Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 116

 

Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1951 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1951 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1951 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1951 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1951 volume:

wb 'M Q ,K bx,,,lS, , rekyiiv I , ,A ,. ,, Q' x ,. K yi M6 in A. fx X Yu M wk' X' . A Q xi ln.. 5 , , X Q V "- 5 2 V M A' F if , 2 Q Y , ,.,, A ,,,, 4, V M fl 1",?,u 9 213' , f., ,S .2 ,J . 9. 5:9 V 4. 1 21 1 Q 4, ui gg 4 s-gs ' x 4 ' 'W We .Xi Y gf ii Q2 Q . vaxix. Iii ., x , 4 . ',,-,X , gg W -bf' , 9. 'fm 1 I WW! 1 ' -f if L. If ' 3 Q !?l A' 1 w 5' ZH Q 3 4 ff if 3: 3 W, S " si af KW f E i. 5, is f Q 1? If 2. 3 M, .. xg is ' 'WS ,M ,. fWfWlii9fHw af no ' sq? av W iff 6 wb Q 3 g W ' X BAh.w..sQ'+w A ' " 'fm A Mem: A fAQ 1565961 sly Aigh Jalan! l'l0l"l'l'l6ll'l 7 6 eaifflln Cllfenllg al. Ania, miaa ' 6!I'eGJ'Yl:f For Dreams and ambitions are quite the same And empires rise at their magic name: There is never a blessing we have today, But somebody's dreaming has paced the way Why! Out on the edges of endless space God dreamed a dream for the human race. 4Basil Willis. LUQ ala? tAe Jl"eCl,l'l'lel"6 fAQ58 are Olfll' l"ea,l'l'lff confenfa eclucafion Jloorfd organizafiond JCLOOK STAFF: Editor-in-Chief - - Managing Editor - Business Manager - Student Photographer Faculty Advisor - Miss Barbara Hershiield - Karen Kuehner Ray Pfaif - - Craig Schewe Frances Brewinqton flzifi ia wlzere we clream .ni G, Hia Indie? Upon a Western hilltop Enshrined in iorest green The hoary halls ot Normandy Rise lofty and serene. Chorus: We pledge anew our heart's devotion And steadfast loyalty And may thy spirit ever reign Upon the hills oi Normandy. ln generations passing Thy sons and daughters fair Shall pause beneath thy porta And render homage there. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS: Harry Swain, Ir. Central Engraving Co. Leo W. Painter Model Printing Co. lack Glassen Becktold Bookbinding Co. W. Lee Photo Reflex Studios Ed Hoeller School Photographer Division Pages ls wide e ucafion "Nothing happens unless first a dream." -Carl Sandburg Rising out of the mist and hue of a man's sub- conscious thoughts is the first inkling of his dream -a dream which will encompass his life and make him a slave until its final consummation. Education was once a dream in the mind of some man long ago. Slowly, it has evolved until it has, at long last, reached a high pinnacle of attainment. Normandy fits into this pattern-another wave in the sea of dreams. Perhaps this is the wave which will lap on the shore of Great Discovery-Great Ultimate Success-Great Men. The faculty and administration of Normandy l-ligh School are eminently aware that they may be directly influencing the potential leaders of the next generation. Each student, dreaming of his own ambition, appreciates their concern and applies himself to their demands. Education has evolved from an intangible dream to a veritable reality. r N? 'Xi iii 4, 45- W --'ff-2!:Q,.5Q U Jw, WW: ,-avi. 494 Wriid E. Baines, B.S., M.A. Siigfuiiiti-iidctit of Schools llotntxridy Conrolidiited School District Dreams have been man's inspiration down through the centuries, always pushing him forward to the realization of many new goals. Normandy, too, has had its dreams. Through a sincere and able administration, these dreams have become realities. Believing in the educational birth! right of every child and the opportunity for him to find his place as a useful citizen, the administrative body con- tinually worked to insure the best in instruction and school facilities. These administrators, Mr. Ward E. Barnes, the Superintendent of Schools, and Mr. Herman C. Bleckschmidt, the Assistant Superintendent, have willingly worked toward better education for each stu- dent, and they have been most attenf tive to the needs of youths of today. edlucafion wad fkeir ' This past year of progress and achievement definitely showed that without careful study and planning by the administration, one of the finest school systems in this part of the coun- try could not have progressed. Th is success was due in part to the know-how and ability of the adminis- tration in keeping the community alert active, and interested in what was hap- pening. They had to be able to recog- nize and handle the needs of individ- uals and to cope with each of these ac- cording to his need as far as possible. They have to be the best professionally trained group obtainable to maintain a balance of cooperation between the community and the school staff. For no achievement or progress could ever be realized without unity of purpose and a willingness to see it through. Clllffl Page Eight Herman C. Bleckschmidt, M.A. Assistant Superintendent of Schools 4 ffm? Mr. R. D. Shouse, the Principal of Normandy Senior High School, Mr. C. E. Potter, the Assist- ant Principal on a Special Assignment: and Mr. Walter C. Bergman, the Acting Assistant Prin- cipal, worked untiringly toward the betterment ot Normandy. They assisted in the execution ot numerous measures that helped to bring about the adaptation ot a tar-reaching philoso- phy to a thing ot reality. Lending a wise and helping hand wherever it was needed won them esteem and admiration of the faculty and the entire student body ot Normandy. Among the problems of this past year was the readjustment that came about with the change trom, or the separation ot, the Iunior and Senior High Schools. With the problem ot over-crowding removed, it was felt that more time could be given to the individual needs of each pupil. Many organizations helped in the endeavor of developing a program oi educa- tion that was suitable to the actual needs oi youth. One of these, namely the Student-Teacher Planning Council, could not be praised enough. X mv' Walter C. Bergmann, A.B., ME. Acting Assistant Principal Guidance Director, Normandy Hiqh School A Md Olfl t0lfUCLl"6! !6lI'l'lQ Page Nine Richard D. Shouse, B.S., A.M. Principal, Normandy High School Theirs was a workable plan where students and teachers were tree to discuss ideas and problems and reach agreeable decisions. The planning council, by arranging Town Hall assemblies, aided in bringing about unity ot purpose and the realization ot many men's dreams. C. E. Potter, B.S., M.E. Assistant Principal on Special Assignment TOP ROVV: Heusei, Horner, Ritchie. BOTTOM ROW: Merz, Thiele, Wiqhtman. ffzefie men Jef fhe ,ao icy The Board of Education, responsible for the making of the general policy for the entire Normandy district, have realized, in actuality, the fruits of past careful planning. Efforts were rewarded and a portion of their dreams were realized with the opening and commendable operation of the new Normandy lunior High School. Many of these men have worked zealously for a number of years, planning for the better- ment of facilities and the adequate housing of all children in safe, comfortable, and educa- tionally qualified structures. Eventually this long-range planning will give to Normandy one of the finest school systems and will enable it to offer a more complete program of both mental and physical education to every stu- dent in the district's schools. This year marked a progressive step forward for the Board, in so far as one of their plans OI" QU8I"y0l'l8 af I'LOI"I'l'LCLl'l g was concernedg that was the program for phys- ical education throughout the district. Before any definite action was taken, this particular idea was given thoughtful attention and un- tiring effort by each member of the Board. Then the program was put to practical use and their dreams and goals were successfully at- tained. The above mentioned plans were not the only questions that they had to face. Many other problems of various types arose and re- quired the time and attention of every member. As long as the planning for the expansion and progress of the education of the Normandy District is kept in such qualified hands, the community can rest assured of the continued success and advancement of its system. These men have worked constantly with this aim in mind. Page Ten decrefariefi rnacle flzingfi um Clif AQ40QJ ik? JCAOOZ fo I"lfU'l Betta, Helen T. Hoefler, Dolores Talley, Bay E. Attendance Office Secertary, Transportation Office Supervisor of Maintenance Dietrich, Warren Koesself Shlrlely A WGhkiHQ, William Clerk in Business Omni K Secegara, Guidance Office Attendance Gmcer . CIIKCI , 9 . Ditmeyer, Mabel, BN. Czrk priglcipays OHM Winder, Lester C. High School Nurse Murphy' Shirley ' l Director of Transportation Fritsche, lean, B.S. Bsskksspsry Buginess Gffilje Winkeirnan, Ruth Secretary to Superintendent of Schools Righl, Bgttyl Pianist for Dancing Classes Brown, Roberta, AE. Sefretury 10 Prinfirwl Wood, Blanche, AB. Secretary to Assistint Surf-rintenderit ot Schools ROb9TlSf ll-1139 Supervisor oi I-liqh School Cafeteria Assianrrient of Substitutes Bookkeeper Horne Economics, Foods Il Betta Brown Murphy Wehkinq Dietrich Dltnteysi' Fritsghp Hoefler Koessel Karay Rieht Roberts Tqtlpy Winder Wuikelnian Wood Page Elever xt. infifrucfom A uri on fAe way E Beck, Marion F., A.B., M.A. Type I, Il, Shorthand I, ll Secretary, Faculty Meetings P.T.A. Publicity Blitz, Morris E., A.B., M.A. Languages, Letterman Club, Counselor-12 Wrestling Coach, Assistant Football Coach Chairman Student Teacher Planning Council Bramsch, Edith, A.B., M.A. English Ill Brewington, Frances, B.S. English Il, World History, Saga Christian, William, A.B., M.A. Head of Mathematics Department Plane and Solid Geometry Advanced Algebra, Trigonometry Dirnmick, Wayne B., B.S. Auto Mechanics, Mechanical Drawing Dunbar, Helen, A.B. Physical Education, ExtraACurricular Sports Square Dancing Evans, William, A.B., B.S., M.A. Biology, World History Counselor- 1 0 Farmer, Ruby W., B.S., M.A. Bookkeeping, Shorthand l, Type I, II Ferguson, Ann, B.S., M.E. Plane Geometry, Algebra Advanced Arithmetic Ferguson, Martha Iane, B.S. Swimming, Sports fowar our gracluafion a Forqus, Mary Gean, B.S., M.A. U. S. History, World History Counselor-12 Frees, Charles W., A.B., M.A. English II, U. S. History Geraghty, Rose, A.B., M.A. U. S. History, World History Counselor-ll, Sponsor of Cheerleaders Goff, Ida Esther, A.B., M.A. English, Creative Writing Club Gould, Edwin M., B.S., M.M. Band Grarnmaticoff, Alexander, B.S. Spanish, Normandy Language Club Gramrnaticoff, Nada, B.S. Type I, II, Shorthand l Green, Herbert L., A.B., A.M. Latin, Commercial Law, Counselor-ll Guenther, Lawrence, B.S., M.A. Director of Instrumental Music for Normandy District Norsemen Hoefler, Ed., B.S. Audio-Visual Education, Photography Hoerr, Ellen, A.B., A.M. World History, Latin Kennett, Arthur H., B.S., M.M. Vocal Music, Girls' Glee Club Krablin, Iohn, B.S., M.E. Chairman of Practical Arts Department Advanced Woodworking, Advanced Drawing Adult Evening School, Golf Page Twelve rifuclenffznferedf in co ege I A Kg., wad indlairec! Ay feackerfi , now ec! LaRoqe, Clifford, A.B., B.S., A.M. Chairman Science Department Long, Ernestine, A.B., M.S. Biology Chemistry, Physics Chemistry Club Madsen, Helen, B.S. Beginning and Advanced Art Art Society Mayhall, Mary, A.B. English II, III, Counselor-10 llth-Grade Y-Teen Sponsor Merkel, Benjamin, Ed.B., A.M., Ph.D. Chairman Social Studies Department U. S. History, Geography, Sociology Milne, Viola, A.B., B.S.l...S. Librarian Phelps, Ethlyne, B.S., A.M. Remedial Reading, English ll Reis, Teresa, B.S. Clothing I, II, Senior Homemaking Activity Accounts Riegert, Mike, B.S. Head Basketball Coach, Track Coach Assistant Football Coach, Hygiene Rohlfs, Emil H., B.S., M.Ed. Diversified Occupations, D.O. Club Rupp, Robert E., A.B,, M.A. Biology, Algebra Schneider, Elizabeth, A.B., B.S. Dancing, Orchesis Page Fourteen Schrader, Galt, A.B. Driver Training Shinabarqar, Charles C., B.S. Metal Shop, Woodworking I Mechanical Drawing I Shipherd, A. T., B.S. Director of Athletics Football and Baseball Coach Shipman, Helen, B.S., M.A. Chairman of Language Arts Department Sponsor ot Debate Team English IV Still, Mary, B.S. Iournalism, Courier Quill and Scroll Stoddard, Hesther, B.S., M.A. Clothing, Foods Strecker, Grace, A.B., M.A. Plane Geometry, Bookkeeping II, Typing Swyers, Otto H., Ph.B., M.A. Social Living, U. S. Government Counselore12 Taylor, Elise, A.B., M.A. Shorthand I, II, Bookkeeping l Office Machines, Typing Thornton, David W., B.M. Vccal Music, A Capella Choir Wheatcrott, Dan., B.S. Swimming, "B" Football, Track Wilkinson, Colleen, B.S. Dramatics, Speech, English Play Director, N.F.L. THIRD ROW: Wietholter, Da- vies, Willems, Freise, Kyle, Fisher, Charboneau, Priegel, McCoy. SECOND ROW: Skatolt, Collins, Moore, Doney, Voss, Wolf, Talbert, Fitzmaurice, Graf. FIRST ROW: White, Wollbririck Brown, Russell, Marler, Sprad- linfl, Blanford. FOURTH ROW: Presley, Gaut- sche, Harqate, Beer, Bommarito, Meers, Scheve. THIRD ROW: Schuster, Brown, Reeds, Kitz- inqer, Burton, Blumenkamp, Gaston, Kessler, SECOND ROW: Hagan, Block, Sides, Childs Douglass, Vitale, King, Corneays. FIRST ROW: Beck, Hosea, Mer- kel, Gibson, Kasper, Goodwin McClarney, Malik. .tx II 1Il'l'1l1ll'4lfIllll lm' lIUllIl'IlIlllu'IlljI, wmkirlg was vsxrfn 50,0 0lfl'l0l"Q1i AOLQCJ CLAQCLCI fo Page Sixteen Visions ot their iirst year in Senior High in- spired the sophomores to work hard to attain those dreams. Led by their class otticers: Mary Hudson, president: Tanya Kellman, vice-presidenty Sue Collins, secretary: Gerry Maurer, treasurer, these sophomores enthusiastically began their tirst year in Senior High School. There were many new subjects open to them this year: Drama, Biology, World History, and Geometry. With sports playing an important part in their lives this year, the names ot sophomore 7 boys were found on every HB" tearn. Girls' LU en, d La no! Ae A names appeared in varsity hockey and basket- ball. While dancing in the May Fete, many ot the girls got a taste ot the thrill of being in Orchesis, ge Svventoffn FOURTH ROW: Kniet, Grits nevfald, Price, Knarmllcr, Poi' lard, Curtis, Saltley, Thcle. THIRD ROW: Benning, Stoeucer, Porzenski, Plant, Smith, Ham- lin, Babcock, Rider. SECOND ROW: Mayo, Broleman, Vetter, Grrrolalo, Gunkel, Thompson, Sthmidt, Wulkopf. FIRST ROW: Collier, Feeler, Knickmeyer, Mills, Winters, Reeves, Smith, Icy. FOURTH ROW: Doane, Taertz, Iacob, PIVIIII, Welch, Dunkel, Smith. THIRD ROW: Maurer, Arter, Branorn, Belle-rson, Davis, Storms, Rohlts, Chenoweth. SEC- OND ROW: Frangel, Boeck- stiegel, After I'leide-man, Dona- lass, Folger, Scott. FIRST ROW: Foote, Finley, Kline, Wideman, Hughes, Alsop, Srhnltz, MCRPy- nolds. FOURTH ROW: Bowman, Hitt, Begole, Isgrig, Klinger, Golli, Daniel, Volmer. THIRD ROW: Gramberg, Bounk, Mattingly, Bensick, Beechler, Creel, Bacon, Ewalt. SECOND ROW: Burlew, G r e v e, Corbin, Markmann, Morie, Mock, Damerval, Kell- xnan. FIRST ROW: Small, Alex- ander, Letrnann, Lowe, Gilmore, Warner, Brandes, Harkins, FOURTH ROW: Ray, Williams, Beckman, Lang, Leonard, Heis- man, Butz, Foelsch, Moeller. T H I R D ROW: Armstrong, Hughes, Wil s 0 n, Bushan, Barnes, Ulrich, Chouris, Ma- gruder, Hoesli. SECOND ROW' Davis, Erb, Banta, Iohannpeter, Vie, Gaskill, Rothrove, Bedros- ian, FIRST ROW: Huttinqer, Kelley, Clark, Primo, Wood, Weiss, Knollman, Carey. FOURTH ROW: Grisham, Kiriq, Henkel, Slndlinqer, Zirkelbach, Sanders, Lotz, Bradley. THIRD ROW: Eze-ll, Black, Iones, lost, Neimeyer, Loddeke, Balch. SEC- OND ROW: Nece, Luteran, Al- len, Uptain, Herbold, Warden, Brown, Smith. FIRST ROW: De- laney, Graves, Meyer, Lacey, Franqel, Driscoll, Stillman, Rem- inert. FOURTH ROW: Davis, Byrd, Heinsohn, Gossom, R e n t z Welch, Pouncey. THIRD ROW: Daugherty, Daniel, White, U t S c h, Hawkins, Fenimore, Glaze, Bridqett. SECOND ROW: Richter, Carley, Moreau, Fred- ricks, Harrington, Geno, Lo- hoefner. FIRST ROW: Reelos, Mahon, Montague, Lawler, Shin- ker, Duker, Harris, Davis. rom iuemihe Aourcefi and many girls were admitted into the new Hlunior Orchesisu at the year'S end. For the tirst time, sophomores were on the Student Council, and many sophomores were candidates for next year's ottices. Page Eighteen Tenth graders were active in many of the school's organizations. The tenth grade Tri-Y sponsored a box-lunch supper, at which Rosetta Vitale was crowned queen. In dramatics, loan Begole and Sally Schmidt were double-cast in the all-school play. Looking back at the end oi the year, the sophomores discovered many fond memories, but realized that the years ahead held many more. O I I-Lrplrlinirlg jwalflffznls It'llS1llII'fllf flu' fun uf raising Plruw llffomvtry. Page Nineteen THIRD ROW: Reppy, Ziegler, Russ, Iuerqens, Layton, Hicker- son, Brown, Preiss. SECOND ROW: Graham, Adams, Hern- don, Schaaf, McGuire, Lauck, Schnitzmeyer, FIRST ROW: Blanton, Iohndrow, McCourt, Beck, McLarney, Pelebos. FOURTH ROW: Schroll, Crock- er, Buss, Compton, Ditzler, Fen- nessey, Ross, Pikey. THIRD ROW: Weichselbaum, Dobyns, Gebhardt, Hopkins, Hoskins, McKean, I-Iockel, Anyan. SEC- OND ROW: McCann, Dunham, Potts, Farmer, Cozart, Crowe, Goodman, Fox. FIRST ROW: Zaritz, Hardy, Noonan, Reis- inger, Patton, Lewis, Burke, Farmer. v,.' ' 1. FOURTH ROW: Smith Garlik Jacob, Volkert, Williams Grass, Kirchoff, 'THIRD ROW: Smuqala Beniamin, V ol m cr r, Laws Weckherlin, Fitzroy, Smith. SEC OND ROW: Addison, Parks Burleson, Ottensmeyer, Mosher McOuay, Clayton, Boester FIRST ROW: Krebs, Thorenos Allen, Oberbeck, Thorpe, Wliiti ney, Keefe. FOURTH ROW: Byrd, Flevelle, L e w i s, Weakley, Edwards Thacker, I-Iarrinqton, Close THIRD ROW: Limberq, Kitzinqer Garst, McCann, Iohnson, Jacob, Russell, Held. SECOND ROW: Kloeppel, Miller, Dreqer, Merz, Humm, Firman, Schaffner, Noft- sinqer. FIRST ROW: Koehler, Hodge, Werner, Larkin, Knight, Kaufman, Guise, Schroth. 4' IIVII' If lttfzny mul pnuiuul llll-N H1 l'nlfr'r'.v ll'hr'vl for tlzr' .lrf l'Irl.wx1w, juniord Afroue fo exce Dreams have always inspired mankind to push ever forward to new worlds. So the juniors have striven to attain new qoals. Academically and socially they excelled beyond all expectations. This year opened new pathways to the juniors: Chemistry, American History, Saga, Courier, and higher mathematics. By securing thirty-five names on a peti- tion for a candidate for class office, they quickly nominated three persons for each. These were their selections: Iohn Lewis 1 presidentg lerry Dunn, vice-president: Na' Page Twenty oing af fAeir clufiefi we dine Duke, secretary, Iune Mueller, treasurer. These officers quickly began preparations tor a successful year, which included the Iunior Prom. Iuniors boys' names appeared in every varsity sport, and five qirls were active members of Vikinqettes. Because of the many talented dancers in the junior class, a new "Iunior Or- chesis" was formed. The qirls danced in the Christmas program and May Pete and sponsored the annual Harvest Dance. FOURTH ROW: Iohnson, Rotis- meyer, Story, Angle, Drion, Oertle, Holzhausen, W e l d y, THIRD ROW: Schildknecht, War- ner, Derrick, Knittel, Reynolds, Pohlrnan, Romberq, Schneider. SECOND ROW: Hawkins, Putz, Stis, Poos, Demetras, McDonald, Hart, Lane. FIRST ROW: Wright, Walker, Mueller, Black, Wight- ntan, Yates, Osborne. FOURTH ROW: Kolkmeyer, Porter, Henney, Merkle, Martin, Hanks, Simmons. THIRD ROW: Miller, Gowert, Garoialo, Marty, Gilman, Cook, Brose, Reisen- letter. SECOND ROW: Beutell, Kern, LaRussa, Ravheld, Bachte, Rurnley, Mason, Brown. FIRST ROW: Reelo, Mahon, Montague, Lawler, Shinker, Duker, Harris, Davis, To prvpflrf' for Ihr' lmwinvw n'm'IfI, slurlwntx .wturlifvl pruwrif-ul 'I'yping. Page Twenty-One FOURTH R O W 3 Sherded, Reppy, Shasserre, Lawson, Pol- lard, Kamer, Willhoft, Damm- koehler. THIRD ROW: Graves, Urichter, Freeman, Danierval, Moorman, Beal, Schute. SEC- OND ROW: Winierbottom, Mo- ranville, Holmes, Graham, Wood, Mulligan, Delaney, MC- Cracken. FIRST ROW: McFar- land, Guion, Lewis, Moore. Gardner, Zschoche, Leimann, Sparks. FOURTH ROW: Staples, Si- mon, Presley, Rotlier, Rassuius- sen, Brouse, Bowman, Shay. THIRD ROW: Randazzo, Grote, Thomas, Iohnson, Ferguson, Ein- spanier, Neinserman. SECOND ROW: Cosiello, Carter, Lapp, Besie, Virgin, Slemmerman, Gardena, Daugherty. FIRST ROW: Fisher, Hummel, Seiilich, Ossina, Zubrick, Ohermark. FOURTH ROW: Herr, Allen- dori, Foelsch, Baldwin, Ellei- hrook, Malison, Matyshak, Har' ling. THIRD ROW: Brown, An- derson, Lang, Risinqer, Low- ranre, Willhofi, Moralc, Boone, Bone. SECOND ROW: Leniine, H o e r e r, Campbell, Bassett, lanes, Riebel, Bocklilz. FIRST ROW: Balch, Bison, Fewell, Chfmihers, Proving their ability in drarnatics ,autor C a56n1en five juniors were in the cast of the all school play. They gave such good per P CLHHQJ a !Ae,,n,e formances that the juniors boasted for weeks afterward. Page Twenty-Two O l'Vl00I'lAgAf CU1 P015 Q5 -CL l0I"0l'l'l l"QCLlfl'l Lookinq over the enrollment ot our many organizations, we tound junior names on all ot them. Writers' Club, Art Society, Chemistry Club, Quill and Scroll, and the Hi and Tri-Y's were a few of these. The junior Tri-Y qave the "lce Breaker" and initiated the tenth grade officers. Don Pollard was sent to jefferson City to represent the eleventh and tweltth qrade Hi-Y at the mock legislature. Kenny Lowrance was crowned Li'l Abner at the Backwards Dance, and the juniors were equally well repre- sented in the May Pete, This class had much to remember but even more to anticipate for l952. To usf' tha' rating llzrlvltizzfw is nmrff sznrplf' lhflu lo um' thc' .vlrrliyhf lnlllnf. l'11nffI 4Ii.w'11sxion.w ilfffll' an 01llIUl'fllIlH-Il for plllflir' .wpfwlkilzg a'.rpr'rif'm'1'. Page Twenty-Three FOURTH HOW: Willerth, Ia- mison, Snyder, White, Dunville, Trantham, Foelsch, Eikelman. THIRD ROW: Wilson, Orzell, Casner, Ennert, Shasserre, Hin- son, Foote, Rothrock. SECOND ROW: Watts, Daugherty, Perry, Caitray, Helweq, Franklin, Fritz, Daugherty. FIRST ROW: Capstick, Blair, Nordman, Co- zart, Gibler, Thacker, Thomas, Cristy. flffle wad ll! en we fill ABRAHAM, WAYNE-Favorite subject was architectural drawing . . . spent his spare time hunting and fishing . . . air corps or Washington University holds his future interest. ANDERS, CHARLOTTE-"Andy" was a member of Tri-Y, Vikingettes, Mixed Chorus and Orchesis . . . was treasurer of Iunior Class and a cheerleader . . . plans to Study physical education at Cape Girardeau. . ANDERSON, IEANNE-Was Circulation Manager of Courier and a mem- ber of Quill and Scroll . . . future is undecided. ANTO- NACCI, LOIS-Liked office machines . . . was secretary of D. O. Club . . . future plans are unknown. ARMSTRONG, AMY-A few of "Billie's" hobbies were reading, playing the piano and skating . . . expects to study occupational therapy at Monmouth and Washington. ARMSTRONG, GLORIA-Playing the accordion and dancing held "Glor's" interests . . . was a member of Girls' Glee Club . . . wants to be a music teacher or secretary. BALTHASAR, RICHARD-"Dick's" favorite subjects were mechanical drawing and art . . . either college or the navy holds his future interests. BANTA, VIVIAN-Was a member oi Orchestra, Student Council, Quill and Scroll and Honor Society . . . "Viv," Editor of Courier, plans to study architecture or music at Washington. BARNES, CATHERN-Hobbies were baseball and music . . . will become a secretary after graduation. BAUMAN, DONALD -Favorite subjects were art and typing . . . hobbies were photography and collecting records . . . future includes trade school. BECKEMEIER, SHIRLEY-"Becky," Courier's Assistant Business Manager, was a member of Orchesis, Writers' Club and Student Council . . . hopes to study nurse's training at St. Luke's Hospital. BENNING, CAROLE -Hobbies were sports and traveling . . . was a member of Vikingettes . . . intends to be a saleswoman BENOIST, DOLORES-"Lorie's" hobbies were bowling and dancing . . . wants to be a secretary or do clerical work after graduation. BIEDENSTEIN, IOHN-"Pete" fa- vored art . . . hobbies were swimming, hunting and fishing . . . future is undecided. BIERBAUM, CRAIG-Was a member of Chemistry Club, Band and Orchestra . . . plans to study engineering at Washington. BIESMEYER, DORIS- "Dorie" was a member of D. O. Club and Student Coun- cil . . . future plans are indefinite. BIESMEYER, DOROTHY -"Dottie" was a member of D. O. Club and Mixed Chorus . . . will work after graduation. BIRING, SHIRLEY-Ger- man and social living were tops on "Shirl's" school list . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus . . . expects to study nursing at Missouri Baptist Hospital. is Q t ma ing c aadea on flue runiv BLANTON, BETTY-Enjoyed reading and sports . . . helped the Mixed Chorus . . . will become a secretary after graduation. BLATTNER, DORIS-Was a member of Vikingettes, Orchestra, Norsemen, Courier, Tri-Y and Quill and Scroll . . . plans to enter college in the fall. BLUE, DORIS-Favored senior homemaking in school . . . will work after graduation. BOHLEY, JANE-"Bo" added her voice to the Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . was treasurer of Tri-Y . . . plans to do stenographic work. BORCHELT, CONSTANCE-"Connie" was a member of Vikingettes, Orchesis, Tri-Y and Quill and Scroll . . . was Second Page Editor of Courier and a cheerleader . . . ex- pects to enter University of Wisconsin. BOUNK, RITA- Liked to knit and read . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus . . . will become a stenographer after graduation. ' BRADFORD, HENRY-Liked hunting, fishing and boxing . . . future plans are undecided. BRADLEY, ROBERT-En joyed sports . . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . will enter college in the fall. BRATTON, HELEN-Was a member of Orchesis, Vikingettes and Mixed Chorus . . . was twelfth grade manager of basketball . . . will enter business college. BROWN, CLARENCE-Favorite subject was "gym" . . . was a member of Letterman Club and cap- tain of the wrestling team . . . will continue studies at Kansas State. BROWN, IANE-"Brownie" liked to sew . . . was a member ot Mixed and Special Chorus and Tri-Y . . . future plans are indefinite. BUDDEMEYER, DONNA-"Buddy" added her voice to the Mixed and Special Chorus . . . was vice president of Tri-Y . . . will continue education at business school. BYRD, MARY-Enjoyed music . . . was a member of Tri-Y, Mixed Chorus and went out for sports . . . will at- tend college in the fall. CAMPBELL, WILMA-Was a mem- ber of Student Council, Tri-Y, Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club, and the Steering Committee . . . "Wi1hemina" was the 1951 Harvest Queen . . . wants to go to business school. CAPRA, IEANNE-"Eenny" put forth her energy in Tri-Y and Senior Steering Committee . . . was treasurer of Art Society . . . future is undecided. CARLSON, NOR- MAN-"Easy" was varsity basketball's manager for three years and "B" footbal1's for two . . . plans to study radio at Bradley. CARR, JAMES-"lim" was a member of Senior Steering Committee and Mixed Chorus . . . was in the all-school play . . . hopes to study liberal arts at "Mizzou." CARVER, RICHARD-"Rich" was a member of Quill and Scroll, Hi-Y and Mixed Chorus . . . was Sports Editor of Courier . . . expects to study law. Page Twenty-Four Q -Irv ,, . X 'Xiu Y N ' I ' 'X Ar II 1 1,1 1, 4 1 L L Sr' K cramming acfri info our Lean! 'H 0 9 l'0l'l'l 60046 llle lfUl5Ae6J we n-elfel' fed. CHAPIE, ALEXANDER-"Sonny" enjoyed hunting and fishing . . . was a member of the wrestling team and Letterman Club . . . will go into navy after graduation. Cl-fECKE'I'I', IUNE-Bookkeeping and shorthand were "Iay's" favorites . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus . . . will become a stenographer. Cl-IRISTMANN, CAROL-Was a member of Mixed Chorus, Quill and Scroll and was Saga's Classes Editor. . . "Dobin" wants to study psycho- logical nursing at Illinois University. CLAYTON, HENRY- Science and history were "Speed's" favorites . . . future is undecided. CLINKINGBEARD, SHARON-"Sherrie" favored typing and English . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . plans for future include a job. COLLINS, COLLEEN-"Con- nie's" favorites were typing and social living . . . future plans include Washington University. COLLINS, IAMES-Was a member of D. O. Club . . . had hobby of photography . . . will work or go into navy after graduation. COMPTON, SHIRLEY-Liked sports . . . was a member of Vikingettes, Orchesis, Special Chorus and Tri-Y . . . plans to major in education at St. Louis University. CRAWFORD, DUANE-Was a member of D. O. Club . . . liked to hunt . . . will become a garage mechanic. COULTER, IACK-Enjoyed woodwork and U. S. Govern- ment . . . future plans are undecided. DARSIE, GWEN- Was a member of the Band and Art Society . . . was state twirling champion in 1949 . . . will study psychology at William Iewell. DAVIS, DANNY-"Dan" was a member of Hi-Y . . . hopes to study business administration at Washington or Southwest Missouri State. DAVIES, MARY-Favorite subject was clothing . . . hobby was music . . . future plans are undecided. DELOI-ll, IOANN-"Io" collected souvenirs as a hobby . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club and Tri-Y . . . will go to work. DILLARD, SALLY-Was a member of Orchesis, square dancing and was a cheerleader . . . was 1949 Letterman's Queen . . . plans to study dancing. DONOVAN, ROBERT-Was a member of Letterman Club . . . was voted Best Looking Boy in the Senior Class . . . "Bob" plans to study architectural engineering at "Mizzou." DOUGLAS, IAMES-"Doug" showed his athletic ability on the Varsity football, swimming and golf teams . . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . expects to attend "Mizzou" in the fall. DUNFORD, ROBERT-Was a member of the Senior Steering Committee and Mixed Chorus . . . "Bob" was president of Hi-Y and was voted Most Likely to Suc- ceed in the Senior Class . . . hopes to attend Washington University or Rolla in the fall. DUNKEL, WILLIAM-Hobbies were farming and mechan- ics . . . "Bill" swung in and out with the square dancers . . . wants to study agriculture and then buy a farm. EATON, IOI-IN-"Bones" had a hobby of stamp collecting . . . favorite subject was art . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . plans to study women's shoe designing at Cape Girardeau. EBERHART, HOWARD-"Bulldog" liked to play baseball, hunt and fish . . . was a member of Let- terman Club . . . future plans are undecided. ECKARDT, ROBERT-Liked social living and "gym" . . . was active in Letterman Club and Senior Steering Committee . . . was captain of the track team . . . will attend "Mizzou." EDWARDS, ROBERT-Hobbies were music and model air- planes . . . was a member of Band and Orchestra . . . wants to study music at Southwest Missouri Baptist. ED- WARDS, IOAN-Was a member of Tri-Y, Mixed Chorus and was a typist for Courier . . . will study nursing at Deaconess Hospital. ELLIOTT, ROBERT-Liked to work on cars . . . "Bob" was a member of D. O. Club . . . wants to be a future office manager. ELLIS, IEAN-Had a hobby of collect- ing glasses from places that she visited . . . was a mem- ber of Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . will work after graduation. ENGLISH, SAMUEL-"Sam" favored "math" . . . hopes to attend Missouri University. ERB, HERBERT-Liked shop and "math" . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . future is undecided. EUFINGER, DON- "Gimpy" favored history . . . hobby was collecting coins . . . plans to attend Columbia University. EWALD, ED- WARD-"Ed" was a member of the Orchestra . . . was president of N. F. L. and had a column in the Courier . . . future plans include college. EWALT, IAMES-"lim" liked "math" and chemistry . . . photography and sports were hobbies . . . will study civil engineering at Rolla. FERRY, IAMES-"lim" favored wood- working and mechanical drawing . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . future is undecided. PISCHER, LORRAINE -"Tony" enjoyed bookkeeping and typing . . . hobby was music . . . future is undecided. FISCHER, THELMA-Was a member of Vikingettes, Mixed Chorus and Student Coun- cil . . . was president of Honor Society . . . future is un- decided. FITZWATER, ARTHUR-Camping was "Art's" hobby . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus and Student Council . . . plans to study electrical engineering at Wash- ington. FOSTER, CAROLYN-Was a member of Orchesis . . . was Senior Editor of Saga . . . plans to major in edu- cation at Harris Teachers' College. Page Twenty-Six filmpw Collms IN xvies Dunkel 12111011 EW-11' , I. ,.x1z'15:1 ' lv H1 EWV1- E..l1x Fairy K'M 4 ,lmslmxzm "1f1wfCrd l'l1l'1Id libwrh :xx llnshslw Fm:-hm I, P xqe- xfl y 1 U1n1"1'11 "fi LUH11 ' xQ:i:L1lT-'1 I":11fi' E'1v1:: .'-wmv Il, l ,.1glr:,.4 N1nh,1ci Plrk uri' Idw Ads, I' IId'.v'u EH' PL1fg:x.w1 Ewwld Flsfwflz I F1'z'.A.f A1 ' Ffvsmr, TWP-1!1YY'S9VV"Ii lain 66,96 rua ing fdrougd fAe mai ll LU we up 50l'l'l8 llJ'l"i26l tairf FOSTER, IOHN-Football and swimming were "Big Iohn's" hobbies . . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . will go to Mississippi University. FOSTER, MARY ELLEN- "Rutus" liked to take pictures cmd ice skate . . . was a member of Orchesis and Tri-Y . . . nurses' training at Dea- coness Hospital holds her future interest. FOWLER, BAR- BARA-Hobby was horseback riding . . . was a member of Girls' Glee Club and Riding Club . . . will do office work after graduation. FRANKLIN, JAMES-Hobbies were sports . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus . . . plans to attend Rolla. FREE, IEANNINE-Favorite subjects were bookkeeping and science . . . was a member of Courier . . . plans to go to college. FREEMAN, ROY-Liked to fish . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . will go to work after graduation. FUNK, SUE-Hobbies were dogs and sports . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus . . . "Susie" will go to Central College after graduation. GEILE, BETTY-"Bet" favored typing in school . . . liked to read . . . wants to go to business school. GELVEN, BETTY-Was a member ot Vik- ingettes, Mixed Chorus, Girls' Glee Club and Orchesis . . . was a cheerleader . . . business school or working as a secretary hold future interests. GIESSOW, DONALD- "Don" was a member of Letterman Club and was captain of the football team . . . future is undecided. GITCHOFF, GEORGI ANN-One of her favorite subjects was typing . . . was a member of Mixed Chorus . . . future plans in- clude nurse's training. GODFREY, IANET'-Was a member of Vikingettes . . . was secretary of German Club . . . plans to study nursing at Washington University. GOECKELER, ELLIOTT-"Red" liked to swim and play golf . . . hopes to go to college. GODDWIN, IANE-Came to Normandy in her senior year . . . liked "gym" . . . fu- ture includes traveling. GRAHAM, GLORIA--Liked horse- back riding . . . was a member ot Riding Club . . . hopes to teach riding after graduation from Washington Univer- sity. GREVE, PATRICIA-"Pat" was a member of square dance and Student Council . . . was vice president of Orchesis, School Life Editor of Saga, cheerleader, Best Citizen and one oi the five most popular girls in the Senior Class . . . expects to go to Washington University. GRIMES, MARLENE-Was a member of Orchestra . . . will work as a secretary after graduation. GUARIGLIA, DONALD- "Don" was a member of the Letterman Club . . . was co- cqptain ot basektball team, voted most popular boy in tenth grade and one of the five most popular boys in the Senior Class . . . future is undecided. GUARIGLIA, RONALD-"Reggie" was a member of the Letterman Club and was co-captain of basektball team and one of the five most popular boys in Senior Class . . . plans to study physical education at Bradley. HAMILTON, BONNIE-Was a member of Courier and Orchesis . . . will become a secretary after graduation, HAMM, DANIEL -"Ham" was a member of the Letterman Club . . . was "Li'l Abner" of 1950 . . . will go to college. HAMMEL, ROBERT-"Bob" liked to hunt and fish . . . was a mem- ber oi D. O. Club . . . luture plans are undecided. HAN- SEN, BETTY-"Lou" was a member of Vikingettes and Or- chesis . . . was Best Citizen of Iunior Class, president of Art Society and Girls' Sports Editor of Courier . . . hopes to be an art teacher after graduation from Washington. HARVEY, Pl-IYLLIS-"Phil" favored journalism . . . was a member of Girls' Glee Club . . . expects to major in jour- nalism at "Mizzou". HAYS, IEANETTE-"Tody" was a member ot Orchestra and Tri-Y . . . hopes to major in music at Central. HEN- DERSON, CLARA-"l-lendy" was a member of Trl-Y . . . was secretary of Mixed Chorus . . . future plans are un- decided. HERSHFIELD, BARBARA-"Barb" was in three school plays, Editor of Saga, secretary of Honor Society and Valedictorian of the class . . . will go to Washington University. HEUSER, BRUCE-Was a member of Senior Steering Committee . . . was secretary of N. F. L., and was a column writer for Courier . . . plans to go to illinois Wesleyan. I-llTT, ROBERT-"Bob" was a member of Let- terman Club . . . hopes either to play ball or work alter graduation. HOAR, ROBERT-"Bob's" hobby was singing in a quartet . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . hopes to become a music leader in church. HODGE, BETTY-Came to Normandy in her Senior year . . . hobby was drawing . . . future plans include secre- tarial work. HOLLMAN, IOHN-"lack" liked to play soc- cer . . . was a member of the Letterman Club . . . will join navy after graduation. HUDSON, ROBERT-"Bob" was a member of the Letterman Club . . . was 1951's Campus Cupid . . . plans to join army after graduation. HUGHES, DONNA-Was a member of Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club and Tri-Y . . . will go to business school. HUNDLEY, BETTY-"Betts" was a member of Tri-Y, Orchesis and Mixed Chorus . . . was vice president of Vikingettes . . . plans to study physical education at Cape Girardeau. HUNSCHE, CAROLINE-"I-lunch" was a member of Art Society, Writers' Club and Mixed Chorus . . . expects to major in social work at Denver University. Page Twenty-Eight rg 3. , , :ab W QQ! K WS 0' K mi S N R ,. X fa? . ,V fm. -5-vw -..,,,, Ag FS IT M , nag 1 N H WW 1 4 'fs mi x? W 'fi ,:-': :'. ,L .,.J W " '17 vw 46" .aqui-.. WW Fufslrr, Iwunk Gm. vw A 4,1uI.1fI11:, I H ty: H nm G fi H H -XP! 'A vrnrw-if -11 H'Vv1 .,-,ww Vvvfh r Gi lv,:. flmh uv Hfxmm HPr:'hhf Hu1d5'1n Plc I'1v1nk1m G1r3ss1o'N Gr:-vf Hfmlmffl Hmlszm Hmqhws' I" Tw:1myfN1n1 Five? Gxichmii Grumfs Hrmszmx H121 Hundla-y kwxmrxqllwx, lu Godfrey Hfxrvr-y Html Hxm:sr'h., Irwe:1x11xu ' Fanning Ol" G 6116 Clfwayd eaue5 Pillgd fo an en OUJ' Adi 0 laeeued HURST, EDWARD-"Ed" liked to hunt and fish . . . wants either to work for New York Central Railroad or join the army after graduation. HUSTON, RONALD-Favored eco- nomic geography . . . "Ron" liked to swim . . . plans in- clude the navy. HUTSON, PEGGY-"Peg" enjoyed swim- ming . . . was a member of Tri-Y, basketball and Girls' Glee Club . . . wants to become a secretary after gradua- tion. IMBODEN, PATRICIA-Favorite subjects were art and music . . . "Pat" was a member of Orchesis, D. O. Club and Mixed Chorus . . . wants to study commercial art. IAMES, BETTY-Enjoyed all sports . . . was a member of the Orchestra and Vikingettes . . . plans to go to Wash- ington University. IOBE, IOHN-Disliked English . . . future plans are not definite. IOHNSON, CARLYN-Liked to "fool with" phones and radios . . . hopes to work for Bell Telephone after gradua- tion. IONES, CAROLE-"Ionesy" was a member of the debate team and Girls' Sports Editor of Saga . . . wants to major in social work at Park College. IONES, IOANN- "Ioesie" was a member of Tri-Y, Mixed Chorus and Student- Teacher Planning Council . . . plans to go either to col- lege at Cape Girardeau or to do office work. IUCH, IUNE- Was a member of Ouill and Scroll, Student Council, Mixed Chorus and was Feature Editor of Courier . . . hopes to attend business school. IUERGENS, PATRICIA-"Pat" was a member of Tri-Y and Girls' Glee Club . . . wants to do secretarial work after graduation from business school. KALEMARIS, GEORGIA-"George" was a member of Ouill and Scroll, Orchesis, Mixed Chorus, Tri-Y and was Eighth Page Editor of Courier . . . plans to study social service work at Washington University. KEEFE, IACOUELINE-"jackie" was a member of Or- chesis, Tri-Y and was a cheerleader . . . wants to do stenographic or secretarial work in the future. KEHL, IANICE-"Ian" was a member of Mixed Chorus, Orchesis and Tri-Y . . . plans to go to work after graduation. KELCH, GARNEI'-Typing and shorthand headed her school favor- ites . . . hopes to go to business school. KERN, LEROY- "Lee," a member of Mixed Chorus, enjoyed an outdoor life . . . expects to study bricklaying at Rankin Trade School. KESSLER, NORMA-"Kess' was a member of the Chemistry Club, Mixed Chorus, N. F. L. and Girls' Glee Club . . . was voted Best Girl Athlete in Senior Class and was president of Vikingettes. KIBLER, RICHARD-Favorite subjects were art and history . . . "Dick" was a member of Art Society . . . plans to study dentistry or art at Illinois University. KING, IRWIN-Liked history . . . was a member of Band, Orchestra and D. O. Club . . . expects to continue studies at St. Louis Institute of Music. KNECHT, EUGENE--Hobbies were cars, hunting and photography . . . was a member of Art Society and square dancing . . . hopes to study art at Washington. KLOSE, MARY-Was a member of D. O. Club and Tri-Y . . . future plans are unknown. KLOP- STEIN, JOHN-"jack" enjoyed hunting and fishing . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . future is undecided. KOENIG, CLARENCE-"Clem" was a member of Mixed Chorus and was the secretary of I-li-Y . . . wants to study engineering. KORTE, IUNE--Was a member of Mixed Chorus, Orchesis and the Senior Steering Committee . . . expects to work after graduation. KUEHNER, KAREN-Was a member of Orchestra, Writers' Club and Mixed Chorus . . . was Managing Editor of Saga, president ot Student Council, treasurer of Honor Society, and was in five school plays . . . Wants to study speech and dramatics at Northwestern. KULP, CHARLES-"Chan lie's" hobbies were fishing, hunting and ice Skating . . . future plans are unknown. KUNTZ, EDWARD-Auto me- chanics and bench metal were "Boots"' favorite subjects . . . future is undecided. KUNTZ, NORMA-"Norm" was a member ot Tri-Y, Girls' Glee Club and Mixed Chorus . . . plans to work after graduation. LATHROP, CAROL-"Pitt" was a member of Girls' Glee Club and the senior play . . . expects to do secretarial work after graduation. LINDE, ROBERT-Favorite subjects were chemistry and history . . . "Bob" hopes to study chemistry at Washington University. LOCKHART, BILL-"Willy" liked architectural drawing . . . had hobby of designing cars . . . hopes to study archi- tecture at Carbondale. LODDEKE, SHIRLEY--"Loddie" was a member of Tri-Y, Orchesis, Senior Steering Committee and was a typist for Saga . . . was 1951 St. Pat's Queen . . . wants to go to college. LORENZ, LAWRENCE-"Rao bit" was a member of Varsity football and basketball teams and was a member of Letterman Club . . . plans to go to Harris Teachers' College. LOTZ, IOHN-Favorite sub- jects were "gym" and social living . . . was a member of Saga and the track team . . . expects to continue studies at "Mizzou." LOUISDA, GERALD-"Louis" favored mechan- ical and architectural drawing . . . hobby was flying . . . future plans include military college. LOVE, DALE-Favon ite subjects were "math" and science . . . hobby was cars . . . hopes to continue studies at Rolla School of Mines. Page Thirty ,mx- HHIS1 fohnson Keefe Kmq Kuehnpr Lfzckhwrl K-0, I-U..,1. fan hgh. Km Kulfl r Ifcrid-fikv rr-lit Hulson Iones, I. Kflrh Klose Kunfz, E. Lore-nz Pfwcrn Thu ty-Om mm ad -my Q5 --4-'W -Q -on Irnbodrin Iurh Kern KlOpSfe2m Kuntz, N. Lotz Iwrxxeib Imbnf hlerqfnw Kmlrrm. Kesslm Kibler Koemil Kano Lfxihroy' Linde Louisd-'1 Low "WE 'L galfled ana! Ll! 'JCAOOKJQHCQ6 I. ' c LC! fo many l'L0!l'Ol'l'l6ll'lC25 MAGEE, IAMES-"lim" was a member of the wrestling team and the Courier . . . was one of our Prom reporters and was voted Most Witty in the Senior Class . . . plans to attend "Mizzou." MANN, CLYDE-Hobbies were sports and an outdoor life . . . was a member of the Letterman Club and Senior Steering Committee . . . expects to join the navy. MANN, DELPI-IIE-"Dell" was a member of Girls' Glee Club, Tri-Y, square dance and Orchesis . . . was Valentine Sweetheart and was voted one of the five most popular girls in the Senior Class. MARFIA, RONALD --Favored Latin, "gym" and English . . . hobbies were roller skating and golf . . . will work after graduation. MARTIN, WILLIAM-"Bill" enjoyed "math," physics and German . . . was a member of the golf team . . . hopes to study engineering at "Mizzou." MARTIN, VERA-Hobbies were dancing and playing the piano . . . was a member of Tri-Y and Orchesis . . . future plans are undecided. MARX, WILLIAM-Commercial law headed "Bill's" school list . . . hobby was photography . . . wants to work on the Post-Dispatch after graduation. MATTINGLY, Tl-IEODOSIA-"Theo" was a member of the Special Mixed Chorus and Tri-Y . . . was Faculty Editor on the Saga . . . plans to go either to college or work for the government. MCBRIDE, ELLEN-Favorite subjects were shorthand and "gym" . . . enjoyed dancing . . . was a member of Vikingettes . . . hopes to become a secretary after graduation. MCCANN, DOLLY-Was a member of Orchesis, Tri-Y, Student Council and lunior Steering Corn- mittee . . . was Organization Editor of Saga . . . wants to study journalism at Cape Girardeau. MCDONALD, IOYCE-"Mac" favored bookkeeping, music and "gym" . . . enjoyed all sports . . . expects to become a book- keeper. McGEE, BONNIE--"Moll's" favorite subject was English . . . hobbies were fishing and dancing . . . was a member of Tri-Y . . . future is undecided. MCKEAN, CAROl..-l-Iob- bies were reading and dancing . . . was a member of Girls' Glee Club, Horseback Riding and Courier . . . wants to do office work. MERRIMAN, ROBERT-"Skip" was a member of the Band, Orchestra and D. O. Club . . . hopes to become a professional musician. MICHAEL, ROBERT- "Bob" favored "gym" and auto mechanics . . . hobby was his car . . . plans to be a salesman. MILLER, HAROLD- Favorite subject was history . . . hobby was cars . . . wants to be a future electrician. MILLER, IOSEPH-"Ioe's" hobbies were boxing and playing baseball . . . was a member of Student Council and the football team . . . hopes to be a veterinarian after graduation from Iowa State. MILLER, MARLENE--Was a member of N. F. L., Orchesis, Tri'Y, all-school play and was a typist for Saga . . . wants to go to I-Iarris Teachers' College. MINTMAN, RAY-Hob- bies were sports . . . was on the football team . . . hopes to continue studies at Park Air College. MOORE, IANE- "Ianie's" hobby was roller skating . . . was a member of the Girls' Glee Club and Tri-Y . . . expects to go either to business school or "Mizzou." MOORE, MARIORIE- "Margie" was a member of Student Council and Mixed Chorus . . . was First Page Editor of the Courier and secre- tary of Quill and Scroll . . . plans to study retailing at Washington University. MOORE, PAUL-I-lobbies were stamp collecting and cycling . . . was a member of Visual Aids . . . hopes to go to college. MOSBY, MILDRED- "Milly" was a member of Orchesis and square dance . . . was a cheerleader, 1951 Daisy Mae, Best Personality and one of the five most popular girls in the Senior Class . . . expects to go to Central College. MEHLEMANN, EDWIN-"Ed's" hobbies were sports . . . was a member of I-li-Y . . . hopes to study either adver- tising or electronic engineering. MUELLER, RUTH-One of "'I'ootie's" hobbies was reading . . . enjoyed shorthand in school . . . wants to go to business school. MUELLER, JOAN-l-lobbies were sewing and playing the piano . . . was a member of Mixed and Special Chorus . . . expects to go to Miss Hickey's Business School. MUNGER, VYRLYN -"Lynn" was a member of Vikingettes, Mixed Chorus, Orchesis and Tri-Y . . . plans to attend Central College after graduation. NEAL, NOEL-Hobbies were bowling and tennis . . . hopes to study law at "Mizzou." NIEBUR, PAUL -Favored auto mechanics . . . hobbies were hunting and fishing . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . may go to night school and study auto body work. NELSON, KAREN-Was a member of Vikingettes, Tri-Y, Quill and Scroll and Courier . . . intends to study journal- ism at Washington University. NOBLE, RICHARD-Liked to fly and swim . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . plans to join either the navy or become a mechandise buyer. NOTHUM, ALFRED-Favorite subject was mechan- ical drawing . . . hobbies were sports . . . was a mem- ber of D. O. Club . . . future is undecided. O'BRIEN, PATRICIA-Likes to knit and swim . . . "Pat" was a member of Tri-Y . . . future is undecided. O'CONNELL, EILEEN-Favored shorthand . . . hopes to join a Walka- thon. OLIVE, SHIRLEY-"Shirl" was a member of Mixed Chorus, Vikingettes, Orchesis, square dance and was a cheerleader . . . plans to work as a secretary after graduation. Page Thirty-Two L 5' A? -'rr 10" T1 . .V 11.1. '-:lim , UT Ifflh V' G" "T 'rm Lx--V .Xu TT MLM U11 T.Tw.r-, J v:fHIFrH' 'lm' 'L Fi Mm HH, I. w W 'l 'J timm ty-Thr Q Q3 nn., H':z.IQ XT :ily '1:1r1:. E Tv!C'I'1flLjf f.11iLff:g.: M' 1 '.,x :ww fV1if'f'!"I'I. 7,f:1.n,x V MIND 1 i I'v'l0f,rr, H, 'Ji Zlf , F. H' .nf Yvhlrlqei Nw 1 W1f11'xt 0'BriPr. Of' 1:wlQ Ullvg pm WUI' ,f , .4 rw 71122716 GJIJ G,tf8l'l6J6ll'lf6 we, l"2l'i'Lel'i'l el' ana! Angela? laarfiea in ecem er O'SULLIVAN, ALFRED-"Al's" school favorites were chemistry and sociology . . . hobby was boats . . . future plans are undecided. OSWALD, ELMER-"Sonny" favored social living . . . one of his hobbies was ice skating . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . wants to join the navy. PARIS, BEVERLY-Favorite subject was psychology . . . hobbies included dancing . . . "Bev" intends ,to study nursing at Deaconess Hospital. PATTERSON, IOAN- "loanie" was a member of Quill and Scroll, TrieY, and was Courier's Ad Manager . . . plans to go to Central College. PATTERSON, LOWELL-"Pat" favored Spanish, sociology and art . . . hobby was collecting stamps . . . plans to go to Pasadena Nazarene College. PE'l"l'lT, ROBERT-Hobbies were photography and golf . . . "Bob" was a member of the Band and Orchestra . . . may study advertising at Washington University. PFAFF, RAY-Was a member of the Band, Iunior Steer- ing Committee and Letterman Club . . . was president of Quill and Scroll and Business and Ad Manager of the Saga . . . intends to study engineering at Rolla. PIERSON, THOMAS-"Tom" favored typing in school . . . plans to go to Washington University. PIKEY, VIRGINIA-"Iinny" was a member of D. O. Club . . . wants to be either a secretary or continue studies at Southwest Baptist. PIPPIN, LAWRENCE-"Larry" favored woodworking and economic geography . . . hopes to be either a mechanic or join the navy. POHLMAN, ROBERT-Favorite subject was psychol- ogy . . . "Bob's" hobbies were bowling and airplanes . . . expects to join the air force. POHLMAN, PAT-Favored social living and home economics . . . "Patty" liked to read . . . plans to move to California. PORTER, KENNETH-"Woodie's" hobby was football . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . future plans are un- decided. POUND, GENE-Favorite subject was D. O .... hobby was stamp collecting . . . was a member of the D. O. Club . . . future plans are unknown. PREBBLE, MARY IANE-Was a member of Student Council, Student- Teacher Planning Council, and Mixed Chorus . . . was president of Tri-Y and a member of Honor Society . . . "Preb" plans to study nursing at Central College. PUL- LIAM, IACK-Was a member of the football team and wrote the boys' sports column in the Courier . . . intends to go to Cape Girardeau. PURSLEY, CHARLES-"Chuck's" hobbies were singing and whistling . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . plans to be either a salesman or join the navy. REDEKER, DOLORES-"Red" favored typing and disliked history . . . future plans are unknown. REED, DEAN-Hobbies were singing and bowling . . . was a member of Hi-Y and was in the all-school play . . . wants to study either music or dramatics at Washington University. REVELLE, IAMES-"Ace's" school favorites were "gym" and American Government . . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . future is undecided. REYNOLDS, ROB- ERT-"Bob" liked to play golf . . . was a member of Let- erman Club . . . wants to play "pro" golf or go to Miami University. RICHTER, ROBERT-"Bob" was a member or Letterman Club and was co-captain of the swimming team . . . expects to attend either Iowa or Michigan University. ROEDER, CHARLOTTE-Was a member of the Band, Or- chestra, Tri-Y, D. O. Club and Mixed Chorus . . . future is undecided. ROLLHAUS, DELORES--Hobbies were sewing and crocheting . . . was a member oi Vikingettes . . . fu- ture plans are unknown. ROSENGREEN, SHARON-Was a member of Orchesis, Art Society, square dance, and Quill and Scroll . . . was Business Manager of Courier, vice president of Honor So- ciety and Salutatorian of the Senior Class. ROTHER AU- DREY-"Aud" was a member of Tri-Y, Quill and Scroll, Student Council and Mixed Chorus . . . was Courier's Third Page Editor . . . hopes to go either to Cape Girardeau or Illinois University. RUBIN, DONALD--"Don" was a mem- ber of Dramatics Club, all-school play and Senior Play . . . wants to study law at Washington or Texas University. SACK, PHILIP-"Phil" was a member of the debate team . . . plans to work in radio or television after graduation from Washington University. SANDERS, KENNETH-"Ken" was a member of D. O. Club . . . wants to do body work on cars if he doesn't go into the army. SAUER, HARVEY- Likes to hunt . . . may go to work. SCATTIZZI, RICHARD-"Rich" was a member of the Boys' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and Hi-Y . . . may go to Cape Girardeau. SCHEWE, CRAIG-"Skip" was a mem- ber of Hi-Y, "Photo" Staff, Student Council and was in four plays . . . plans to enter Washington University's medical school. SCI-ILEUSNER, ERNST-"Ernie's" hobby was bowling . . . intends to work as a bricklayer. SCHLOT- TERBECK, ELVENA-Hobbies were playing the piano and reading . . . was an Honor Roll student . . . may go to Illinois University and major in education. SCI-IRAMEYER, GEORGE-Hobbies were all sports . . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . expects to go to college. SCHROTH, EMMALYN-"Gremlin" was a member of Art Society, Tri-Y, Courier and Mixed Chorus . . . won several honors in art . . . plans to attend Washington University's art school. Page Thirty-Four 4-my Q 9111117 11. "1,.1':1r1 171111 12-,1,1f,1'1 P01121 11 F1111-Q1 R11"f'1 1 R 5f1:x1f11-M1 R Sv 111221 9- 1? ,,.,,r1 13' P:11 Pxkf-V Prebblu RQV11o1d:, R111-1111 Sfihlemsxxwx P xqn T11l1'1Y-Fl Patterson, I Pipwin P1111ifm1 Richter Suck Svh 1Ol1Qrhef:'1-Z vo ,W Pqttpxsmx, 1.. 13011111111 Pursley Roedel 1111 Sfindorxl 5,C11r-'1111 1 Vy+-I 131-1111 190111111111 F'1c'df"ker Rc':11111111f 8.111121 136110111 1 w LUAQIQ fde may el? POZEC! G,I"0bU'l a win was aure fo lzif flze fown SCHWARTZ, RITA-Hobby was golf . . . was a member of Girls' Glee Club . . . hopes to join Waafs. SCOTT, BAR- BARA-"Scotty" was a member of Tri-Y, Iunior and Senior Steering Committees, Mixed Chorus and Student Council . . . was treasurer of Vikingettes . . . may study nursing at Washington University. SHANER, RONALD-Hobbies were photography and collecting records . . . would like to go to college. SHANNON, JAMES-"Iim's" hobby was collecting stamps . . . was a member of the German Club . . . plans to go to Iberian College. SHIPHERD, SHIRLEY- "Shirl" was a member of Vikingettes, square dance, Or- chesis, Art Society and TriY . . . was treasurer of Student Council, Iunior Class officer and Most Popular Girl in the Iunior Class . . . plans to attend "Mizzou." SHINNICK, GEORGIA-Was a member of D. O. Club . . . hopes to become a secretary after graduation. SICKAFUS, VIOLET-Liked to play basketball . . . may go to college. SIGMUND, ALAN-"Chick" was a member of I-li-Y, Letterman Club and Student Council . . . intends to study medicine at "Mizzou." SINNARD, IOY-"Friz's" hobbies were all sports . . . wants to study nursing. SLAT- TERY, WILLIAM-"Slots" was a member of Letterman Club and Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was vice presi- dent of the Iunior Class, was voted Best All Around Boy and one of the five most popular in the Senior Class . . . plans to attend "Mizzou." SMALL, LAWRENCE-"Larry" was a member of Letterman Club . . . was Sports Editor of Saga and Best Citizen in the Senior Class . . . expects to attend "Mizzou." SMITH, IACOUILIN-"Iackie" favored interior decorating . . . wants to be a laboratory technician at St. Iohn's Hospital. SMITH, RICHARD-"Dick" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . would like to be a bricklayer if he doesn't join the navy. SMITH, NADINE-"Smitty" was a member of D. O. Club . . . expects to become a secretary. SOMMER- HOF, WILLIAM-Liked to hunt and fish . . . was a mem- ber of the Letterman Club . . . "Bill" would like to be a salesman. STAEHLE, IOHN-Was a member of Letterman Club . . . was co-captain of the swimming team and treas- urer of the Hi-Y . . . wants to study aeronautical engineer- ing. STEELE, RALPH-Was a member of the Orchestra, Norsemen and played his fiddle for the square dancers . . . plans to study engineering at Washington or "Mizzou." STEGE, LOIS-"Lo" was a member of Orchesis, Student Council, Mixed Chorus and Tri-Y . . . was treasurer of N. F. L. and secretary of Vikingettes . . . future plans in- clude marriage. STEINMEYER, MARY ANN--Was a member of Tri-Y and Senior Steering Committee . . . was secretary of Orchesis and Art Society . . . intends to study commercial art at Washington University. STEWART, TOM-A few of his hobbies were sports and books . . . plans to go to college. STRASSER, DOROTHY-"Dot's" hobbies were sports, danc- ing and movies . . . was a member of Tri-Y . . . wants to become a secretary. STUBBLEPIELD, IACK-Hobby was boats . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . hopes to join the navy. STURMFELS, IOHN-"Sturmy" was a member of Hi-Y, Art Society and three all-school plays . . . was treasurer of Quill and Scroll and Circulation Manager and Art Director of the Saga . . . plans to major in education at Concordia Teachers College. SUYCOTT, DONALD-"Don's" hobby was painting . . . was a member of square dancing . . . would like to study radio at "Mizzou." SUYCOTT, MORGAN-"Moe's" hobby was art . . . was a member of square dance . . . plans to study to be a veterinarian at "Mizzou." TERNEY, ESTHER-"Snooky" was a member of lunior and Senior Steering Committees, Mixed Chorus and Girls' Glee Club . . . wants to study music. THOMASSON, DONALD-"Don" was a member of Hi-Y, Band and Letterman Club . . . plans to study den- tistry at St. Louis University. TINSLEY, CAROL-Was a member of Tri-Y and Girls' Glee Club . . . expects to go to Culver-Stockton College. THOMPSON, IEAN-Was a member of Vikinqettes, Tri-Y, Mixed Chorus and Student Council . . . was captain of varsity hockey . . . future is undecided. THOMPSON, IESSIE--"less" was a member of Art Society, square dance and Orchesis . . . was secretary of Student Council, 1951 Letterman Queen and was voted Best Looking Girl in the Senior Class .- . . will enter Washs ington University's art school. THORPE, EUGENE-"Gene" was a member of Hi-Y. Mixed Chorus, Senior Steering Committee and Honor So- ciety . . . wants to continue studies at Washington Uni- versity. 'I'lGGES, RICHARD-"Dickie" favored art . . . hobbies were sports and the piano . . . future is undecided. TUNZE, IOYCE-Hobby was sewing . . . was a member of Tri-Y and Mixed Chorus . . . future is undecided. URANI, HELEN-"Bunny" was a member of Orchesis and Tri-Y . . . intends to work. VARNEY, DON-History, physics and geometry were "Senor's" favorite school subjects . . . was a member of the track team . . . plans to attend Okla- homa University. VITALE, IOHN--"Veto" was a member of Letterman Club and Student Council . . . wants to study physical education at "Mlzzou." Page Thirty-Six 'QW 'V+ 'W' J' 1-aff fi-M 902 fha 632' vii fm' , 'Ulm 'Q' ,K -:N W QQ X "M I W I Y 113.-:ci "ww-11 ,x L ' x 1 w , I N , , 1+ fi ,,! njjj g -- ' W f .Xwif ,. 1, C N - T:3,f,1 , EW" .-QW 'fb nl 4' ' fl' K' L F 'IW '1: -' ' ..Y2w pp- -1 mm, VV 1, . if li af Leen wonclerfug we Lnow- fAe5e memoriefi wiflz ua wif afwaya go VOGT, CHARLES-"Chuck's" hobby was sports . . . was a member of Letterman Club . . . future is undecided. VOLK, DONALD-"Don" favored architectural drawing and driving . . . hobby was photography . . . wants to go into the construction business. WECKHERLIN, ROBERT- "Bob" likes to hunt and iish . . . was a member of Letter- man Club and square dance . . . would like an athletic career. WEI-IMUELLER, DARLENE-"Dar's" school favor- ites were typing and clothing . . . hobbies were ice skat- ing and square dancing . . . was a member of Tri-Y . . . wants to do secretarial work. WESTERMANN, PETE- I-lobby was working with wood . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . may go to night school to learn carpentry trade. WHITE, FRANK-Favorite subject was woodwork- ing . . . likes to fish, hunt and read . . . was a member of D. O. Club . . . future is undecided. WI-IITEI-IEAD, IAMES-"White" enjoys dancing and sing- ing . . . member of the all-school play . . . would like to study mechanical drafting at Illinois University. WICKS, GEORGE-Favored "gym" and lunch . . . hobby was base- ball . . . may join the navy or go to work. WILLIAMS, BARBARA-"Willy" was a member of Vikingettes, Tri-Y, and Mixed Chorus . . . will probably work after gradua- tion. WILLEMS, RICHARD-"Dick's" school favorite was "gym" . . . liked to work on cars . . . expects to join navy or army. WOODS, IEANNE-Favored senior homemaking . . . was a member of the all-school play and was a typist for Courier . . . plans to do office work. WORTHEY, RICH- ARD-Favorite subjects were social studies . . . disliked "math" . . . future plans are unknown. WRIGHT, ROBERT-"Bob" was a member of the Band . . . would like to study music. WRIGHT, MARILYN- "Susie" was a member of the Riding Club . . . was treas- urer of the D. O. Club . . . plans to join the Waves or go to work. WUIGK, EVELYN-"Ev" was a member of Or- chesis and Mixed Chorus . . . future plans include floral designing and stenographic work. WYLIE, RUTH-"Ruthie" was a member of the Student-Teacher Planning Council and was a cheerleader . . . was president of Orchesis, 1951 Beaux Arts Queen, Best All Around Girl and one of the five most popular girls in the Senior Class. YOUNG, VIRGIL-Was a member of D. O. Club . . . future plans are undecided. ZIEGENFUSS, DAVID-"Dave" was a member of Letterman Club, Courier, and Mixed Chorus . . . wants to attend Iowa University. ZIMMERMAN, MARLENE-"Mar" likes to sing . . . was a member of the Mixed Chorus . . . hopes to go to busi- ness school. ZUMWALT, DAVE-Was a member of Orches- tra, Norsemen, square dance, I-li-Y, Band, and Student Council . . . plans to study engineering at Washington University. LAMB, LAWRENCE-"Larry" was a member oi Letterman Club, Boys' Glee Club, Student-Teacher Plan- ning Council and Mixed Chorus . . . was secretary of Iunior Class, Best Personality in the Senior Class, one of Most Popular Boys in Senior Class . . . intends to qo to col- lege. ABENDSCI-IEIN, AUGUST-"Augie" was cr member of Student-Teacher Planning Council and Letterman Club . . . was captain of the baseball team and one of the tive most popular boys in the Senior Class . . . future is undecided. ALLEN, IEANNE-"Poke" was a member of Tri-Y and square dance . . . was secretary of Tri-Y and one of the five most popular girls in the Senior Class . . . intends to be a secretary. PRICE, MOLLY-4Was a member of square dance and Writers' Club . . . was treasurer of Orchesis, vice president of Quill and Scroll, Fourth Page Editor and Cartoonist for Courier, Prom Reporter, and Most Witty Girl in the Senior Class . . . plans to study journal- ism at "Mizzou." We leave a gift, bronze engraved, for future years To see, to let them know we loved These corridors, the tower bell, the happy hours. What's more, We take a gift that's veiled by laughter, And wrapped in a few tears. We go with memories deep rooted in our hearts Of happy times, and quiet voices in a classroom. To those who stay here yet awhile, remember us. Soon you will add your tears and smiles as you depart. -Carol Hunsche. Page Thirty-Eight Jani Whitehexci Wriqhl, B. Volk Wicks Wriqhi, M. Limb Presxdent Weckluerlxn Wehmus-ller Williams Willems Wuiql: Wylie Zxmmermczn Zumwult Abendsclqein Allerl Viv: Pmsidenf Sefrelwry Page Thirty-Nine Westermflnn Vtllzifb Woods 'Norxhey YOUNG Zieqenius Price T191 U21 Bm' A1.1A-,fmomn Mnsv Lncxu 'ro Srfcnmzn I Wm lrfnmsmmw RUTH WYIJES and NLL SIA'l"l'ERY BARBARA HFYRSHFIELD and BOB DIPNFURD RXHFN KUFHNI-R and LU! I-NF THOREF ,J 3 '- " -va J " '35 f i L- V? iff fag i ? 3? , ,gif K Ei? .... , Barr Pzvwwwmrr bmw A1-m rn MILIII MUSBY and LARRY LAMB 'NURMA RPN! Hi and BUS FKKXRYPT Page Forty uxxr KI 1 rx Wmy Nw IWIPHII1 www , nm l3VAKl1'il,H f V iss? W, is A , Vs ' ' , 4 1 x J?-Q4 ,J ,KF . vi f sf U fe -nun uzriw-1 vm X. V ' PM "fm" mud' MUGBY now QZUAHIGLIA L Y RITZTH WYLIE Bill. SLATTFTRY Page Forty-One 4 aria "I had a dream which was not all a dream." -Lord Byron Descending from above, each man's particular vision drifts elusively about him until, hovering just out of reach, Man grasps it and holds it triumphantly. Once a vision is captured it may be compared to a "bubble in a cage"--held in captivity, it is ad- mired by all who see it. Such a dream was the desire of all true Vikings as they hoped for the much coveted State Basket- ball Championship. Although the Basketball trophy was supreme in the minds of all on "the Western hilltop", the "so- called" minor sports excelled in their various en- deavors. Both the swimming and Wrestling teams received second place in State events, While the golf team was first. To those who aspire to a similar record the ath- letes of this school year should prove an inspiration. W' 5 Snoring ll 11118-9, Iiradley irenf for the first down. griolciem won gamea VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy .......... O Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Central ................ Ritenour ..... Kirkwood ...... U. City ............. Maplewood .......19 7 Brentwood ............. .... Webster Groves .......... 7 12 .......l3 7 26 U Clayton ................. .... Wellston ............ Displaying a crushing offense early in the year, the Vikings completed a fair season. A hard-charging backfield and the passing of Hamm and Kammer were responsible for a 4-4-l record. Ca- pably coached by Art Shipherd, the Viking squad was hampered by in- juries. The season's opener with Central put the Vikings in the win column. Hamm, Mann, and Donovan made five touch- downs as the Red and Green rolled to an impressive 32-19 victory. At Riten- our, Sommerhof, Eckardt, Hamm, and Mann ripped through the Huskie line for four touchdowns before the final gun ended the game, 26-7. Next Kirk- wood pitted its highly-touted defensive squad against a touchdown-minded Normandy. Sommerhof hammered TOP ROVV: Coach Shipherd, Haynes, Dunkel, Freeman, Allendorf, Dammkoehler, Matyshak, Overmark, E. Schneider, R. Schneider, Edwards, Gilman. SECOND ROW: Bradley, Revelle, Iamison, Burkholder, Whitney, Tharenos, Lewis, Magee, Richter, Kammer, Eikelman, Butz. FIRST RO'W: Hollman, Thomasson, Foster, Schrameyer, Lorenz, Mann, Capt. Giessow, Douglass, Sommerhof, Sinnard, Brown, Eckarclt, Hamm. Page Forty-Four across the goal line tor Normandy's only score. ln tour bruising quarters U. City continued to jinx the Vikings by downing them, l2-O. Meeting Maple- wood, the Vikings, after a stubborn bat- tle, succumbed to the Leafs, l3-7. Ma- plewood took an early lead, but Brad- ley, snoring a pass in the last quarter, cut the margin. Time ran out, however, before the Vikings could hit paydirt again. With Sommerhof registering two touchdowns and Bradley and Mann one each, the Vikings bounded back into the win column against Brentwood, 25-7. This game set them up tor the worst defeat of the year by power-laden Webster Groves. Necessitated by in- juries to key players, the Vikings went into the game with a iuggled lineup and lost, 26-O. Clayton was Normandy's next victim C13-Ol. Hamm counted on aerials to Haynes and Bradley. On Turkey Day, in a near blizzard, Wells- ton eked out an 8-2 victory over the Vikings. Hamm's punting and the fine defensive play ot the line stood out, but Normandy's only score was a safety obtained when big Clarence Brown smeared a Trojan back behind the goal line. Had it not been tor untimely injuries and a few bad breaks, the Vikings might have established a better record for the books. Nommerlmj ripped through the line for fl short gain uf WPl1st0r. After ll- brilliant rim. Hamm was finally Inrourght flown. A Ntufesnzrm tczvlcler Plurled B'urkholder and .stopped przss-rcr'ei:-:fr Brad lvy. Page Forty-Five go FOTIYASIX STATE TOURNAMENT SCORES Normandy .... 45 Normandy ,... 52 Normandy .... 59 Normandy .... 56 Houston .......... 29 Cleveland ...... 49 Crystal City .... 33 Maplewood .... 52 Smashing, slashing their way through the Suburban League, Normandy Tournament, and Web- ster Tournament to pile up 26 vici- tories against one defeat, the high- tlying Vikings ot Normandy rolled up a terrific 30-l season record. Then overpowering all opposition in the State Tournament they han- dily took the coveted tirst-place trophy at State. They ran up a record-breaking string of 24 con- secutive wins atter their only loss to Beaumont, and although they had some narrow squeaks, most ot the victories were lopsided. Coach Mike Riegert never had a team ot which he could be prouder. The boys fought for him and the school with a determinae tion and willingness s e l d o m equalled and what's more, they fought as a team. Ron Guariglia, agile Viking center who is Prep Player ot the Year, Most Valuable Player, and a member of the All- State team and three All-District teams, was high scorer tor the year, setting a new Normandy record. Ron was devastating un- Iiiyh-jlying lIiII Nlulfcwy hlm'Ivf'1l an al- lwnzfrfvfl shui. .ts tlw lull! lwurlx for fhf' hoop. liluyrtrx jm-Ifefyfvl for poxifinn. SECOND ROW: Carlson, Overbeck, Voqler, Smith, Bradley, Getemeier, Presley, Dunn, Lewis Coach Ftiegert. FIRST ROW: V at Eckardt, Hamm, Lorenz, R. Guariglia, D. Guariglia, Slattery, Vitale, Donovan, Hudsen. 66 tQ6U'l'll,U0l" IWLCQCIQ CACLIWLIQ5 der the basket, where he featured a beautiful hook shot and some great faking. Twin brother Don was the jumpfshot artist and chief rebounder of the team. He continually amazed audiences with shots from all angles and distances. The play' maker and set-short artist was Bill Slattery, Nor- mandy's smooth-Working, All-District, All-State guard. "Rabbit" Lorenz often pulled the team out of slurnps by sheer aggressiveness and timely baskets, as did Dan Hamm, whose ability to steal the ball and break up opponents' plays was un- canny. When the chips were down, "Chuck" Vogt or lohn Vitale were usually sent in to get things rolling again. Good floor men and deadly shots, "Chuck" and lohn more than once gave that needed spark to the team. With these capable players pulling as a team, and Mike Riegert coaching them, the Normandy Vikings finished their most successful season and became the toast of the state. The big gilded trophy will long rest in Normandy High as wit- ness to this fact. Page Forty-Seven lfuving in In I'f'bOllllll his frm' .vhuf 1 lion Guariyliu. BACK ROW: Marie, Branom, Boyd, Sisson, Bacon, Weiss, Priess, Coach Shipherd. THIRD ROW: Swindel, Blumenkamp, Barrett, Eikelman, Allendori, Price, Fenimore, Gardner, Lewis. SECOND ROW: Brauss, Kammer, Dunville, Hamm, Franklin, Schrameyer, Freeman, Otey. FIRST HOW: Mann, Vitale, Eberhart, Hitt, Hudson, Vogt, Abendschien, Small. UIIIJYCIUI .-I benflsr'hie'r1 fill-YIIPII rluzrn the INISPIJIIHI In bm! out ll hit. ia agen! were iamoncl fifam Although they got off to a slow start, Coach Shipherd's varsity nine was expected to go tar this year. They nipped Cleveland in the opening contest and then dropped three straight league matches in succession. Because the season started late, the Saga went to press before the season was completed. Although the team was built mainly around senior lettermen, several juniors and sophomores played starring roles. Injuries again took heavy toll: Brauss, Hudson, and Small were the early victims. Ctey looked great on the mound, but the hitting in the early games was almost nil. When Captain Abend- schien, Vitale, Kammer, Eberhart, Vogt, Hitt, Small, and Iohnson begin hitting, though, the Vik- ings should oiter tough competition. Page Forty-Eight 5l'Vl00iAI1Qf5:5 l"0ll,gAf Auccerm The Normandy swimmers finished the regular season with a very good lO-3 record. Though co! captain and heavy-duty man Bob Richter, out for the season, was sorely missed, the other boys on the well-rounded squad made each win a team victory. Sophomore "Tony" Dobyns, otten the hero, participated in many events, one oi them always being the strength-sapping breast stroke. Co-captain Staehle, Lamb, Douglass, Ziegentuss, and Sigmund, all seniors, were important links in the chain ot victories chalked up by Normandy. Coach Wheatcrott, eyeing the future, had many sophomores and juniors who excelled, ln the State Meet, Normandy came in a strong second, Dobyns and the medley relay team took tirsts. Nlwulrlfu' IIIIINVIPS .wfruirlvrl us Tony lwlnljns Itwww!-.wfrnlvrvl fo 1' irtory. BACK ROW: Hcsex, Sctlich, Eikelman, Preise, Coach Whcatcrolt, klfxigate, Patton, Biqqs. MIDDLE ROW: Klmgler, Orb, F ul more, Dobyns, Boone, Shczsserre. FRONT HOW: Zieqentuss, Douglas, Co-captain Richter, Cc-cfxptain Stfiehle, Sigmund, Lamb P1 :qt I-'ortyfNina Nfufc Uhrrmpion lvhifilfljj rolled his umlonenf for fill, pin. l'reparinfl ffw his drive, Don Guariglia teed up to Ill R bflll. Page Fifty l'l'l6ll lflflefl Coach Blitz's wrestlers completed their season with a fair record. Amassing eight victories and two ties While suffering seven losses, they placed second at the State Meet, which was held in Normandy High Schools gymnasium. In this climactic event the mat- men proved that brains as well as brawn are needed to win coveted honors. Though many "star" grapplers were lost last year, others as enthusiastic and as good took their places. "Hap" Whitney, state "champ" last year, performed with his usual excellence. Clarence Brown, colorful heavyweight, also bolstered the Vikings with timely wins. An- selmo, Porter, Lowrence, and others, using speed and cat-like agility, brought Normandy near the top. go em won fifd The Normandy golf team had a tremen- dous goal for which to strive this year. They won the State High School Golf Tournament last year and were hoping to retain their first-place standing this year. They had their work cut out for them, and as this Saga goes to press they have done all that is possible. They have won one match and have not lost any. Coach Iohn Krablin had his ll-star team back this year. Captain Earl Moeller, National caddy champion Don Guariglia and twin brother Ron, Iirn Douglass and Bob Reynolds formed the backbone of the team. These boys were all seniors, and we know they were capable of repeating as cham- pions. Mr. Krablin's only worries were in the future, as good prospects were lacking. ieggq A ll l BACK ROXN: Llnqenfeller, Lowxunce, Lwunkei, Porter, Gardner TLHU ms, Crush Bliiz. FRONT ROVV: Whitney, Burkholdf-1, buwr. Hrzyrfs, Ppcircsmn, Anselmc. EAQK ROM. LIZILIEIXIQMSI, 1k'OLlQlLl5S, 12. Guunqlic, Mcellex, H. Gmmuqllfz, Reynolds, FRONT ROVV: Hellwe-Lg, Pumzn. .4 , ,WK wgfg, aikvfpi h M- ,Q ,A ,fy . 'Q ,M- J' , N X. Mg Page Fifty-One -"7 -f ix ,,. BACK ROW: Mr. Wheatcroit, Matyshak, Hosea, McKean, Shaeffer, Boemer, Ioy, Coach Rieqert. FOURTH ROW: Bommarito, Schwarze, May, Hodges, Gautsche, Compton, Knamiller, Bay, THIRD ROW: Hoerr, Heidbreder, Porter, Iacobs, Rohlis, Iones, Dunn, Linge-nieitei, Iloney. SECOND ROW: Burkholder, Overmark, Schuster, Overbeck, Edwards, Buss, Ellerbrook, Marty, Schneider, Davies. TIBST BORN: Smith, Vrwfylci, Pierson, Bradley, 'Nl1itehead, Slattery, Eckardt, Lowrance, Porter, lamison. rl ymml lwmrlt' from Hn' .wlfrrling hIuf'lf.w uir s rrinlffz' Jim N'1rif1'1l1'u4l. Ivrl fI"CLCL5fQI"f5 LU0l'l new Cllfllae if Though the varsity track team had only a l-4 record as this Saga went to press, Coach Mike Biegert, nevertheless, had reason to be proud oi his athletes. They placed third at the Maplewood relays, and a few boys qualified for the U. City invitational finals. Captain Bob Eckardt, lim Whitehead, and Bill Slattery were the dependable point-getters for the Vikings in the senior division. Bob consistently heaved the shot and discus for a remarkable distance, while Bill recently set a new Normandy high jump record, and lim had been clocked at amazing speeds in the sprints. In the junior division, weightmen Ellerbrook, Schneider, and Hodges were especially impressive. Page Fifty-Two caiofaind infiioirecl feamo Certainly we must attribute a part of the success of the various Viking teams to the fight and spirit of the captains. The leadership of these boys was, therefore, a contributing factor to the high rating of their teams. Because he played the last few games with nu- merous injuries, Don Giessow was an excellent example for his team. Captains Bon and Don Guariglia led their teams to the State Basketball Championship. Teams led by Clarence Brown, Bob Richter, Iohn Staehle, and Earl Moeller ranked high in their respective State meets. As the Saga went to press, "Augie" Abendshein and Bob Eck- ardt were leading the baseball and track teams toward success. Thus it can be said, "May their spirits ever reign upon the hills of Normandy." Staehle and Richter Ft. Guariglia and D. Guarigha Abendschem Gtessow Eckardt Brown Moeller Page Fifty-Three TOP ROW: Coach Shipherd Thoele, Barre-t, Welch, Ross Shrxetfer, Kyle, Otey, Butz. BOT- TOM ROW: Hitt Sisson, Rohlfs Knamiller, Russ, Barnes, Beck in mu. TOP ROW: Coirtflx Wlienrtciolt Rolilts Brown Branom K le. , . I Y THIRD ROW: Hopkins, Willeiiis Neibert, May, Otto, Scheve Wolf, Corben, Ditzler, Huss- rmm. SECOND ROW: Pouncey Baumer, Byrd, Preiss, Bradley: Price, McCoy, ltoney, Cotsss Freise. FIRST ROW: Beckmann Tracy, Knamiller, Gfrutsche, Otby, Buss, Compton, ltrcob l'r telscli. I-v' R-f'1",v .wnllzjwrl for rr Innxv hull. A 4 -feamfi A owe loromide Coach Wheatcrott and his B-team gridders completed their season with a 4-3 record. Many ot the boys showed real ability and knowledge of the game and at the Close ot their season were boosted to the varsity ranks. They will become the framework of future Vik- ing teams. Many good basketball prospects were dis- covered on the B-team, too. The B basketeers compiled a 6-7 record tor the season, with Shaetter, Otey, Ross, and Welch starring in- dividually, These boys and their capable teammates will have state championship shoes to till next year on varsity, and they just might do it. Page Fifty-Four Alaorb laromofecl inferezif One of the cheeriest spots on the campus was the south gym. lt was the scene of much fun and even a few tears, for sports meant much to these girls. Looking over the year, we saw familiar faces playing each of the differ- ent games. Perhaps some charm held them to this interest even when other activities beck- oned. Was it the joy to be found in exertion or the thrill which only personal competition brings? Only the girls could tell, but it was obvious to even a casual observer that they were quite intense in their desires to play and to Win. Page Fifty-Five Uma' '1'1c'o.' Thrvef 'I'lwyr1u1c gn! under way. LAST ROW: Blair, Fitz- maurice, Davis, Shipherd, Fewell, Glaze, Checkett, Thompson. SECOND ROW: Blattner, McBride, Anders, Enspanier, Limberq, Hund- ley, Mueller. FIRST ROW: Kessler, M a s o n, I-lodge, Foote, Scott, Banta, Olive. LAST ROW: Kessler, Ma- son, Anders, McBride, Brat- ton, Blaitner, Scott, MEIkGl. SECOND ROW: Seymour, Woods, Fiizmaurice, Putz, Noonan, Thompson, Ottens- meyer, Hundley. FIRST ROW: Utsch, Rollhaus, Gel- ven, Checkett, Godfrey, Fewell, Brose. -w-..,,, , . is fi "GM that ball" was' our motto. floorllnyfn' tt'v'1'v off to FUD? Girurderlll. winfer fiioorfd improves! agigfied Thus in the south gym the scene was set for a dream, the time was set as almost any after- noon, and the dreamers were there with all their equipment: their bats and balls, their stick and guards, their hope and their laugh- ter, and even their little squabbles. These girls made their dream of achievement a reality, for, though they won no titles, they did achieve grace, co-ordination, and skill--achievements in themselves. When crisp October bustled in, the hockey season began. Enthusiasm bubbled in the play of the girls who liked this rough game and did not mind cold weather and a few snow flakes. As the autumn progressed into November, the practice became more serious, for now preparation was being made for inter-school contests. Finally, Mrs. Helen Dunbar an- nounced the girls who would play on the class teams. Each of the class teams played hard, but the seniors with two victories had the best record. Though the varsity hockey team faced tough opposition, it had a good record. Suddenly Christmas was over, and the bas- ketballs were out in the gym. Now interest shifted to a new kind of skill. No longer were the rowdy tactics of hockey important! Each girl must practice her finer basketball skills. Along with the new skills, a new enthusiasm was growing. It was more seriouseno more panting and shouting, no more happy "coke" parties. Somehow basketball seemed more important for audiences cheered at the once deserted sidelines. An important day came and three class teams were again chosen. Looking back we see that neither these girls nor the varsity achieved an outstanding record. ln February, the basketball spirit waned. A new game brought new pep. Volleyball, with its emphasis on jumping and twisting, was a welcome change from the running and shooting of basketball. The seniors were quite outstand- ing with a 5-l record. Page Fifty-Six een comlaefifion aroudecf inferedf Games and practices were not the only events connected with the girls' sports. On February 3, girls from Clayton, Fairview, Kirk- wood, and Bayless competed in Normandy's gym on Sports Day. Acting the part of good hostesses, our girls directed, greeted, and served their guests. An assembly and outside sports day were also planned. At this time the practice for softball started. lt was May. The myriad ot events and activi- ties took a toll, and a smaller group appeared tor these practices. Thus the school year came to an end, and the girls turned their attention to other sports away from school. Each of the girls carried away her individual memories oi the past sports year-if--memories of its victories and deieatsf and all but the seniors looked forward to another year equally full of thrills and enjoyments. SECOND ROW: Ottensmeyer, Wood, Putz, Thompson, McBride, Hodge. FIRST ROW: Rollhaus, Fisher, Williams, Haynes, Benning, Seymour. THIRD ROW: Wood, Blattner, Williams, Thompson, McBride, Hodge. SECOND ROW: Rollhaus, Putz, Haynes, Benning, Seymour, Checkett. FIRST ROW: Crote, Kessler, Page Fifty-Seven organizer fiona "In company we agree to dream in concert." -Samuel Johnson Dreams, ghosts ot completed desire, flit in and out oi our busy heads while each of us plans for their materialization. Suddenly, as a crystal bowl is shattered, our dreams explode into a myriad of little dreams-dreams easily realized, yet fitting into a final pattern which will help us to attain our ulti- mate goal. At Normandy these little dreams take the shape of organizations. They, too, tit into a final pattern which helps to develop the Well rounded student. Throughout the school year the student body is kept busy applauding the achievements of the many groups. The participants of each club are kept in a constant state of activity. Through the dreams of the sponsors as Well as the members of the various organizations, the activi- ties have been stimulated to reach the renown for which we know them. BACK HOW: Cook, Sturmfels, Small, Fitzwgter, Dgmmkoehlcr, Pfaff, Porter, Zumwalt, Schewe, Sack, Ewald. THIRD ROW: Foster, Willitiiiis, Yfirttersori, l-lundley, Wuigk, Wylie, Price, Fewell, Moore, Shipherd. SECOND ROW: Tones, Terney, Hansen, Grove, Svtitt, Limbriiq, M-cCtuin, Htrys, Mtrttiiigly, Bicittner, Btirita. FIRST ROW: Thorpe, Kuehner, Rosengreen, Fischer, Hershfield, Prebblie. ldligilziliiy of x 111:11 NINHIA' Jcfmofarfi raiaeci dfanofarcli Membership in the National Honor Society, the highest scholastic achievement at Normandy, was sought by many but attained by only a few. To be eligible for this honor group, a student had to earn points in scholarship, leadership, and service, in addition to a character recommenda- tion from the faculty. New members were intros duced in an assembly held in their honor, May 7, l95l, and were formally initiated the following evening. This impressive ceremony was highe lighted by the presentation of the golden torch, symbol of the society. Keeping records and plan- ning the program was the work of Mr. lohn Torres, their sponsor. Page Sixty 8I'l'l0Cl"dCg ziucceeclecl Evidence of the mdny duties performed by the Student Council cgn be seen ony plcxce on the Cctmpus. Music from the julce box in the Cctfeterid during lunch periods, night Student Council dgnces, supervision of cldss elections, election of best citizens, ond giving chozrters to clubs prov- ing themselves noteworthy. Another of the mctny vcrluoble contributions were the inter-school cts- semblies. During the second semester Student Court bef gon to function with Vice President "Rich" Damm- lcoehler presiding officer. Led by Mr. Blitz ond cctpgble officers, our school government democroticolly discussed ond solved mdny school problems. lfr rlfnf f'u1111r'iI rlgvnrlfl. BACK ROW: Aldrich, Compton, Moore, Mgy, Small, Boeiner, Miller, Herr, Ggutsche. Tl'llRD ROVV: Liniberq, Piebble, Mueller Nie rneyer, Cook, Beckemeier, Foote, Montague, Heier, Stege. SECOND ROW: Sclinitzrneyer, Mahon, Kellrngn, Greve, Doyle MCCCIHII Whitney, McDonnell, luch, Campbell, FIRST ROW: Shiplierd, Kuehner, Dzinnilioehler, Tlicnipson. Page Sixty-One 'filling of illr' nrinutrw urns Ihr' firx BACK ROW: Letrnam., Fewell, Lotz, Pollard, Small, Dammkoehler, Schuette, Sturmfels, Sparks, Christmann. SECOND ROW: Mattingly, Greve, Fcster, Lrmbera, Miller, Foote, McCann, Loddeke, Putz, Morfmville, Iones. FIRST ROW: Pfaff, Hershfield, Kuehner. In planning! 11 xrfvfinn, ull .whiff nn'nrber.w n'urkPvI foydlwr. 561961 PQCOPJQJ Qlfelfllff After choosing a theme, the long chaotic hours ot hard work began amid the flurry of copy, pic- tures, ad blanks, write-up deadlines, and printer's ink. All the needed work plus the supervision ot Miss Frances Brewington made our dream a reality the 1951 Saga. Reminiscent oi the more happy and joytul side oi Saga life was the "Female Fling" and "Heart Hop" which added their touch of romanticism to yearbook work. Oi course, the incomparable May Pete highlighted the social season. luniors in training strove diligently and con- scientiously to prove themselves worthy ot editor- ships to be awarded to the most promising jour- nalists for the next year. Page Sixty-Two BACK ROW: Pulliain, Price, Pettit, Horwitz, Hanks, Carver, Ziegenfuss, Richter, Magee, Anderson. THIRD ROW: Balch, Dil lard, Borchelt, Rcther, Schroth, Moore, Nelson, Beckemeier, Kalemaris, Covington. SECOND ROW: Mason, Poos, Blattner, Heuser Hawkins, Walker, Mueller, Parks, Hamilton, Ftiebel. FIRST ROVV: luch, Hansen, Ccrrnrrhell, Patterson, Bfrnta, Rosenareen, Hests lane Vxfinet. Courier relaorfecl newd Searching out feature and human interest stories, giving credit to students and teachers for achievements, snapping a picture review of the school scene, and then presenting it in their pro- fessional manner was the work of the first year journalist, or "beat reporters". The Courier editors, second year journalists, received tasks of rewrit- ing, copyreading, and laying out pages. Time was rnade in this busy schedule to give their annual St. Pats dance. After candidates were chosen, penny votes were sold in order to select the queen and to obtain funds for an extra issue. Much of the credit for this fine newspaper went to Mrs. Mary Still, advisor, and Vivian Banta, editor-inechief of the Courier. Page Sixty-Three With f'olu'ier.v ho! riff the' 1n'0.v.w, rlfflirffry y mrulv their I'UIHIfl-V. Page Sixty-Four A owd LP wcw BACK ROW: Vie, Lowe, Carey, Bashan, Niemeyer, Lefmann, Balch, Harkins, I. Smith Talbert, Stellman, Brandes, Gillmore, Brown, Tracy, Lacy. THIRD ROW: Beqole, Myers, Driscoll, Collins, Delaney, Voss, Graves, Cole lier, Warner, D, Smith, Markrnann, Fox, Win- ter, Babcock, Hoesli. SECOND ROW: McCann Iohanpeter, Thompson, Garofalo, Wulkopt Scott, Wallbrink, Brown, Broleman, White Miller, Gaskill, Lohoetner, Banta, Harrington Schmidt, Thursrue. FIRST ROW: Carly, Rich- ter, Graf, Damerval, Kellman, McGuire, Gun kel, Vitale, Dunham, Schnitzmeyer, Boek- stieqel, Potts. BACK ROW: Foote, Schasserre, Yates, Kirch- oii, Fewell, Brose, Schuette, Rothrock, Krebs. THIRD ROW: Watts, Holmes, Harris, Eins- panier, Blair, Wright, Putz, Stis, McDonnell Riebel. SECOND ROW: Rumley, La Russa, Mahon, Montague, Poos, Geise, Keefe, Beste, McCracken, Mason, Merz. FIRST ROW Schroth, Mueller, Wood Graham, Voqler Kaufmann, Winer. BACK ROW: Rother, Brown, Kuntz, Iones Nelson, Ellis, Edwards, Gelven, Henderson Kehl. THIRD ROW: Kalernaris, Hundley Urani, Borchelt, Miller, Anders, Tinsley, Lod deke, Mosby, McCann. SECOND ROW: Banta Steinmeyer, Mann, Tunze, Foster, Blattner Keefe, Strasser, Williams, Patterson, Hansen FIRST ROW: Moore, Caora, Buddemeyer, Boh ley, Allen Campbell, Wehmueller. romofevl Lg fri-g ln the three Tri-Ys many civic projects were promoted which furthered the development of well-rounded personalities. PeQCJY McGuire, presidentg Carol Gilmore, vice presidentg Barbara Talbert, secretary, and Rosetta Vitale, treasurer, led the Tenth Grade Tri-Y in a successful year. ln the fall a box supper was held to raise money for Christmas projectsg Rosetta Vitale was then crowned queen. During the Christmas holidays a pro- gram for small children was given at Neighbor- hood House. By the end of the year many civic duties were performed. The Eleventh Grade Tri-Y was eager to serve! Helping to sponsor a war orphan and serving at a Teachers' Banquet were their chief service projects. The lce Breaker, their clever dance, ably opened the social activities of the year. Although the teachers lost, good fellowship was promoted in the Tri-Y-Teacher's volleyball game. Leading the group were officers Norma Graham, presidentg Shirley Lewis, vice presi- dent, Rosemary Schroth, secretary, and Sylvia Wood, treasurer. On top of the list of the many worthwhile projects performed by the Twelfth Grade Tri-Y was the trip to St. Domenica's Italian Orphan- age at Christmas time. Showing the Santa Claus spirit, each girl chose one child and brought hirn or her a gift. By donating a tree and ice cream, the Kiwanis Club and Green Lea helped make their party even more enjoy- able. Besides making the children happy, they had a good time themselves. Together with Vikingettes, these Tri-Y members presented the girls with a beautiful pink and gray powder room. The election of Shirley Loddeke, Tri-Y can- didate, as the St. Pat's Queen showed the well- rounded personalities of these girls. Pr1f.vi1Ii11q1111f1 the 1120111111 111111411111 11 P111 these 111711121 s PI111111i1111 f111 H11 111 flfjfllxtn 1111s 111'vrI1'1l1111 H11 llfllf uf 11ffi1'1'1 S 111111 1111111 1111 s 11111121111 11111f11111x 1 111111I111f11l 1111 these' 1111111 flf-fiI'PI'S P1 tqe Sixty-Five fi: ggi -v BACK ROW: Iames, Thompson, Shipherd, Fischer, Fewell, Brose, Godfrey, Gelven, Rollhaus, Mueller. SECOND ROW: Olive, Compton, McBride, Blair, Blaitr ner, Borchelt, Williams, Hansen, Anders, Kern. FIRST ROW: Steqe, Kessler, Hundley, Scott. X BACK ROW: Schrameyer, Harnni, Foster, Moeller, Slattery, Guariglia, Hudson. THIRD ROW: Reynolds, Douglass, Hallman, Staehle, Porter, Small, Vitale. SECOND ROW: Whitney, Giessow, Dobyns, Mann, Burkholder, Sommerhoi, Linqenfelter, Anselmo. FRONT ROW: Zieqenfuss, Drion, Richter, Hitt, Lamb, Brown. afkdfed affainec! fold Aonom A l,000-point "N" was the requirement for all girls to be listed on the athletic Honor Roll. Showing remarkable athletic ability, these girls have met the high standards of the Viking- ettes. They composed, therefore, the honor group in girls' athletics. After obtaining 1,000 points the usual fun-filled, costumed initiation was demanded by the veteran members. The Letterman Club, a select group, was limited to only the athletes who had earned at least one letter in their respective sports. Their outstanding initiation, "Rookie Week", was a fun-filled Week of costumes and orders given by superior lettermen. The unusual Ounce Bounce was successfully directed by the Let- termen and Mr. Morris Blitz, their sponsor. Page Sixty-Six ancem gear To be chosen a member of the Orchesis was an honor traditionally sought by every Normandy girl in the modern dance classes. Ability alone was not enough: she must possess willingness to spend long hours in sessions oi extra practice. Following customary procedure, the dancers presented their Christmas program, and, of course, the May Petefhighlight of the school year. Besides these annual assemblies Orchesis pre- sented several programs on television, partici- pated in the inter-school assemblies, and accepted invitations from many other groups to come to dance. Ruth Wylie, Pat Greve, Mary Ann Steinmeyer, Molly Price, and lanel Blair and Norma Sue Gra- ham, ot Iunior Orchesis, were officers ot the group. Grm'f'fIl,lly. U1'4'l1f'.vi.w girls Il1lIII'l'f1 in "NoImrIy mrs the Troulalr' I Hrzrr' Semi." BACK ROW: Anders, Beste, Loddeke, Compton, Munger, Kehl, Kalemaris, Wuigk, Rose-ngreen, Beckerneier, Miller, Mueller, Hansen. THIRD ROW: McCann, Shipherd, Merz, Foster, Hundley, Borchelt, Whitman, Nordman, Wright, Einspanier, Schroth, S. Keete, Stege, Gelven. SECOND ROW: Olive, Mason, Hamilton, I. Keete, Thompson, Martin, Lapp, Mosby, Dillard, Foster, Holmes, Lane, Bayfield. FIRST ROW: Graham, Price, Wylie, Greve, Steinme-yer, Blair. Page Sixty-Seven BACK BOW: Westerrnan, Laberer, Pound, Erb, Stecker, Eaton, King, Sanders, Col tins, Spevere. THIRD ROW: Noble, Stubblefield, Koeneman, Elliott, Klopstein, Young, Crawford, Freeman, Merriman, Niebur. SECOND ROW: Shinnick, Ferry, Hour, Benoist, Hamrnel, l-lowerton, lmboden, White, Tibbs, Bresmeyer. FIRST BOW: Klose, Clinking beard, Biesrneyer, Smith, Pursley, Oswald, Antonacci, Roeder, Smith. BACK ROW: Arter, Saffley, Riefsteck, Moore, Willerth, Covington, SEATED: Sapp Shay, lohnson, Compton. BACK BOW: Trfrntham, Gilman, Saifley, Burlew, Damerval, Compton, Young Sliarier. SEATED: After, Shay, Oertle, Schewe. Page Sixty-Eight 5016! gl'0U, if A situation which would give him a chance to learn a trade and earn money while going to school was the desire of stu- dents belonging to Diversified Occupations. One of the three hours at school was spent in a class in which he learned about topics related to his job. The remaining time he worked. Under the supervision of Mr. Hoetler the "Visual Aids" under- took the job of presenting all the educational films which were such a great aid in teach- ing the subject matter. These boys also assured the smooth- running performance of the sound equipment for all assem' blies and programs. The high rank of Saga and Courier was partly attributed to the work of the Photography boys, who not only took good pictures but developed, printed, and enlarged them with pro- fessional skill. Although re- sponsibility was accepted with this job, valuable knowledge and experience for the future was gained. W... r.4.f,.f Once a week during lunch a group of students and teachers comprising the Student4Teacher Planning Council met to discuss and solve the school problems to the satisfaction of both lac, ulty and student body. Through Town Meeting assemblies the school as a whole presented pressing problems of the cam- pus. At the annual Quill and Scroll banquet qualifying journalists were given the honor of wear- ing the golden key. Excellence in journalism, high scholastic standing, and leadership qualif ties were necessary. Recom- mendation by publication ad- visors was needed for member- ship in this literary group. Membership in Art Society was open to anyone who showed artistic ability and the necessary enthusiasm. These future artists met once a month with their sponsor, Miss Mad- sen, and cooperated with or- ganizations needing art work. The crowning ot Ruth Wylie, Beaux Arts Ball Queen, was an achievement of the year. BACK ROW: Dunn, Dunkel, Long, Guarrgliu, Lorenz, Gernghty, Slattery, Abendstghren Lamb. FIRST ROW: Lewis, Prebble, Wylie, lanes, Kuehner, Green, Kellman, Kessler Blitz. BACK ROW: Kalernaris, Rosengreen, Kuehner, Anderson, Herslilxeld, Rorlirfr. Sllf' OND ROW: Elattner, Patterson, Iuch, Hansen, Borchelt, Banta. FIRST ROW: Moore Ptafi, Price, Sturmfels. BACK ROW: Trueblood, Greve, Grisham, Blandford, Lacy, Fischer, Thompson Holmes, Sturnilels. SEATED: Harqate, Capm, Hansen, Steinmeyer. Page Sixty-Nine BACK ROVV: Knittel, Weiss, Martin, Volkert, Meers, Baldwin, Kibler, Freise, Rentz, Smith, Thoele, Williams, Woerner, Reed. FOURTH ROVV: Pohlman, Courtney, Ossing, Ulrich, McDonald, Bowman, Zieqentuss, Franklin, Beniarnin, Scatizzi, Doney, Gerichten, Willems, Granbcrg. THIRD ROW: Nece, Tharenos, Lewis, Lamb, Gelven, Brown, Sparks, Schiedlcnicht, Buddemeyer, Henderson, Fisher, Iurgeus, Taetz, Kneip, Malik, Richardson. SECOND ROVV: Difani, Mueller, Prebble, Ste-mmerman, Poos, Compton, Beiseineyer, Kehl, Hundley, Moore, Otis, Risinger, l-lunsche, Anders. FRONT ROW: Noftsinger, Kern, McGee, Fritz, Armstrong, Tunze, Mattingly llreacr, Gitchott, Olive, Kessler. C orififerfi :tang enflludiafificaf Un ilu' umm' 4lif!'ir'HIl Ili!-Y-Wlfll'.Y, ahrlru 1n'1u'lir'f' lrllx 1I4'4'V.s'.wIl'1l. One ot the outstanding vocal music groups at Normandy was the Mixed Chorus. Musical talent, enthusiasm, and cooperation contributed to the success enjoyed by these talented choristers. These songsters appeared in their maroon robes at the Music Association concerts, assemblies, and special programs. Outstanding was their per- formance at the Christmas program. The Spring Concert and Spring Festival also were excepf tional. Sincerely interested in good musicianship, these choristers worked earnestly to achieve just the right interpretation and intonation needed. Part of the hearty audience response was attributed to Mr. David Thornton tor his excellent direction ol the Mixed Chorus. Page Seventy l t Aloeciagrrfd earne acc aim With perfect harmony and professional tech- nique as their goal, this group blended their talented voices to make up the Girls' Glee Club. Mr. Kennett, in his first year at Normandy, had the admiration of these ambitious girls for his keen musicianship in directing and helping them to achieve perfection. Appearances throughout the year were successful. Wherever they appeared the harmony of the talented, neatly robed Boys' Glee Club was Welcome. Directed by Mr. Thornton, they ob- tained quality in interpretation, rhythm, in- tonation and artistic effects. The long hours spent in practice and their group cooperation enabled them to achieve the professional tech- nique for which they received much acclaim. TOP ROW: Schmidt, Rurnley, Lewis, Heidernan, Becker, Carly. FOURTH ROW: Voss, Friedrich, Gillmore, Finley, Riebel, Still- man, l. Smith, Neirneyer, Hard, Fowler, Allen, Costello, Driscoll, Begole, Ewalt, Goodwin, Collins. THIRD ROW: Vie, Schwartz, Zook, Maurer, Fox, Kasper, White, Brown, Moranville, lohndrow, Vitale, Harrington, Markmann, Balch, Talbert, SECOND ROW: Alexander, Collier, McKnight, Childs, Grote, McClarney, Daniels, Gibson, D. Smith, Heier, Winer, Moore, Hagen, Geno, Foote, Meyers, FIRST HOW: Glaze, Armstrong, Lowe, Lacy, Wulkopt, Bockstiegel, Cozart, Banta, Richter, Major, Graf, Garofalo, Dominick, Carey, Russell. BACK ROW: Weiss, Martin, Volkert, Meets, Baldwin, Kibbler, Preise, Rentz, Smith, Thoele, Williams, Woerner, Reed. SECOND ROW: Knittel, Courtney, Ossing, Ulrich, McDonald, Bowman, Zieqenfuss, Franklin, Benjamin, Scatizzi, Doney, Gerichten, Willems. FIRST ROW: Nece, Tharencs, Lewis, Lamb, Iergens, Pohlmcmn, Grunberg, Tcretz, Kneip, Malik, Richardson. Page Seventy-One BACK ROW: Risinger, Mer- riman, McCoy. FOURTH ROVJ: Armstrong, Iones, Merkel. THIRD RONV: Hanks, Blattner, Roe-der, Brandes, King, Edwards, Cook, Trueblood. S E C O N ll ROW: Campbell, Rolfsmeyer, Guion, Grimes. FlRST HOW: Steele, Black, Kolkmeyer. Ily his fvlluu' lHIlSl!'lllHS. Ifrllph Nfvrlf' IFIIH Iffwted wn1r'P1'f twister. co -opera fion eynofe Overcoming the many perplexing difficulties early in the year, the Senior Orchestra strove to exceed its record of past years. lt was a sur- prise to many to find the orchestra about one- half its original size, but the old proverb read, "Practice makes perfect," so this year it was quality and not quantity. Directed by Mr. L. W. Guenther, who con- ducted the orchestra with fine musicianship that drew an excellent group, it presented many interesting, amusing, and enjoyable programs. The spooks were abroad and the ghosts were afloat at the first Normandy Music Association concert. "Danse Macabre" was played by the young musicians. Leroy Anderson's "Sleigh Ride," a novelty piece, was enjoyed by all when Christmas, cold wind, and snow blew around the corner. Soloing at the Valentine concert, senior Vivian Banta, accompanied by the orchestra, played "Piano Concerto in A Major." Spring fever did not prevail this year be- cause practicing for the spring festivals took a lot of extra time. Page Seventy-Two ienior OPCAQJ fI"Cl Out came the old cello and bass cases as the orchestra prepared to travel once again. Although icy roads and snow almost cancelled several ot their tours, every trip was a com- plete success. On the sixth of lanuary, the orchestra went to Columbia to accept an invi- tation to take part in the M. E. N. C. Conven- tion. Conducting the orchestra, Mr. W. Robin- son praised the group highly on their good balance, interest, and cooperation. Eureka, Rolla, Ferguson, and Wellston were hosts to the orchestra early in the Spring season. Tour- ing was fun and very good experience for the young musicians. Ralph Steele, outstanding violinist, was chosen as the most valuable member ot this group for the '50-'Sl season. Ralph was concert- master, a member of All-County Orchestra, and a soloist at the Young Artists Concert. On sev- eral occasions his talents were displayed while playing solo parts with the orchestra. Talent, practice, and enthusiasm were the factors that accounted for the excellence of the Senior Orchestra this year. Page Seven BACK ROW: Guenther, Bama. T H I R D ROW: Dammkoehler, Weldy, Brown, Schuette, Fitz- roy, Kuehner, SECOND ROW: I fx ru e s, Bierbaum, Zumwalt, Lawson, Hays, Iohnson, Thomas. FIRST ROW: Hartinq, Fewell, Le-fmami, Bensieclc. ty-Three With Zips figlrfrwevl, fI'Il7H1lPfP7'S hit Il high nntp Iur1n'o1'isiny :luring jun: .wfwvirm was un frnlivi efrl flIlSfilll ru uerfiafid l0KCl,yQl"5 laer ormed With a flying baton, Mr. Guenther directed our school dance band, the Norsemen. Playing sweet melodies, jazz, hot swing, and blues, they shook the band room to its rafters every Friday after- noon. Many of these performers belonged to both band and orchestra, and some played two or more instruments. This versatility attracted many promising musicians to their select group. Of course, almost any request from the many on- lookers was improvised by these versatile players. They played at the Valentine Concert, Christ- mas Dance, and at the inter-school assemblies. While just having fun, these music makers were preparing themselves for a future in popular music. BACK ROW: Merriman, Banta, Guenther, Kuehner, SECOND ROW: Iones, Edwards, Armstrong, Dammkoehler, Brown, Blwtt- ner, FRONT ROW: Bierbaurn, Trueblood, Zumwalt, Cook, Steele, Rolfsmeyer. Page Seventy-Pour Lane! affracfecl affenfion Dressed in their smort uniforms, the Bond thrilled every dudience by their neot oppedrdnce. Strut- tinq mdjorettes were dnother colorful crttrdction. Throughout the yedr footboll qornes, ossem- blies, proqrdms, pdrdcles, the County Festival, ond the Sprinq Concert kept the Bond busy. The competition to qoin d first chdir in their re- spective sections resulted in extro efforts on the pcrrt of every member. As d whole, this musicdl orqdnizdtion worked hdrd to dchieve perfection ond received its crwdrds in enthusidstic responses. The success dnd populdrity of the Bond wds due to the hdrcl work ond deterrnindtion put forth by the members ond their director, Mr. Edwin Gould. L.....J QLJ its llr. lfrlum lluulrl Iifflvl hix lmlnn, hum zurlulrfrs 1lI'P1lllI'Pll In play. BACK ROW: Layton, Gould, Reeder, Schuette, Ddnimkoehler, Merrimcm, McCoy Johnson Hussman Herr B o SECONI' ROW: Morler, Sykes, Byrd, Thomdsson, Kinq, Edwords, Fennessoy, Merkel. FIRST ROW: Trueblood, Bifibfluflti joiievsmkrriistrcznqr. TWIRLERS: Shcsssrre, Remmert, Dczrsxe. ' Pride Seventy-Five ckoof A 6 . . . do we not live in dreams?" -Tennyson Through the clouds of mystic enchantment each Normandy girl dreams of her individual place in the social sphere. Visions of those symbols of social success-a corsage, a new formal, a completed dance program-flit through her mind with realistic imagery. Although it is universally unadrnitted, the male population of Normandy receives just as much of a thrill from the various events in the social cal- endar. Even as the girls have their own activities so do the boys. l..etterrnan's initiation, which is confined to the successful athletes, is one of the highlights of extra-curricular calendar. The multitude of dances for which Normandy is so noted easily lends itself to an atmosphere of gaiety. After school hours are filled to capacity by students eager to participate in each new activity. Assuredly Normandy gives each student an oppor- tunity to be touched with the glow of its social whirl. 9 1 62AQ yea? Qgafl SEPTEMBER 20 Time, l0:30 a. m., Place, Big Gym: This morning excited students en- tered the Gym for the Activity Assembly. ln comical skits the groups benefiting from the drive stressed Take Activity! Afterwards, stu- dents returned to class to sign up for Activity. SEPTEMBER 23 Y-Time, 8:00 p. m., Place, Big Gym: Tonight boys and girls gathered in the Gym for the Satchmo Hop. A juke box provided the music for the crowd. Sponsored by the Courier, the dance boasted a hilarious balloon dance. lt proved to be most successful. ln'prirf'rl of hix flwtirify. S11u1.w1l'.w .vlrwlzgfrll rIi.wrpp1'111'rvl, l,1'1'ixin.wpirf'rl1r1'oIIif'lt'inyyoulllime: Jluny 11 l'UHlIlN1'f' lwynur ul our HPI .tvrfzlflinfffrl IIunr'f', Hur HFIITOI'-Y Iilfvfl nothing lwffffr than rflllfilly. OCTOBER 14 -Time, 8:00 p. rn.: Place, Big Gym: Tonight the Gym was filled with laugh- ing couples ready for the Tri-Y's lce Breaker Dance. Adorning the wdlls were icicles, ice cubes and silhouetted couples. The entertain- ment and the entire evening were enjoyed by all. FALL- Time, Noon, Place, Campus: In au- tumn, as one looked around our campus, he could see groups of happy students. Gathered on the steps or under the trees, they compared thoughts and exchanged ideas. These students were typical of Normandy, they were what make it "tick". Page Seventy-Eight NOVEMBER 3 Time, 1:45 to 7:45 p. m.: Place, Big Gym: Today students gathered in the Gym to cheer our team to victory. A rally was planned for the evening. With overwhelm! ing enthusiasm, students in festooned cars cheered their way through the district. wifk a fiociaf LUADHZ NOVEMBER ll Time, 8:00 p. m.: Place, Big Gym: Normandy girls' favorite dance was the Female Fling. Having worked feverishly all week on corsages, girls dragged their lagging dates to the Gym. The decorations, based on Li'l Abner, added color to the successful event. using 1-l11'ff12v 11'111'1111'1l flu' l1e'11rlx 111' Vlllljlillfl sflarlrinlx, .IZ .lnlsml Ii1'1'1l 111111511 111 .Y4ll'1114IHI1jl'.Y li111'A'11'111'1l.w ll11111'1', I I111r1'f'.vl 111111111 Nllllllf' 11111111 11111111 rlriffing l'0II1Ilf'S. NOVEMBER l7 Time, 8:00 p. m.g Place, Big Gym: "Guys" and "gals" in school clothes en- joyed the annual Harvest Dance. Using corn shocks and pumpkins for decorations, the music department provided a memorable occasion. A hilarious floor show brought the dance to a close. lY1lfI'llllf 111'lor.v l'1l1lfIII'!'ff ilu' llfilf-W' nf l'l't"I'.IlUlll'. NOVEMBER 28-DECEMBER l-Time, 8:00 p. m.: Place, Iunior Auditorium: Presenting the trials of the Smith family, the all-school play was performed to a capacity crowd which en- joyed the authentic costumes. The comedy, "Meet Me in St. Louis," was the story of our city at the turn of the century. Page Seventy-Nine 77 -W llrll Ulf!! 1'HN1'1 l"'l'- "'H'11l"N f'II.i0!lf'rI HIP lim' NlI1l1If'I'. l'll't"llIlf'llf .www pmrirlwl mi.wlrir'1'uu.w sport mr the lin x tiluznurnux l'l'llllf1'l'l' uxxixlevl Nunfu nf flu' f'l:risInum l'fUHUl'f'fI by hix xlurlvnfx. King "Nil:'f'z' l"n.r" 1111111111 l'mg1r411u . Mcougkf every ui ing DECEMBER 2 Time, 8:00 p. m.g Place, Caf- eteria: Carrying boxes giving off tantalizing odors, girls poured into the Cafeteria for the Box Supper given by the tenth grade Tri-Y. After the distribution of "dinners", couples crowned Rosetta Vitale queen of the feast. DECEMBER l4-l5 Time, 8:00 p. m.g Place, Big Gym: The Eine Arts Department presented a Christmas program "The luggler of Notre Dame" and "The Night Before Christmas." For many parents and students it presented the re- ligious and festive spirit of Christmas. urn' ".1l11lh" 4'lux.w.v. WINTER Time, Any Bright Winter Day: Place, Campus: Wintertime was' "fun time' here at Normandy. A fresh blanket of snow covering the campus was a breathtaking sight and an everlasting joy to the students. "Snow ball" snow proved even more appealing to mischievous pupils. DECEMBER 23 Time, ll:UO a. m.7 Place, 3G. That there was a strong pupil-teacher re' lationship at Normandy was proved by the party given for Mr. W. Christian by his "math" students. "Cokes" and cookies refreshed "King" Christians loyal subjects. Page Eighty IANUARY 20- Time, 8:00 p. m., Place, Big Gym: Using the theme A Dreamer's Holiday, the Art Society created an "out of this World" atmosphere for the annual Beaux Arts Ball. Coronation ot Dream Queen, Ruth Wylie high- lighted the evening. SCHQOL YEAR -Time, Any Day, Place, Li- brary: Perhaps the greatest attraction the Li- brary held was the Magazine Counter. The ever-present display of new and exciting lit- erature provided a pleasing and educational pastime tor all students, mum Vlllllf' true 117 Thr' lwfzrwzly lleuznr Arts Hull. og ana! gif! WINTER---Time, Any Dayg Place, Senior Building Doors: Anxious to get to their next hour classes, students exuberantly burst out of the Senior Building doors. They greeted their friends with smiles and accompanied each other to class. FEBRUARY 6-l7----Time, Whenever Possible: Place, Saga Office: Statt members needed much time to prepare tor the Valentine Dance, "The Heart Hop". Enthusiastic "artists" labored tor weeks on paper hearts. Success of the at- tair was the only reward asked. When fhcf M211 pwllefrl. 'Vfllllf'llfS rluxlzwl Io their wlfzmw-.w. Ill?11Lug11z'inFf'u1lnlPr11ttruf'fP1l1111lib1'rIry"g061w". ' H11n1IrP1I.v of hfurfs Iver? frrslaimzwl for f'Il1I'i!l'S darts. Page Eigh ty-One YN 7 2 2 . ,W , ,.,. .L ,d",L . .tl the Ileurf Hop. Vzlpifl found 41 heart for every rlnrf. Visions of l'f1'f0l'jl lnrlwkerl our rfhwmrnrling r-lzeelw. lleuming pluyfmv mari pmzul fum pfzrfulwl Ihrnuylr the 1I'i.vlr'ir'f. Page Eighty-Two I0 agri were given, FEBRUARY l4fTime, 8:00-12:00 p. m., Place, Big Gym: Sweet- hearts and their very best beaux, adorned in their very best satins and laces, attended the Saga's annual Valentine Dance, this year called "The Heart Hop." The floor show, comprised of a medley of tunes both old and new, followed the crowning of Sweetheart Queen Delphie Mann and Campus Cu- pid Bob Hudson. FEBRUARY 27fTime, 2:00 p. m., Place, Big Gym: Spirits were high and hearts were gay as each and every Normandy student and fac- ulty member blended his voice with those of the cheerleaders at the "Send-Off Assembly," Having won the Regional Tournament, Normandy's outstanding basket- ball team was praised by several school officials and given a grand boost toward the coveted State Title. MARCH 5fTime, 1:00 p. m., Place, Normandy District: Shortly after their return, an enormous parade was planned for Norman- dy's proud and victorious basket- ball team. Led by the band, con- fetti-littered cars crowded, with happy players and cheering stu- dents, made their way through the grade school districts with shouts of "We won! We won! We beat them all!" ana! alarmed, foo MARCH 4-7eTime, Preceding each perform- ance, Place, "Backstage": Perhaps the most impressive part of a play is the appearance of the actors. Almost professional make-up helped Normandy's actors to personify the characters of the roles they portrayed. MARCH l7eeTime, 8:00-l2:00 p. m., Place, Big Gym: Sure and everyone had a terrific time at Couriers St. Pat's Dancef-!'The lrish Fair." A hilarious floor show provided enter- tainment for many cavorting couples. A lovely Irish colleen, Shirley Loddelce, was crowned queen. MARCH 4-5eTime, 8:00 p. m., Place, Iunior Auditorium: This year, the Senior Class pre- sented that delightful comedy, "A Date With ludy," which was directed by Miss Colleen Wilkinson. A typical teen-age story, it was fully enjoyed by five receptive audiences. MARCH l4-10-ffTime, 8:00 a. m.-2:30 p. m.: Place, Campus: We all laughed until We cried at the crazy antics of those aspirant lettermen, "Roolcies." Unable to sit down after successive trips through the paddle lines, they felt quali- fied for membership in Lettermans Club. f'I1a1rur'tm'i.wtif- mailw-up f'nlu1n1'fvI mrh j1Pl'flll'lllllH4'1'. 'il Ifllff' With J11Ily". Ihr .Wniur Plug. ifvpl im 1111 in .vlilvhf s flirting ffnivy wzlmrx uf fhe' Irish Fair. lr? had ri "pill" Sllfff'l'iI1g"l'.'0Il1x'fFSuKIllI'f'!1flIl'hf'tlI'flPSS Ietlrlrnien. fini P. Page Eighty-Three 1-Il 1'rrIuf'ing prev-r'rIf'rI HIP "f1'II-f4lIr"' Uunrf' Hmnwrf. I I1I'IH1lffUH 1H'l'fl4ll'llfiIlH-Y lrvrf' H1lllH'l'Ull-Y mul inrnlwrl lr1l1'i4'41lr'"Imu1li1"' xlwpx mlle'1'Iui11e'rI us ul HH' I'rmn. Pfral Eighty Faux wfz icfz wif reca APRIL 7-eTime, 8:00-l200 p. m.: Place, Big Gym: A spree of reduc- ing preceded the annual Letter- men's Dance -- "The Ounce Bounce". Knowing their weight would be revealed, with the ad- mission set at a penny per pound, most girls were loathe to eat their favorite candies for days. Iessie Thompson was chosen queen, after a well prepared and fun- filled show. APRIL l5- Time, ll:00 a. m.- 1:30 p. m.: Place, Garage: It seemed that graduation crept up faster than usual this year. With its arrival came the inevit- able haze of preparations. Stu- dents ordered announcements and cards. Pictures were taken, the final grade barriers were removed. Finally came the measuring for caps and gowns, the donning of which provided the final thrill be- fore graduation. APRIL 2l-eTime, 8:30 p. m.- l2:30 a. m.p Place, Big Gym: Un- believably transformed with mil- lions of tiny roses adorning the walls, the Big Gym welcomed stu- dents to the Iunior and Senior Prom. ln one corner of the Gym we found a wishing well: in one we found a foot bridge: in still an- other we found trellises covered with flowers. The vast rainbow of luscious formals completed the dreamy scene. f 2 yea? fo yOU. APRIL 22-23eTirne, All Dayg Place, Campus: As "Rookies" as- pire to be lettermen, so Vikingette initiates aspire to be Vikingettes. Having already earned their l,000 point "N" by participating on a Varsity team, Vikingettes initiated shabbily dressed girls into their organization. Trigger-happy Vik- ingettes drowned them with sprays from water guns. APRIL 26 4 Time, 8:15-ll:30 a. m., Place, Shaw's Garden: Whether or not they were willing to admit it, Science, especially Biology, interested Normandy's students. There was that certain incomparable fascination in the study ot plants and animals that captured the attention of all young minds. During their trip to Shaw's Garden the Biology classes re- ceived lectures on the structure ot plants. APRIL 25-Time, Any Time, Place, Sewing Classes: For weeks the girls in Miss Teresa Reis' sew- ing classes prepared tor their late Spring Fashion Show. Slacks, skirts, shorts, coats, dresses, and iormals alike were made with skill and care. The girls were in- deed proud ot their creations and were anxious to display their work to the many parents and students who attended the show. I'ik'i11gr'rtf's In'r11'f'rl f07'fIll'f? to olmlfoz lhvir tlmusuml point "A"'x NIIIIIV'-V Gurflmz rlvligllrwl many biology stzulmifs. Sewing students prepared U professiomzl fashion show. Page Eighty-Five Jflflllllf' Allen was f'i'0II'71f3fl Saga Quemt, Spring, the lush season ot the year, brought the annual May Pete and the corona- tion of the Queen ol Love and Beauty. Dreams! Spun from sheer fantasy, they may Qi? ldfeffellfe filled our lives with glamour and romance. Dreams ot becoming Saga Queen, tilled the hours of many Normandy girls. Finally the day arrived when one girl's dream became a reality. Preceding the coronation, the most popular girls and boys in their respective grades bowed before the retiring queen. The tour most popular girls and boys in the Senior class took their positions surrounding the coveted throne. As the master of cere- monies summoned the queen, a breathless silence predominated. Suddenly, to the regal strains of "Pomp and Circumstancef' Ieanne Allen appeared on the arm of her escort, Bill Slattery. To thunderous applause, they made their Way to their throne, where they were crowned Saga Queen and King of l95l. 1 BACK ROW: Beit, Smith, Mann, Lamb, -Mosby, D. Guariglia, Platt, Allen, Slattery, Wylie, R. Guariqlia, Greve, Abend- schlen. FRONT ROW: Mueller, Porter, Holmes, Lewis, Collier, Klingler, Comeqys, Bommarito. PAGES: Keeie, Korte. TRAIN- BEARERS: Keele, Goode. CROWNBEARER: Musgrave. FLOWER GIRL: Swyers. fime ouf or a recunv Music and dancing were featured in the 1951 May Pete Which was based on the theme "Time Out for a Dream". After the rush of the big city street scene, life settled down to the usual hum drum events of a typical office. As the day passed, each of the girls drifted away into a day dream. Molly Price skillfully enacted the role of a society woman who was president of her club. Bonnie Hamil- ton Was torn between becoming a ballet dancer or the usual secretary. Emotion- ally, Sally Dillard portrayed a mother who stood holding a telegram from the War department reporting the loss of her son. Laura Holmes, loAnn Lane, and Norma Beutell, portrayed the typical teen- agers who dreamed they were the belies "Typists are Belles of fhv Rall." "'I'ypisf Announces Engagement." "Typist Runs for O071gI'PSS.H "'I'ypist is NF7lSlIf'i07I as Br1lIe1'i11f1." "Typisf's Sm: is Missing in Avi-ion." of the ball. Ruth Wylie was featured as the beautiful, young, and anxious bride- to-be, and the dances ended as she walked down the aisle on her wedding day. Page Eighty-Seven mr. Aiff5!i1ffvrg, Jaya Ling T 1 I 411yE U f H1155 feanne Cl ,Any queen Pfrqg Eighty-Nimf LIN. Armen ,sam IJAIM MAE KEN-X ' NH LAWRENCE and NILLY MOSBY ,Ai ' X MW Pwqe Nmeiy hun Mau Qmzmex RI TH WYLIH Hmvxs-r QUEEN WILMA IZAMPRFZH, ,XM I"0y6l i rei ne km, un Qrmm ox- llmuu Iauli HILIISHN and IDPILPIIIF NMXN TQ? l,+.'x'u,mu1ts Qnmix J E54 I H THIN! PS1 A Sum' Pu's Quxmv SHIRLEY UJDDEKE -fu. wp., Pwqw NmGty'OnQ 4-lk-4-4-JhJk.lL1k4-4-J? Mark the occasion with a Photo Reflex Portrait Let the umque Mirror Camera of your official Yearbook photographer be your recorder of all memorable occasions PHOTO REFLEX STUDIO Suite 944C 313 North Ninth St. St. Louis, Missouri VV. C. LEE. Mazinger GAriield 5461 biilfi 'lv '+ fl- -0- 'I' 'lf1lV1l"'4'1lfil- 5ilf1l"'-Crib -l- Qfilfi- 5 Q- 'YT' 4 vlvibi G 'I' -TTT? P,q N' ty-T For Style in Men's Wear ST. LOUIS INSTITUTE OF MUSIC . .. resident I 'OH'l,f,fflllBl2l',fE,'l,fc..,, SANDERS MEN S SHOP . . . See . . . Complete Outfitters' for Men I N 'f An Accredited Music College Bachelor of Music Degree in 23 Fields Master of Music Degree in 22 Fields Evening Classes Giving College Credit Pre-College Courses in Applied Music and Theory O For catalog or turther information call DE1mar 9800 or write ST. LOUIS INSTITUTE OF MUSIC g I 7801 Bonl-tomme Ave. St. Louis 5. Mo. 6217 Easton Ave. Phone Flreside 4852 Congratulations to the Graduates and a BEST W'5HE5 ' - - Cordial Welcome to All ot You from MR. THOMAS COSTELLO General Manager Bel Nor MR. RAYMOND PFAFF Merchandising Manager Greendale MR. FRANK SOUTHARD Service Manager lenninqs Q f-XD STATE BANK Er TRUST CO. OF WELLSTON FRED L. WUEST, President 4100 GRAvoIs -s'r. LOUIS 6209 EASTON AVE- MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. Page Ninety-Three COltax 2965 OLLIE G. LESLIE UPHOLSTERING CO. 1479 Hodiamont Ave. St. Louis 12, Mo. H. B. SURKAMP CO. 'A' 6331 EASTON MONUMENTS - MARKERS PLYMOUTH MEMORIALS CO. INCORPORATED 7539 St. Charles Rock Road Arch Stewart CAbany 3604 SUNBURST FLORAL SHOPPE "Say It with Flowersw 6405 EASTON AVENUE MUlberry 5151 St. Louis, Mo. OPEN SUNDAYS AND EVENINGS We Telegraph Flolvers Anytrhere SEXTRO'S FOOD SHOP 7135 WOODROW MUlberry60l7 PASADENA CLEANERS ROGER CANDELL, Prop. 7518 Florissant Rd. COlfax 1120 PINE LAWN DEPT. STORE RED GOOSE SHOES 6249 Natural Bridge GOodie1low 8686 WORLD BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA Gives children the kind of mental Stimulation that gets results. Representatives Wanted FOrest 2795 5607 Waterman EVergreen 6464 24-Hr. Road Service NORMAN DY MOTORS HENRY L. CRAWFORD, Prop. Complete Automotive Service 7604 Florissant Rd. Normandy 21, Mo. CARROLL G. PARR JACK KENNEDY CHEVROLET CO. O 5434 NATURAL BRIDGE EVergreen 4743 KAHLER MON UMENT CO. 1530 Lucas-Hunt Rd. St. Louis. Mo. lust North ot St. Charles Rock Road FASHION PALETTE DRESSMAKING AND ACCESSORIES CASH AND CARRY CLEANING La Vera Jones. Dressmfzker 2205 Atwater Avenue PA. 2995 PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE TOWN 6' COUNTRY CLEANERS TAILORING - LAUNDERING 5235 Lucas-Hunt Rd. GOodiellow 7766 COMPLIMENTS OF Schulte Hardware and Supply Co. 7204 Natural Bridge EVergreen 3288 NORMANDY 21. MISSOURI THE COLOR MART Paint and Wallpaper 2000 COLORS TO SELECT FROM Flreside 2426 7250 Natural Bridge CEntral 91 55 ST. LOUIS CUSTOM TAILORS CLOTHES OF DISTINCTION 704 Washington Ave. AL and IRV St. Louis l. Mo. Pg N tyF WEST'-AKE PHARMACY Mooo INDUSTRIES, unc. l Congratulates Normandy High School Graduates 'Ir It you need employment we may have a Joh open tol which you Lan qualify. Drop in to see us PROFESSIONAL pHARMAC15T5 lOur Plant Is Close to Where You Livel E E . 1504 HODIAMONT Si. Louis, Mo. 6 5 6 5 W L L S A V Pa ts for All Washing Machines and Vacuum Cleaners Goodfellow 4205 Ggodfellow 4505 Wrinqer Rolls - Bells - Bags - Elc. -SERVICE FOR ALI. MAKES- PINE LAWN CLEANERS 6131 Natural Bridge MUNDELL APPLIANCE Pi'1eL""'n20'MiSS"u'i SALES and SERVICE 6363 Easton Ierry Mundell Phone: GOodlellow 1100 CLAY GOSLIN Pg N ty? U0 D.E P1""f!!'S53 5999333 Co' l95l marks the Fortieth Year since the founding of our com- pany . . . the 28th year for Normandy High School . . . 28 year of progress for a superb school in a marvelous com- munity. 1606-08 HDDIAMONT AVENUE Mlllberry 2480 ST. LOUIS 12, MO. ' 15' "I" il' "7"?"5 19' iT"T' Page Ninety-Six Your I Transportation Department COVERS and BINDING For THE I95I SAGA BEC KTOLD CO. SERVING AGAIN 2705 OLIVE ST. 'SAI T' p ' . I 5,3 xg, v it-3 FIGURED GLASS SETS THE PACE :nn flll CIIADTICT lurznlnnc if S0 RlGHT...IN S0 MANY PLACES...S0 MANY WAYS Figured glass is a versatile medium with countless practical and decorative opportunities for every room in the home. An exciting way to achieve the new and different, figured glass by Mississippi takes full advantage of borrowed light to flatter beautiful interiors . . . brings the outside inside in soft, lustrous illumination . . . enhances livability without destroying privacy. Specify Missis- sippi Glass to your architect or contractor when you build or remodel. Avail- able in a wide variety of patterns wherever quality glass is sold. Tronsmits daylight . . . yet its obscurity assures strict privacy. I Hondsome...lasting...retains glistening beauty and bright- ness through the years 0 Economical . . . simple to install ond maintain, easy to clean, never requires painting or refinishing. O Versatile . . .from basement to bathroom- in homes tradi- tional or modern-it combines distinction with functional simplicity. M s ,,. .,f,. .f Send for free booklet, "Modernize Your Home With Decorative Glass." Contains actual photographs of many ways to use figured glass to add I HOW FIGURED GLASS ADDS JLIIAICZZ T0 LIVING O charm to your home. I Mlsslsslpp mcomrnuv SAIN UlS 7, mo. NEW YORK e CHICAGO 1 FULLERTON, CAL. WORLD'S LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF ROLLED, FIGURED AND WIRED GLASS lhnjc- Nmtrly lzligltl Always Buy tasty Cafeteria meals Normandy Cafeteria ABC's BUSY BEE DEPT. STORE 6124 EASTON Av:-:. Wellstonkv Leuding Store for Nearly Half rl Century I We Give and Redeem EAGLE STAMPS 'MOKE' EPSTEIN CHEVROLET CO., Inc. 'Ir 6330 EASTON AVE. MUlberry 3800 Wellston. Mo. Assurance of Quality at E. A. HORSTMEYER 5938 EASTON AVENUE IN WELLSTON HORSTMEYER JEWELER 7246 NATURAL BRIDGE ROAD IN NORMANDY VISIT OUR CORSAGE BAR Orchids and Cardenias at All Times 0 NEW CRYSTAL FLOWER SHOP 4820 NATURAL BRIDGE COliax 5032 COMPLIMENTS OF . . . S. S. KRESGE CO. LEONARD'S TUXEDO RENTAL CO. LEONARD GELBER 202, Discouni io All Students Tuxedos and Summer Formals 6108 Easton Ave. Wellston, Missouri Dmmar 9902 5888 Delmar Blvd' Al Hamillon URIGINALITY A SPECIALTY General Insurance Winfield 4770 John J. Cummin s A enc THOMAS H. EvERsoN, JR. 9 9 Y R e a I t o r s Designer and Builder . 8001 St. Charles Rd. at Hanley Rd. 1200 Twill Court St. Louis County. Mo. lohn 1, Cummings sq, Lguig county 14, Mo. rviof-of--offof-v + +4 -rw-+ Pq O H dd PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION x AIMS: I . To promote the welfare of children and youth in home, school, church and community. 2. To raise the standards of home life. 3. To secure adequate laws for the care and protection of children and youth. 4. To bring into closer relation the home and the school, that parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training of the child. 5. To develop between educators and the general public such united efforts as will secure for every child the highest advantages in physical, mental, social, and spiritual education. PQOI-IddO -f - rf-H A vm:wil'iii21s5g,x1,7i?2s75Q45-i.,i:S2531:-W-g -:fi 1-iK,,1lffv'df.s1' 'I . X , ' f-:ga gg? ' 2+ A fx A ff 5. ' may '.e'Q'Nf x ' 'Yi mzwew 5 E , 3 0, , L. ei FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WELLSTON Oldest National Hank in St. Louis County 6205 Easton Avenue Week Days - - 9:30-3:00 Use Our Friendly Fridays ---- 12:30-9:00 Banking-by-Mail Service P ge One Hundred Two Lgggi. C O M P L I M E N T S ' D' monds - Watches - Mounlinql CHOSUAUI 8913 OF RISI NGER Mlssoukl BOILER 1 BROTHERS and SHEET IRON WORKS GODAT DRUGS I. EDWARD GODAT, Ph.G. 6824 MYRON at MAYWOOD Phone GO. 4300 St. Louis. Mo. VELDA VILLAGE HILLS L. A. MARLER CO. Typewriter - AUTO-TYPIST - Dlctallnq Machines 1900 Olive Street CEntral 2374 ALBERT'S - 5988 EASTON 2nd Floor Fashion Center Clothes for Women Who Core Clay and Paul , DIAMOND SETTERS - IEWELERS REPAIRING - SPECIAL ORDER WORK Room 002 Arcade Bldg. 812 Olive Street St. Louis l, Mo. WEIDEMANN'S SHOES Nationally Advertised Brands WEATHERBIRD - FREEMAN - CITY CLUB CONNIE CASUALS cmd LIFE STRIDE 6211 Natural Bridge EVergreen 7183 PINE LAWN. MISSOURI Compliments of DR. B. A. MORANVILLE Complete Beauty Service . . . Madge Mc Dowell Beauty Shop PERMANENT WAVES OUR SPECIALTY Open Tuesday and Frlday Evenlnql 7225 Natural Bridge EVerqreen 4905 Lucas-Hunt Card Cr Gift Shop 5229 LUCAS-HUNT nom: Phone COlfax 5571 St. Louis 20. Mo. DE PAREE BEAUTY SALON Guaranteed Permanent Waves C O N G U I O N S 7320 Florissant Rd. Elferqteen 8822 to STECKERT CLEANERS IOHN STECKERT Calls Made Every Day 5207 Helen Ave. GOodfe1low 7003 SENIORS - l95l . . Saga Staff PgOl-I dd Th 4630 W. FLORISSANT They know Quality Quality Dairy Milk Chocolate Milk Orange Drink and Ice Cream Are Sold in All Normandy Schools QUALITY!! DAIRY QOMPANY N GOodlellow sooo EditorfBarbara Managing Editor ---- Seniors Editor - A - Organizations Editor - Boys' Sports Editor - Faculty Editor - - Business Manager - School Life Editor e Classes Editor ---- Girls' Sports Editor V - - Art Editor -----f- Hershiield A - - Karen Kuehner - Carolyn Foster - Dolly McCann - - Larry Small - Theo Mattingly - - - Ray Piaii - A - - Pat Greve - Carol Christmann - - - Carol lones - - lohn Sturrniels Typists-Marlene Miller and Shirley Loddeke STAFF ASSISTANTS Richard Darnmkoehler Betty Doherty Lois Fewell Paula Foote Bill Garofalo Ann Gilbert Laura Leimann lohn Lotz Paula Limburg George Merkle Mary Moranville Don Pollard lohn Porter Barbara Putz Dolores Schuette Milan Settlich ilf"l""lf1lfil' 'WP' "lf iY' Page One Hundred Four Page One Hundred Five " px 1 L 1 """'f"P 1 1 ik I i.. Q 515. j..-f 1 Y., x 1u..' . .u. 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Suggestions in the Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) collection:

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

1948

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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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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