 C' QQ 6' A' Q s,ooo MAXIMUM E 7 INSURANCE Fon EACH 5 DEPOSITOR vi' W Associate Member St. Louis Clearing House Assn. Oldest National Bank in St. Louis County Charter No. 8011 . . . Established 1905 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WELLSTON Anna Loepker "Say It With Flowers" SUNBURST FLORAL SHOPPE Funeral Designs and Corsages - Cut Flowers for All Occasions - Potted Plants of All Kinds 6405 Easton Avenue Phone: MUlberry 5151 Normandy ......... 52 MCK' Iey -- Normandy --- .... 42 Kirkinilood .... CO. Normandy --- .... 48 Blewett ....... ---- Normandy ---- 21 Beaumont --------- wi. oo31 8534 NATURAL BRIDGE SPRINGFIELD - - - Normandy --- ----35 Osage nn Carsonville, Missouri SUB-REGIONAL Eormangy --- .... Z3 slr. :lhzfrles --- U-SAN-O CORPORATION orman --- .... en ra ---- N0rmandg1I--- ---- 65 Jennings --- Cleaning and Janitor Supplies . . . Polishes Normandy --- .... 42 Wellston --- Insecticides . . . Disinfectants REGIONAL . Normandy --- ----57 Maplewood --- 1808 Chouteau St. Louis, Mo. Normandy --- .... 34 University City N d --- .... 37 B t ---- Om Y viNiTA CONFECTIONERY Normandy --- .... 69 St. Genevieve - OPEN SUNDAYS and HOLIDAYS Normandy --- .... 43 St. .Ioe C. B. C. N d --- .... 58 V 'll ---- Ngilrizggdgif ------,-- 65 Hiizlinis -,,. I704 North and sauih Road Wabash 1766 3-3-3-I-3-5-3-1-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3"3-3-5-3-3-1-3-X-3-3-1-5-3-1-Y-3"1-I-3-3-3'U-3-3-3'5'3-3-3-I-3-3"3-3-H 3 Page One Hundred Forty-Five K l--- -K-K-i-i-l-K- -- l-K-K- - l K K K K K lways tasty alanced menus onvenient, comfortable, clean Normandy Students Know Their Cafeteria A B Cs Managed by Mrs. Blanche Wood and Staff 3 3 3 3 3 3"'H'X-3-3-3-3"'3"3'3-5-3-3-3-3-3- -3 -3-3- -3-3- '-I 3 1 3 3 3 3 3 I 3 3 PQO HddFty-S' -g.t-Q..g.g-Q-1-g..g-Q-t.g..g.t..t.g.g.g.t.g.g- -r.g. - Q-. - .. - - .g.g. - Football tContinued from page 1433 i out-score but not out-play the Vikings, who suf- fered their first setback. Taking a long kickoff deep in their territory, the favored Red and Green gradually moved the pigskin to the Indians' 20-yard line, but a costly fumble blacked out the Vikings' first quarter attack. ln the second period a dark cloud settled over the local boys. Dick Cone, U. City scatback, re- ceived a Klasing punt and out loose with a paralyz- ing 80-yard run-back to scoreg the perfect con- version set the Vikings back 7 points. Red and Green staged a comeback in the third quarter but could only squeeze out 6 markers. Klasing tossed a high looper to Clark, who strided 20 yards for a TD. A bad extra point kick eventu- ally spelled defeat for the Vikings. In the last seven minutes, Normandy's eleven rose again, Don Tracy being the main cog in bring- ing the ball to the Indians' 2-yard line. With 30 seconds left a penalty for too many time-outs re- treated the pigskin to the 7-yard line. U. City then intercepted Ries, pass and the game ended smiling at the Black and Gold, 7-6. NORMANDY 18-RITENOUR 9 Continuing their winning streak where they left off before the U. City game, the Vikings trimmed Ritenour, 18-9. Red and Green materialized late in the first quarter on a long pass from Klasing to Finley, but with pulverizing plunges by their star fullback, Gerald Nordman, the Huskies quickly changed the score to 6-6. Costly fumbles quelled the Vikings, attack and the Orange and Black spurted ahead with a beauti- ful 30-yard field goal. In the tense, fading minutes of the first half Dave Klasing threw four perfect passes, the last into the arms of Bill Clark, sending the Red and Green ahead, 12-9. tTum to page 149, plecisel Call Evenings After 6-Wabash 825-W , y cARsoNvu.LE -'li NURSERY I 'A Q Mathew Devos, Proprietor . mi :fs N, ,I Landscaper and Grower ot Acclimated Stock ",,, , - Ennicorr Ave. 19200 Wesn ' '- ' . ' 1-' ' Orme Block South of 2' ,Zi ,st rm gp' ,".,, 'fra , r,,f"kn k YI . .1 145,329 r .gtilxgi-ltx. 1-53, a Ninn. rv Cixi' , 5 'M lIf 5- 'T 5 " I' Q 'qu Q ,tw 7 1. iSd'i, 1 ,n A - Natural Bridge Road X-NN OLD FIRM 1 WITH NEW IDEAS E. A. HORSTMEYER Jeweler - Optician 5938 Easton Avenue St. Louis, Mo. BlLL'S SERVICE STATION - M O B I L G A S - 7l98 Natural Bridge EVergreen 9690 St. Louis County, Mo. . . . Compliments of . , . Schulte Hdwe. 5' Supply Co. 7204 Natural Bridge EVergreen 3288 5-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3u-3-3-3-y-3-3-y-1-y-j-my-3-311-113-3-B-I-113-3-I-3'Y-5-I'3"'3"l-I-313-3-3-1'3' 'Y-3-3-3-3-1 Page One Hundred Forty-Seven -g.. - - .g.. - - - .Q-Q.. - - ... - .g. -1. - .g.g.g.g.g.g..t-g..g.g..g.g..g..Q-g.g..g..g.g.g.g.Q.i.g.g-g.g.Q..g.g q Quality in Every Bottle . Quality Dairy Milk Chocolate Milk Orange Drink and Ice Cream Sold in All Normandy Schools QUALITY DAIRY co., inc. "NONE BETTER" 4630 W. Florissant Avenue GOodfellow 6000 L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges Official Jeweler to Normandy Senior and Junior l-ligh Schools DIAMONDS . . WATCHES . . Sl-IEAFFER PENS and PENClLS Designers of exclusively styled CLASS RINGS . . DIPLOMAS . . AWARDS INVITATIONS . , TROPHlES . . MEDALS Frank A. Dooling 201 Board of Education Bldg. CEntral l544 9ll 'Locust Street - St. Louis l, Mo. Page One Hundred Forty-Eight r.t.g...g.. - -g.g. -g... - - - .. -g.g.L. - - - .Q-Q.Q-g.t.g.g-g.t.1.Q..g..t.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g-Q.g..Q-L-x-k-k-K-t-l- Football . lContinued from page 1471 Ritenour had seen the last of their opponents' goal line, but Nordman kept the Vikings on their toes continually. The third tally carne on another pass from Klasing to Finley, completing the deadly aerial attack of the Vikings. Final score, 18-9. NORMANDY 20-MAPLEWOOD 6 On a drearywrainy night the Vikings journeyed to Maplewood. As the Shipherdmen were turned away from a possible score by a 15-yard holding penalty and a fumble late in the first quarter, the night seemed even more dreary for the local boys. Despite rain, the second half was filled with scoring. The Blue Devils tallied first but missed the extra point. Then the Vikings cut loose: Bill Clark scored for the Red and Green on a pass in the third period and Don Tracy followed with two more TD,s in the fourth quarter. Bob '6Pinky,' Ries converted two of three extra points. COVERS and BINDING for the I 9 4 7 S A G A . by BEC KTOLD COMPANY 2705 OLIVE .IEfferson 'l'l00 St. Louis, Missouri DeParee Beauty Salon 7320 FLORISSANT ROAD EVergreen 8822 1 Guaranteed Permanent Waves Shampoo Finger Wave and Scalp Treatments Exclusive Line of Costume T Jewelry Mr, Weber and His Staff Open by Appointment Tuesday and Friday Evenings Air-Conditioned MAURER FLORIST Potted Plants and Perennials of All Kinds 2600 LUCAS-HUNT ROAD 0 EVergreen 9413 Hardy Potted Roses - Trees and Shrubs . . . Compliments ot . . . CAMPUS CAFE e1ooEAsToN JOHN ALBERTS Shoes - Ready to Wear 5988 Easton Avenue St. Louis, Mo. FERRELL'S DARBY HILL SUPER MARKET 6600 St. Louis Avenue HARRY'S SERVICE STATION HENRY I., CRAWFORD, Proprietor Complete Automobile Repairs and Service 7604 Florissant Road EVergreen 6464 Page One Hundred Forty-N' Q K-L-g.g.g-g.g.g..g-1. - .g.t.g.g.g- - .. -. .. -g..t.g- .. .. .. ... - - - ..g. -g. - - - -g... - .g.g. - ....t..g. - -Q ..For Insurance. General Automobile Fire and Liability caiiwinfieid 2457 LEO HUTCHINSON AGENCY Class ot l929 I Bus. Phone: CA. 9218 Res.: 1334 Woodruff, CA. 0842 WHITE'S AUTO BODY ES, AUTO PAINTING - BODY AND FENDER REPAIRING congratulates Chas. D. XX!li1l?3 Page Avenue at Fergu5tInLouis County NORMANDY HIGH scHooL , GRADUATES St. Louis Auto Parts 6' Salvage Co. ' St. Louis' Largest Auto Wreckers MUIberry 6971 SIMON GOLDSTEIN 6516 EASTON AVE. President St. Louis, Mo. Phone: EV. 8880 ,EV. 9619 MACK'S SERVICE STATION Elmer McClarney General Auto Repairing Auto Accessories - Welding - Dent Work and Polishing ll you need employment, we may have a job open 3750 JENNINGS RD. 4120 JENNINGS RD. Pine Lawn, Missouri for which you can quality. Drop in to see us! EVergreen 3820-3767 St. Louis 14, Mo. ATLAS REALTY CO., Realtors 6104 EASTON AVE. Jacques Horowitz Room 210, Kresge Bldg. lOur plant is close to where you live.l 6665 Wells Avenue 3-jnj-3-y-mymy-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-W -3-3-3 - -5-5-3 -3-3-5-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3 Page One Hundred Fifty Q Q-Q-g..g.Q.g.g.g-g-1-L-Q-L-g.g..g.g..g.g..g.g.1.g..g.g-Q-g..g.L.Q.g. -1.1-L-Q-Q-Q-g.g-Q-1.1. ..g-1.1.g-g-g- .Q- FLORI PIPE COMPANY 629 EAST RED Bun ST. LOUIS GOodfeIIow 3800 CHICAGO Normandy Students Bowl at . . P RE St. Louis, Missouri GINA I6 - Modern Lanes -- I6 sooo NATURAL BRIDGE ROAD Phone: GO. 8520 Tulsa, Okla. U Chicago, Ill. Rockford, Ill. Bloomington, lll. Oklahoma City St. Louis, Mo. Beloit, Wis. Springfield, lll. ge ' Cl, C TRANSPORT CO., Inc. l4TH and O'FALLON STREETS CHestnut 2350 St. Louis, Mo. P q O H d d Fifty-One Q g.g.g-g-g..g.g.g.g.g.g.g-Q. .g-Q-g-g.g-1-g.g.g-1-g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g-g.g.g. -q.g-g.g-1.5. -g...g-g.g.g.g Best Wishes for a Successful Future Rex Carleton - Ralph Schweitzer Arthur Rortmann and Walter Camp COAL -:- FEED Sf. ALLHOFF BROTHERS, Inc. 6676 EASTON Ave. Louis, Mo. MUlberry 0074 FRED J. BACH REALTY CO. 3714-16 Jennings Road CO. 6464 May We Serve Your Future Needs O'Leary-McClintock Motor Co. 6300 Wells Avenue GOodfellow 9850 Wellston's De Soto and Plymouth Dealer REX CARLETON, Realtor , W E L L S T O N 6231a Natural Bridge JO U R N A L MU. 0125 ' . . . EVergreen 1111 Forty-One Years in Wellston BUSY BEE DEPARTMENT STORE Inc. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps 6124-26 EASTON AVENUE St. Louis, Mo. PASADENA CLEANERS Quality Cleaning COlfax 1120 -:- 7522 Florissant Rd PINE LAWN CLEANERS 6131 Natural Bridge Rd. WESTLAKE PHARMACY 4 . . . WE FILL PizEscRiPTioNs . . . 1504 Hodiamont Ave. GOodfelIow 4505 ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Delivery Service CLAY GOSLIN, Prop, y-3-3-y-y-3-3-3-3 - -j-3- -y-3 -3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-5-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-y-3-.3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3 P q O H d dFifty-Four Senior Director Hertich, Thomas Bernard ........ 319 Tower Grove Dr. C211 M gelgzoga David laillineham--6335 Natural Bridge Rd- C201 McCann Gloria ...................... 4522 Ravenwood Ave C201 i beler, .lune oyce ............................ 2119 69th St. C201 McCann, Rudolph Carl '........- 4522 Ravenwood Ave' Q09 H1111, George A" Jr """"""""' 74118 Woodland Way C211 McClarney, John Herbert ............ 4001 Colonial Dr. C201 Hintz, Hazel ................. .. ..... 2238 Lucas-Hunt Rd. C201 Mcclinton Bettie 5723 B - . , ........................ artmer Ave. C121 Holstein, Thomas W ....... ........ 2 814 Wheaton Ave. C211 M C kl F1 d B tt 2148 O kd I A 21 Horton, Deloris Joyce ..... ........ 3 741 Salome Ave. C201 C or. 6' Oy enne """""" a a e ve' 1 1 - MCCU31g Ernest .............................. 6918 Reder Ave. C201 Horton, Doris Jean ........................ 3741 Salome Ave. C201 M D . i All 4812 Ed d A 20 Hudder, Robert Vernon ............ 3600 Ridgedale Ave. C201 C ame 1 .en """""""""""" gewfjo Ve' 1 1 Hurst, William Irvin, Jr ............... 3520 Lincoln Ave. C201 McDonald, 1111111111111 W """"' j """' 2919 Momteau Dr' 1211 McFarland, Mildred Katherme..4217 Oakwood Ave. C201 J McGuire, Doris Carr ...................... 7024 Edison Ave. C201 Jellison, Ralph Robert .................... 8261 Albin Ave. C141 Mainofdf Jefimnine -------------------- 6622 RaY1T10I1f1 Ave- C141 Jobe, Joseph James ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Joseph Ave. MHSOH, MSTIHH E ......................... G13ClSf0I1C Johnson, Audrey Mae ..... .......... 3 802 Manola Ave. C201 Matteson, Eugene Earl ...................... 1514 Lulu Ave. C211 Johnson, Dorothy Louise ................ 3715 Sylvan Pl. C201 Meers, John Lewis ............. ........... 6 216 Greer Ave. C201 Johnson, Lucy Echols ................ 1452 Ferguson Ave. C141 Melano, Jack Edward ....... ....... 6 363 Salome Ave. C201 .10kerst, Marjorie A ................. 4514 Edgewood Blvd. C201 Mertz, Jeanne Frances .................. 6719 Donald Ave. C201 101165, Peggy ANU --------------------'- 3804 Oakwoqd Ave- C201 Millay, Dewey Franklyn ............ 7440 Florissant Rd. C21 1 -Jllsten, Florence ------------ 1331 N- Pennsylvama Ave- C141 Moeller, Rosemary Fenetta ........ 8012 Madison Ave. C141 Moore Donald Thomas .............. 8223 Garfield Ave. C141 K 1 ', ............... 1535 51. gd 132155052311 its 2513 ee e, oris ..................... .......... e woo r. x M h Q K h P Bl l I 1 'Kelsick, Edward"Francis .............. 697'1'Hunter Ave. C201 urp V ennet au 7 ell 1101 Kern, Fern Ella .............................. 2149 Erick Ave. C201 N Klasing, David John .......... 1330 N. Kingsland Ave. C141 Nelson, Audrey Ruth ........................ 19 Sunset Court C211 Klein, John M., Jr ..................... 6508 Stratford Ave. C201 Netzela, Mary Jane ........ ............ 1 227 Griefield Pl. C141 Kloeppel, James Richard ................ 8650 Geiger Rd. C211 Newman, Fred, Jr ................................. 8232 John Pl. C211 Knepper, Lawrence .................... 3706 Avondale Ave. C201 Nicolson, Clara .................. 3820 Council Grove Ave. C201 Kopplin, Nancy Joan .................. 7645 Florissant Rd. C211 Nothum, Michael ........ ............. 8 916 Ramona Ave. C211 Kortum, Gloria Mae .................... 6218 Creston Ave. C201 Kouns, William Douglas .............. 3025 Delavan Dr. C211 0 Kremer, Catherine M ................... 1206 Buckner Ave. C141 OVCfYa 1311165 Andrew ------'---'--- 6208 WCSfCfh0ff Ave- 1211 Kremer, Jane LaVerne .... .......... 6 744 Schofield Pl. C141 P Kury, Dolores .............. ............ 2 113 Walters Ave. C211 Painter, Joan Ida..-WmmmmH7424 Huntington Dr. QD L Pait, Wallace Howard ............ 6918 Normandale Dr. C201 L d h , D - Q '.'.......'.... 7222 N d Pl. 121 Pallardy, Joan Celeste .................... 8125 Allen Ave. C141 Lggptvidgriaslzls12-Jsilgnm.-W. ....'. 6928 1513.-11rli?1rglg,Dr. 4201 Pattrin, LaVerne Bernice ............ 3308 Maywood Dr. C201 Larkin, Edward H ....... .......... 7310 Grand Dr. C140 Paul, Blake R ............................... 5952 Wabada Ave. C121 Lauchli, John Robert .................. 3508 Colonial Ave. C201 Peterson, Charles William """" 67011 Schofield Ave' C141 Lawler Lois A ................................. 3709 Lawler Dr. C201 Portmann, Dale Affhuf """""" 3708 St' Ann 5 Lane C211 ' Powell Jim .............................. 1364 Fer uson Ave. C141 Lawrence, Glennon Edward ...... 3924 Oakwood Ave. C201 P ' D ld E g , I Lay, James Roy, Jr ..................... 6409 St. Louis Ave. C201 Owers' Ona """"" """""' 4 1120 '1em11ngS Rd' 1201 Layton, Gloria ................... ........ 6 733 Schofield Ave. C141 Prebble' Carol Jean """' """"" 8 320 1111111115111 Ave' C141 Lebow Louise .............................. 5942 Minerva Ave. C121 Prehn, Betty ,Lfm """""' """' 7 613 Belwood Dr' C211 . 1 - - - Premer Patricia Ann ....... ....... 3 800 Colonial Dr. C201 Leslie, Patricia Anne ................ 8102 Washington St. C141 P . E tt A 6721 S f d A 20, Likes, Henry Theodore ........,... 452 West Point Court C51 Puce, Pe . HK """""""""""" 11.31 or Ve' 1 1 . H H Dr. 21, rice, atricia nn ...................... 3032 Delavan Ave. C211 Lizorty, Kenneth James ....... 3416 Maybe e C , Pu hese Frances Ann 3702 Pme Grov A 4205 Long, Benton Eugene ............ 4244 Ravenwood Ave. C201 g 1 """""" e ve' Lotto, Erich Eugene .................. 8767 Trumbell Ave. C211 Q 1-11011107 Joseph S --------'---------------- 6357 Stf31f01'd Ave- C291 Quelch, George C ............................. 3508 Central Pl. C201 Lucido, Peter Joseph .................. 6357 Stratford Ave. C201 Quermann, Rita Ann ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 3 610 Avondalg Ave. C201 Lundberg, Eleanor Loraine ............ 1404 LeRoy Ave. C141 Quick, John R ............. ............. 4 505 June Ave. C201 CP1ease turn to page 1571 Page One Hundred Fifty'Five K l-K-i-l-K-K-K-K- -1-l-K-l-l-1-l-l-K-K-K-K-K- - 5 S - NORMANDY USES TOASTMASTER BREAD IN ITS CAEETERIA Baked Exclusively by the Toastmaster Bakers 089 MIDLAND BAKERIES COMPANY 1206 N. KlNGSl'llGl'lWAY St. Louis, Mo. FOYGST 4381 Visit . . . Kohrumel's Pharmacy 7216 St. Charles Rock Road cAbany 3096 SEXTRO'S FOOD SHOP 7135 Woodrow Avenue MUlberry 6017 Do Your Banking with the N O R M A N D Y S T A T E B A N K 7301 NATURAL BRIDGE Velda Village Confectionery 2132 LUCAS-HUNT ROAD EVergreen 8926 CAb3ny 8996 Delivery Service ELIAS MARKET . . . Featuring . . . Choice Meats - Quality Groceries and Vegetables 1257 FERGUSON AVE. The EMPORIUM 5963-65 Easton Avenue St. Louis, Mo. Smart Apparel tor Women, Misses and Juniors Godat Finer Drug Service- GODAT DRUGS VELDA VlLLAGE'S PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST Prescriptions - Sick Room Supplies and Drugs -Free Delivery Service- "FOR THIS FINER DRUG SERVICE CALL" Godat Drugs, 6824 Myron :-: GOodfellow 4300 For the Good of the Surface PHELAN-FAUST PAINT COMPANY I 1484 Hodiamont Ave. 3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-js ny- -3- -3-3-3- -j-y-3-3-3-5-3-3-5-3-3-y-5-3-j-3-3-3-3- -3-3-3- uyq- - -3-3-3-3-3 PgOH d d F'fIy-S' Radcliff Carl E.L ........ Radcliff, Jack D ........ Ranft, Rose Marie ..... Rayfield, Charlene ........ ..............6810 Myron Ave. ..........6810 Myron Ave. ............1322 Milford Ave. .........6508 Pasadena Ave. Reed, Dorothy Lee ...................... 6942 Claremore Dr. Reed, Neil T ............................. ..6942 Claremore Dr. Reifsteck, Helena Breid .............. 8220 Brenner Ave. Rentz, Mary Lou ............................ 6905 Leedale Dr. Richars, Kenneth Duane ................ 1320 Belrue Ave. Richter, Milton Leon ................ 1511 Engelholm Ave. Ries, Robert Marshall .................. 11 Greendale Ave. Robinson, Richard Orville.. 7612 Santa Monica Ave. Rodgers, William Eugene ................ 8109 Monroe St. Rollhaus, Henry Russell ................ 8911 Boston Ave. Rossel, Lora Jean ........................ 4314 Cranford Dr. Roth, Sharon Rosalie ....... Ruckman, Arlayne ........ Rutz, Doris Darline ...... Ryan, Beatrice C .......... ........8025 Monroe St. .........6287 Creston Pl. ...........8222 Monroe St. .........6108 Charlotte Ave. Sansouci, Levade Jeanne .............. 2128 Overlea Ave. Schacher, Herbert G ................. 6760 Schofield Ave. Scbaettler, Joan Marie .............. 7228 Normandy Dr. Schiefelbine, Lottie Lou .......... 2706 Lyndhurst Ave. Scbill, Richard Thomas ............ 5739 Highland Ave. Schill, Robert William .............. 5739 Highland Ave. Schillinger, Jeanette May ...... 4227 Beachwood Ave. Schinker, James John ...................... 2150 Erick Ave. Schleusner, William Robert ........ 1217 Buckner Ave. Schmidt, Donald E ..................... 2146 Penfield Ave. Schoen, Helenlee .................... 8418 Knollwood Ave. Schoue, Leonard R ............. Schreiber, Marilyn Jane .......... Schriefer, John ............. Schutte, Marvin E ......... Schwenk, Betty Lou ...... Scott, William Dee ........... Secrease, George Ezra .............. Jennings Rd. ........8330 Flora Ave. ...7424 Hillsdale Dr. .............3524 West Pl. .........7631 Rosedale Dr. Blakemore Pl. ..7031 Glenmore Ave. Shaner, William Sebastian ...... 3126 Maywood Ave. Sheehan, Celeste .......................... 7632 Stanwood Dr. Shepard, Joseph John ...... Sinz, Doris Catherine ......... Slattery, Ursula ............ ....... Smith, Odie C ............... Smith, Vivian Faye ............ Smith, William Frank ........ ......6507 Perry Court .............3829 Lawler Dr. .2850 Lyndhurst Ave. ......6708 Myron Ave. ................3113 Gary Dr. ..........2306 Kienlen Ave. 1203 1203 11313 1203 1203 1203 1143 1203 1143 1213 1213 1213 1143 1213 1213 11113 1203 1143 1203 1203 1143 1213 1213 1123 1123 1203 1203 1143 1143 1213 1203 1143 1213 1203 1213 1203 1203 1203 1213 1203 1203 1213 1203 1203 1203 Senior Director Smith, Robert Kirk ......... ......... 8 702 Kendale Ave. Spurgeon, Rosemary .................. 8127 Ellerton Ave. Steib, Marion A ....................... 6227 Dardenella Ave. Surkamp, Marie Ann Helen ............ 6739 Page Blvd. Swett, Marilyn Rafi .................. 7305 Burrwood Dr. Swyers, Herbert W ........................... 1278 Kingsland Tanner, Shirley Jean .......... 8990 Natural Bridge Rd. Taylor, Llewellyn M., Jr ............. 86 Weldon Springs Thetford, Odio C ............................... 8329 Eads Ave. Thiele, Carol E ................ ........8419 Ardsley Dr. Thies, Harold Herbert .................... 4125 Carson Rd. Thompson, Evelyn Anita ............ 6209 Lorraine Ave. Totter, Marilyn Arlene .... Tracy, Don ............................. Trout, Patricia Ann ......... Twillmann, Donald Earl. ............3856 Marietta Ave. .4116 Cedarwood Ave. .......4209 Ravenwood Ave. .........7114 Lexington Ave. Van Berg, Minette Bryna ................ 6911 Page Blvd. Van Leuven, Lorraine .............. 5314 Gladstone Ave. Venverloh, Ruth Christine ........ 7236 Normandy Pl. Vogler, Mary Louise .......................... 8701 Ling Ave. Volmer, Moyne Amelia ............ 7378 Winchester Dr. Von Behren, Doris LaVerne .......... 8401 Ardsley Dr. Wagener, Nadine Marie .................... 4413 June Ave. 1213 1143 1203 1143 1213 1143 1213 Ord. 1143 1213 1213 1203 1213 1203 1203 1203 1143 1213 1213 1213 1213 1213 1203 Waldron, Donald Joseph ................ 8340 Flora Ave. Walter, Jeannine Mary .... 7340 Burrwood Dr. Apt. D 1213 Watts, Betty Rae ....................... Watts, Ruth Ann ....................... .8326 Buchanan Ave. .8326 Buchanan Ave. Weber, Joan T ................................. 7028 Edison Ave. Weekly, Dolores Ellen ............. ...2327 Gaebler Ave. Wendt, Sherlyne Joanna ................ 3109 Thelma Ter. Whitter, Paul ............................ Wiedner, Stanley Jacob ............ 6621 Raymond Ave. ........5353 Colton Dr. Williams, Marceline M ............. 6927 Woodrow Ave. Williams, O. Lorraine .............. Wilson, Eleanor .............. Wilson, James Hugh ................ Winter, Dorothy Jean ........ .. ....5332 Bermuda Dr. ..........6207 Greling Dr. ..2145 Edmund Ave. ......3109 Carson Rd. Wisdom, Donald Farrell .................. 6232 Vetter Pl. Wittler, Janet Lee ..................... Wuigk, Doris Lorraine ........... ...2l32 Edmund Ave. .7005 Glenmore Ave. Zirkelbach, Betty Joan .................... 2125 N. 67th St. Zumbehl, Betty ............................ 2153 Edmund Ave. Zytowski, Donald Glenn .......... 1483 Engelholm Ave. Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven 1143 1143 1143 1203 1143 1213 1143 1213 1203 1213 1??3 1203 1213 1203 1203 1203 1203 1203 1213 g.t-hc. .g.q. -g...g. - .L-g.c..g-g.q.t.. -g.q.g.g.L.g...g.q.g-Q-g.g.g.g. - - - - .. - - - - .. -g.g. -L-Q. 0 P E N D O O R S Compliments TO JOB OPPORTUNITIES of MAXINE'S SANDWICH SHOP ORTHOPEDIC Thousands of businesses standardize on Burroughs Bookkeeping, Calculating and SHOE SERVICE 7320 Natural Bridge Rd. Normandy, Mo. Billing Machines, The need tor skilled Compliments Burroughs operators is continuous, For in- formation call or write- of I Burroughs Operator School F L 0 Y D S Burroughs Adding Machine Company M A R K E T 704 North izrir sr. CEntral 3257 5239 Veffef Place WM. B. ITTNER, Inc. St. Louis X, 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 SOUTH SIDE STORES 'A' 3006 North Union i151 i 2614 South Jefferson l18l if 1495 Hamilton l12l 'k 3807 South Broadway l18l if 2150 Kienlen l20l 'A' 5856 Christy i16l 0 if 7021 West Florissant l20l A' 6441 GFBVOIS H57 Ar 6321 Natural Bridge izoi Q S3212 ki"'Sg0Wd"eugl g en if 1201 N. 12th Street l6l CQLLINSVILLE if 4341 Warne l7l ir 312 East Main 5 COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS... OPEN NIGHTLY UNTIL 9 P. M. P q O H d d F'ity-E'ght g.g.g.g..g.Q..g.q.g.g.g.Q.g.g.Q.g.g.g.g.g.g.g..1..g..g-g.g.g.Q..g.g. ... -Q-g.g.. -g.g. - Take Your Date to the MURAL ROOM For good food . . . Good entertainment Waterman at DeBaIlvlere Phone: R0 4665 lf you want to look snazzy for Campus and Social affairs See JACK SHEPARD Y Class of '47 Armstrong's Shoes and Clothing 6211 NATURAL BRIDGE EVergreen 7183 R O . 5 9 0 0 we QC E Ace soucn , Q , sTANos Youk B covsn okoeks sr. Louis RIDE AN ACE-ANY PLACE UNION omvfns . . .Qulclc SERVICE 3 3-3-5-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3 -3-3 -3 -3 -3- -3-3 -. PqO HddF'ft-N' i 610 g.x.g-Q-g.g.g..g.g.Q. - .g.g.g.g.g.g. .. .L.L.g.. .1-Q. .. - -1. .g.g.L. - ...Q-L.. ... ...g-g- ..g.g-k-k.t-k-i- K-K Flat happy casuals . . . so versatile and so comfortable . . . they'll be your favorite footwear. Made by PETERS SHOE CO. St. Louis, Missouri SOLD BY BETTER DEALERS EVERYWHERE! Good Luck arid Best Wishes From SAGA WISHES THE BEST OF LUCK Standard Shade 6' Linoleum Co. TO ALL -G DUATES 6242 Natural Bridge co. 2279 194' RA "TRY KRESGE'S FI RST" 4 E a s t o n A v e . Wellston, Mo. MUIberry 0 EPSTEIN CHEVROLET CO. Inc. 328 F 6330 Easton Avenue CHestnuI' 6568 HUSMANN 6' ROPER FREIGHT LINES, Inc. 1717 NORTH BROADWAY Kaiser-Frazier Cars Farm Equipment - Rototillers Wi. aeio MIDWOOD MOTORS Inc. I Authorized Kaiser-Frazer Sales and Service USED CARS BOUGHT AND SOLD Over Night E'e'Y Night We Repair All Makes of Cars St. Louis, Mo. Centralia, Ill. Louisville, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio 2607-09 Woodson Rd. Overland 14, Mo. Lawrenceburg, Indiana CWS Fe'9US0'1 3-3-3-3-3-3-3-j- -5- -y -3- -3 -3-y -3-3-3-3-3-3-3-y-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3 f Pao HddS'ty


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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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