Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 144


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

Page 6, 1952 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1952 volume:

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Q ' ' ':-fl v' 'V 4 'I . A 1 - XMWSTQQNS M 2, W I M Qggfiijism Whip MW wif MMM' J ,Wk jf X A is Qabljfdfiifj FF WX Maxx JFSJ L fm X X 25 X W Nu z 'bf W, Q JVMXQ M ! ' 4-g." ' 11' 122 1 5 . ' gc' W K. 1 MW? ,, W we sfage 1 THE AGA 1Q52 0l"l'i'ldl'l6!g SACD! 1 6701 gaafon .xguenue ollouid Counfy, Wi54ouri ltllULf'1fiSflbilft,.fa1f1a 1 5' -lZfC'LQftftj57t',afffw ' x . K . l 1 All f J Hu, ft. ff iw ,W-, I, ', , f'1 N if 1, r.. - , ,, . .J A. Jr! W , 2 ,tf lt . V . 1 W J X fy . W l x , A Q M. ,' K R 1 J lv vtk .lll,U,.l"!f' L,x+i"' "X tl I 'l f . W- . ., I I Km- 4,-L-:t,.I,'x L, 1 ot ' , 1 f if l 1 f tt' , Qrama. of Vl952e--our' dramali lt is gone now, Just a memory: yet how realjlit seemed not long ago. Those scenes in the classroom, in the, gym, on the football tieldfall had a vital part in our. drama. Normandy old tered not only a varied curriculum. but m a teirtra-curricular activities, in whiclrfnlearly every studentgcould find a place oi interest iorhimselif- :Realizing that lite on the tstqqg isn't Cill giqmciif, the cast as Welllas the lproducers, di- rectors, andvibackers Workedtlldfligently to insure the success of the production. There were set-baclis antd disappoint- ments as in all prcductionsf but by working together we managedto over- come most ditiicultiesft' ,Withouiif-that spirit of cooperation there lcou1dJnot Be the sense ot achievementllilyhich we feel now. Yes, We achieved lsomethingu for through the trials andrjoys of thisdrama We became better citizens ioi' tembriifow. , sf X- Our drama here at Normandy pre- pared us for that greater dramahoiflite. K mt' '- Because the fields of interestsdboth in and out of the classroom were so broad, - X SW! Editor-in-Chiet . Literary Editor . . Managing Editor . . Business Manager . . Student Photographer . . . t . Don Pollard Laura Lefmann Laura Holmes . Iohn Porter Frank Damerval Faculty Advisor . . Miss Frances Brewington f Pg! UF1952 l'e50Ilte6J we Saga ti I f ft ' go we 1eov'e NMHQSQ with ct brogxghaducot- ' L' 1 ' tt ,tf ' tion. Expefiences in ogy ckieses-mgjhj 1 I , L .,ftft!'1f ,' scienge, xSIoc1VgIljfSi1aci1es71 Engiishe-jfpczfed the Wqykfor future ekpeifjengd oxrig the job' or! in colleqe. Who limi fd ity! thpxt pot,ttficipG1ion'Hxiny til-XtfCl'5l-3-ffiC151diQ ,eigtiiri-f it , V 1 ,J f thee' -WGS onfoid' :in 'Q't.1IT.'giiPYNi1'1Q'-IA pirpcessq .Those whopheld Jbositio responsibility' egoqoiolw Aqgipegir rn ity.. hetpgng,ftiS'to ct one 11? cation' :maj .m2:ft,uyity, the drcznjz6fie Nornicxnplyf qcfve Lis,gV,hEfod stgtti' ' the ., - , , ,,,a ,. I circirncxfof life. C47 f ff ff" , .tm ,- 'L i ,' 1,4 AM y ff 'A the-fem, fro1jpLtfie time thsfofiz 'fO1'p gtagjeln Wgsjlyieord to the finqhz qlqfsiiig' oixittlge, we ynust sqyix'5"i'We11 deny!! fbi qtiiwbg m g 9 n' cm sgcgedsz And novggfzfi wyitlnfjntig , by -m R M I f , ,'Lf" 4 , f 7-The Drcxmcx of 1952. ' ,J ' i f V4 ,vi WHA U , Q ! ' " ' "1 H 5 x' I lx! ix! 't N if f J J' . I .J JJ t J ,I Q J A WLEDGEMENTS: x N U 6 y ' Swain, Ir. ' . entrui Engraving Co. M Leo W. Painter 0 S Model Printing Co. ' Iohn Glcxssen, Ir. 6 , Ml J' Becktold Bookbinding Co. x l O Mrs. Frances House J ' ,tj X , PhotoRef1ex studio ft Ed d H 11 - LV X 53201 lgsotifgropher ,5 Division Pages .Q by X.,-1 Qt .1 FUREWURH. . 9 9 To me it seems as if when God conceived the world that was Poetryp He formed it and that was Sculptureg He colored it, and that was Painiinqy He peopled ii with livinq beings, And that was the grand, divine, eiernal Drama Charlotte Cushman lfirorlurem unzl ,mir-ez'for.4 61.41 of CAaraffer.S X ,f,I'06lul'll.0ll ini FAPIZ1 . . .I8 T ltll UF EUNTENT The drama embraces and applies all the beauties arid decorations of poetry. The sister arts attend and adorn it. Pairitiriq, architecture, and music are her handmaids. The costliest liqhts of a peoples intellect bum at her show. All aqes welcome her. Willmott 6 . 52 i i 116 no ucem anal mime om "Good cozuzselors lack no clients."-William Shakespeare The producers and directorsethe unheralded "stars of The Drama of 1952! Making the staging of our production simpler and a greater pleasure, the administration and faculty of Nor mandy seldom received the praise due to them. Nevertheless they were always present, always prepared to help. The producing and directing of a production as lengthy and complex as this was no easy task: however, with their training and wisdom, the faculty was able to carry out their roles with very few mistakes. The goal of the teachers was not neces sarily to create "stars", but to create people who would be a credit to society. In the Words of Longfellow: "Build today, then strong and sure, With a firm and ample base, And, ascending and secure? t"' Shall tomorrow find its place." Thus we were led through the year by the producers and directors-the unheralded "stars" of The Drama of l952 45' jim or 'X 5.2 .xdcfnainbfraforfi , uid WARD E. BARNES, B.S., M.A. Superintendent of Schools Normandy Consolidated School District ln the past twenty-nine years Normandy has come a long way. ln 1923, the first year of its existence, the entire enrollment was only two hundred fifty-eight. There were no buses, the courses were limited, activities were few, and there was only one building. Although we have advanced far, we have not stopped in our endeavor to keep improving. lust as all other dramas must have an able producer, so must Normandy's Drama of l952. Mr. Ward E. Barnes, in his fifth year as producer of our drama, has done a successful job. As the Superintendent of Normandy Consolidated School District, he has constantly worked for the improvement of educa- tional conditions at Normandy. Realizing that there was a great need to keep the community interested in the events at school, he found he must have a purpose which the ad- ministration would maintain throughout the year. That purpose was to make Normandy a school which would prepare the students for the future. Page Eight .SCAOOK ' g Mr. lt. D. Shouse, Principal, was the fllfltfflfjl ot our Drama. His job was to inatntain the high standards ot Normandy. llu made sure that Normandy was meet- ing the needs ol its Youth, and that it was prrfparing them tor life. He knew that the :school could not help the student until the :student tirst helped himself. Through his knowledge and understanding, Mr. Shouse promoted a better relationship luwlvvoon students, teachers, and parents. Ho --nironrfxged each student to be a good fritixft-n and to think of the welfare of other pvoplo. L WAl.'l'lfR C'. HIQRGMANN, AB., M.E, Aszmgat int Piinvip- il 'iviirt-mtl.. turf-ft fr, Nc int nifty HmtiSvt1oot RICHARD IW. SHOUSE, BS., A.M. Piiiiviptil, Normandy High School Mr, Walter C. Bergmann, the as- sistant principal, helped Mr. Shouse in the running of the school and was also Guidance Director for the Senior High. This took much of his time, because he knew that the individual was important. He helped all the students who were having trouble with their programs, and he advised them about taking subjects that would help them after graduation. With his helpful manner and under- standing ways, he won the friendship and admiration of each student. TOP ROW: Heuser, Barrier, Ritchie. BOT Thiele, Wiqhtmari. TOM ROW: Merz, obey W Lew S f S af e As the curtain was lowered on 1952 Drama, legislate and establish general policies: C21 to the Normandy High School Board of Education, elect and reject employeesg C35 to regulate the which was responsible for the general policy finances of the schoolg and UD to supervise good of the whole district, completed another suc- health and scholastic standards. l . Th l fth' h l . Cesslu Veal Q qos O IS group as GWGYS The community knew that as long as these been to make Normandy the finest school sys- , , , men were in office there would be continuous tem in the country. Their interest has always I I A Q I I progress and accomplishment. Their willing- been in the student and in his welfare. I I ness and tireless effort promoted interest and Confronting these men on our Board of Edu- good will in Qvery phase of me at Normandy- Ccllloll were lllelly problems' These Pfobl-sms The unselfish giving of their time provided the Could H01 have been solved bY some people' assurance of constant improvement. A great bw our Board possessed lhe delermmallon cmd responsibility rested on their shoulders because loleslghl lo reach Successful declslons' to them lay the task of turning out the leaders Aside from the problems which arose, the of tomorrowg in their hands rested the minds Board had many activities. These were ill to which would mak Page Ten e the future. arenfzi Olena! jlzeir Under the able leadership oi Mrs. Earl White and her officers, the Normandy Mothers' Club did much for the school. Their goal was to maintain a cooperative spirit between the school and the home and to qive assistance to teachers and students, whenever it was necessary. The Parent-Teachers Association provided a central group in which parent-teacher problems could be discussed. By publicizina the plans made this qroup has helped to promote cooperation amona students, parents, and teachers. STANDING: Merz, Merkel, Brown. SITTING: Bonninq, White, llawkins, Mix ,nf 'iv' I Layton, Allen, Shouse, Small, Ditmeyer, Merkel, Lohoefner. Page Eleven oumiegm .xdcluiae Ball, Helen L., B.S. Vocal Music Senior Choir, Nonet, Sextet Double-Mixed Quartet Girls Ouartet Beck, Marion F., B.A., M.A. Chairman of Commercial Department Type I, Type II, Shorthand I Shorthand II Faculty Secretary Blitz, Morris E., A.B., M.A. Languages, Counselor-10, Letterman Club Campus Supervision, Student Council Chairman of Student-Teacher Planning Council Language Club, Assistant Football Coach Wrestling Coach Bramsch, Edith, A.B., M.A. English Ill Brewington, Frances, B.S. World History, Saga Quill and Scroll Christian, William, A.B., M.A. Head of Mathematics Department Plane and Solid Geometry Advanced Algebra, Trigonometry Dunbar, Helen P., A.B. Physical Education, Extra-Curricular Sports Square Dancing Evans, William P., A.B., B.S., M.A. Biol0CJY, World History Counselor-1 1 F armer, Ruby W., B.S., M.A. Bookkeeping, Typing, Shorthand P.T.A. Membership Enrollment Ferguson, Ann, B.S., M.E. Algebra I, Plane Geometry Honor Society Sponsor Ferguson, Martha lane, B.S. Swimming, Physical Education After School Sports 2 OMFJQ6 and Cafeefd Forqus, Mary Gean, B.S., M.A. U. S. History, Contemporary Problems Counselor-10 Frees, Charles W., B.A., M.A., M.B.A. U. S. History, World History Sponsor Bowling Club, Hi-Y Geraqhty, Rose, A.B., M.A. U. S. History, World History Counselor-12, Pep Club Sponsor 0 Student-Teacher Planning Council P' Jr Cheer-Leader Sponsor J' W -5 N9 Y - Goff, Esther, A.B., M.A. WJ' English, Creative Writing Club r Gould, Edwin M., B.S., M.M. Band KVM' Grammaticoff, Alexander, B.S. Spanish, French, Language Club Grammaticotf, Nada, B.S. Commercial, Diversified Occupations Green, Herbert L., A.B., A.M. Commercial Law, Salesmanshlp Latin, Counselor-12 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, Theory, Harmonaires Girls Glee Club, Mixed Chorus Koehler, Wayne B., B.S. Head of Auto Mechanics Department Auto Mechanics, Mechanical Drawing Krablin, I. L., B.S., M.E. Head of Industrial Arts and Adult Education Department Machine, Woodwork, Mechanical and Architectural Drawing, Golf Page Thirteen .r UW' .gnrifrucfom lack Cooperafion Long, Ernestine, M.S., A.B., M.S. Schrader, Galt, A.B. Chemistry, Physics, Practical Science, Science Fair Driver Training Chemistry Club, Student-Teacher Planning Council Madsen, Helen, B.S. Art, Art Society Mayhall, Mary B., M.A. English, Counselor-ll llth and 12th Grade Y-Teen Sponsor Merkel, Benjamin, Ed.B., A.M., Ph.D. Head of Social Studies Department U. S. History, Economic Geography, Sociology Parrish, Carolyn, B.S. Typing l, Office Machines, Shorthand II Phelps, Ethlyne, B.S., A.M. English, Remedial Reading Rayburn, lean Alvin, B.M., M.M. Director of Instrumental Music for Normandy District Orchestra, Norsemen Rieqert, M. B., B.S. Physical Education, Hygiene Head Basketball Coach, Track Coach Assistant Football Coach Reis, Teresa, B.E. Clothing I, Clothing II, Senior l-lomemaking Rohlfs, Emil H., B.S., M.Ed. Diversified Occupations, D. O. Club Rupp, Robert C., A.B., M.A. Biology Schneider, Elizabeth, A.B., B.S. Dancing, Orchesis Page Fifteen Shinnabarger, Charles, B.S. Metal Shops I, Woodworking I Shipherd, A. T., B.S. ' Director of Athletics, Physical Education Football and Basketball Coach Shipman, Helen F., B.S. Head of English Department English, Sponsor oi Debate Team N. F. L. Sporich, Ethel, B.S. English II, Beginning Typing 10th Grade Y-Teens Sponsor Still, Mary, B.S. Iournalism, Courier Stoddard, Hester, B.S., M.A. Clothing, Foods Strecker, Grace, A.B., M.A. Plane Geometry, Typing Swyers, Otto H., Ph.B., M.A. Social Living, U. S. Government Counselor-10 Wilkinson, Colleen, B.S. Drama, Speech, English Play Director, N. F. L. Wilson, lack W., B.S. Swimming, Physical Education Assistant Football and Track Coach Swimming Coach Wood, Blanche, A.B. Supervisor of High School Cafeteria Foods Beffa Ditmeyer Hoefler Koessel Milne Riehl Roeder Wehking Winkelman Winder Beffa, Helen T. Attendance Office Ditmeyer, Mabel, RN. l-liqh School Nurse Hoefler, Delores Secretary, Transportaticn Office Koessel, Shirley Secretary, Guidance Officc Milne, Viola, AB., B.S., L.S. Librarian Riehl, Betty M., AB. Secretary to Principal Reeder, Charlotte M. Clerk, Principals Office Wehkinq, William Attendance Officer Winkelman, Ruth Pianist for Dancing Classes Winder, Lester C. Director of Transportation riziififanffi Maui e .gzruice Page Sixteen 1 llllll TIUN Wm .jvlerzerf reen, For twenty-eight years Mr. Green has given faithful, devoted service to the Normandy schools. Thousands of students have walked through its halls, and to each of them he has been a friend and an advisor. He has helped many students out of difficulties and given courage to many who had lost faith. For each he had o smile and a cheery greeting. Never was he too busy to give advice if it was sought. His kind, friendly manner has won the love of each student who has entered Normandy. To Mr. Green the Saga Staff of l952 respectfully dedicates this book. Page Scvente 6044! of Clwwacfem 6'The real object of the drama is the exhibition of the human character."-Macaulay. The cast-the heart of The Drama of 1952! And what a superb cast it was: every participant, Whether the star, the sup- porting actor, or the understudy, played his part to perfection. "A play is like a picture: the actors are the colors, and they must blend with one another if a perfect work is to be produced." Uoseph Ieffersonl. Through the cooperative efforts of our entire cast, our play, We believed, was a success. Starring in their final season on Normandy's stage were the Seniors, who enacted their roles with great enthusiasm until the final closing curtain. Indispensable to our production, however, were the Iuniors, as supporting actors, and the Sophornores, as understudies. While gaining the experience that they would need later on as stars, they added a great deal to the produc- tion of this year. Every person was important to the success of our play. Yes, the cast was surely the heart of The Drama of 1952. ca n or X59 CLASS OFFICERS Freeman Porter Mason Thacker eniord - nnefeen .ilurwlreal gin? - jwo FREEMAN, IAMES-"lim" was President of the Senior Class . . . was a member of the Hi-Y, Student Council, Mixed Chorus, and the Letter- men's Club . . . was the co-captain ot the foot- ball team, best all-around boy in the Senior Class and one of the five most popular boys in the Senior Class . . . plans to attend Iames Mil- liken College. PORTER, IOHN-"Iol'1nny" was Vice Presi- dent oi the Senior Class . . . was a member of the Language Club and the Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was the business manager of the Saga, President of the Hi-Y, most popular boy in the Iunior Class and the boy most likely to succeed in the Senior Class . . . plans to go to Washington University. MASON, GWENDOLYN-"Gwen" was Sec- retary of the Senior Class . . . was a member of the Y-Teens, Vikingettes, Orchesis, and the Courier Staff . . . was a cheerleader, the girl with the best personality in the Senior Class, most popular girl in the Freshman year and one of the five most popular girls in the Senior Class . . . will major in education at Southeast Missouri State College. THACKER, GERALD-"Ierry" was Treasurer of the Senior Class . . . was a member of the Language Club, Steering Committee, and the Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was voted the most industrious boy in the Senior Class . . . prefers math and physics . . . future includes studying engineering at Washington University. Page Twenty FIRST ROW: Iohn Porter, Valedictorian. SECOND ROW: Laura Lefmann, Salutatorian: Bob Malison, third. THIRD ROW: Ierry Thacker, fourth: Bill Cook, fifth. FOURTH ROW: Lois Fewell, seventh: Alan Goewert, ninth. FIFTH ROW: Richard Dammkoehler, fc-ve'-nth: Lois Chambers, tenth: and Paula Limberg, tenth. Missing in photo was Roland Ossing, sixth. .szrkofam .Achieve uccerm The Seniors well deserved the name of "stars" of the production. Holding positions of leadership on the campus throughout the year, they carried out their roles with skill. Although it took them a few weeks at the be- ginning of the year to become accustomed to being Seniors, they adjusted rapidly and soon fully assumed the role which they had looked forward to for many years. And what an active role it was! Seniors led such organizations as: Student Council, Courier, Saga, Quill and Scroll, and Honor Society. Their experience was a great help in other activities: sports, dra- matics and speech, music and art, classes, and social affairs. The well-rounded Seniors par- ticipated in several of these activities. As the end of the school year came more and more into view, the "stars" centered their thoughts on the future: college, work, or the armed forces. Those who hoped to attend col- lege were assisted in their planning by "Col- lege Night" and by their counselors. Talk of scholarships was in the air. Those who knew they would work or go into the armed forces after graduation also had plans to make. In all Senior chats the inevitable subject of "grad- uation- -what then?" was brought into the dis- cussion. Few of the "stars" actually realized what it would be like at that final closing curtain until the last few months of school approached. The Saga coronation, the Prom, the May Fefe-these the Seniors participated in for the last time. Class Day, Baccalaureate Service, Graduation, and then it was over: the curtains closed on the Drama of 1952. Only time would tell how fruit- ful it was. Page Twenty-One Aberle Albertin Allen Allendorf ABERLE, IOYCE-preferred the commercial subjects, par- ticularly typing , . . plans to work after graduation. AL- BEBTIN, WILLIAM-"Bill" was a member of the Hi-Y and the D. O. Club . . . future plans include college. ALLEN, MAXINE-was better known as "Macky" . . . was a member of the Y-Teens . . . Wants to become a grade school teacher, is undecided as to what college. ALLENDORF, DONALDAwas a member of the Senior Steering Committee, Courier, Lettermen's Club, Varsity football, Hi-Y, Harmo- naires, and the Mixed Chorus . . . "Don" plans to major in journalism at "Mizzou". ANDERSON, DAVID-"Andy" 66 ,non .J was voted the best-looking boy in the Senior Class . . . plans for the future include Southeast Missouri State Col- lege. ANGLE, DONALD-"Don" was a member oi the Hi-Y . . . added his talented voice to the Mixed Chorus and the I-larmonaires . . . plans to attend "Mizzou" after grad- uation. ARB, IOI-IN, IR,-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . favorite subjects included economics and social living . . is undecided as to the iuture. BACI-ILE, IUNE-was a member of the Orchesis, Y-Teens, and the Pep Club . . . plans to attend a business school after graduation. BALCH, ELAINE-"Suzzie" enjoyed his- tory and shorthand . . . intends to become an elementary teacher alter graduation from Harris Teachers College. BALDWIN, DONALD-known as "Don" to his friends . . . favorite pastimes included aviation and radio . . . intends to go to college after graduation. BARNEH, CAROL-was a member of the Y-Teens . . . plans to attend William Woods College. BARTZ, DOROTHEA-"Dottie" was a mem- ber of the Y-Teens, the Creative Writers' Club, and the Student Council . . . came to us in her Iunior year from Chicago . . . will attend Capital University after gradua- tion. BASFORD, SHIRLEY-"Shirl" considered typing as her favorite subject . . . her commercial training will aid her in the future as she intends to do office work. BAS- SETT, IUNE-"Blondy" was a member of the Orchestra and the D. O. Club . . . wants to be a stenographer after graduation. BEAR, KARL. BEAL, ART-was a member of the l-li-Y and the D. O. Club . . . was interested in sports . . . future includes working at the Ford Motor Company. Anderson Angle Arb Barner Bartz Basford Bachle Balch Baldwin Bassett Bear Beal Page Twenty-Two m5iePn !0l9 BEGOLE, BARBARA-"Barb" was a member of the Vik- lngettes and the Band . . . plans to be either a nurse or a teacher. BENOIST, KENNY--was a member of the D. O. Club . . . expects to join the service or work in an auto garage. BESTE, SHEBRY-was a member of the Orchesis, cheerleaders and Steering Committee . . . wrote fashion column of the Courier . . . was vice-president of the Y' the 1952 Snow Ball Oueen . . . will attend busi- ness school. BEUTELL, NORMA-"Norm" was a member of the Orchesls and the Y-Teens . . . was the girl most likely to succeed tn the Senior class . . . will teach dancing school after graduation. BIGGS, LOYD-was a member of the Lettermen's Club and swimming team . . . future is un- decided. BLAIR, IANEL-"Nellie" was a member of the Y-Teens, Vtkfnqettes, Orchesis, and cheerleaders . . . was most popular girl in the seventh grade and treasurer of her Freshman class . . . plans to go to a business school. BOCKLITZ, IEAN-was a member of the Y-Teens and Courier . . . wants to be a private secretary. BOESTEB, Teens and DORlS-"Dorle" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . likes olflce machines . . . wants to be a stenographer. BONE, DONALD-"Bones" liked model cars and planes . . . wants to join Navy alter school, BOONE, EDDIE-was a mem- ber of the Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, Harmonaires, and Letter- men's Club . . . was co-captain of the state champion swimming team . . , wants to make a career oi wildlife conservation. BOWMAN, PAUL-favored art and history . . . hobbies were fishing and hunting . . . future is un- decided. BOYD, EDDIE-hobbies were designing automo- biles . . . was a member of the Hi-Y . . . plans to major Begole Benoist Beste Beutell in engineering at Washington University. BBAUSS, ROGER -J'Bog" favored sports, American History and American Government . . . expects to attend Northwestern University, BROSE, SHIRLEY-"Shirl" was a member of the Y-Teens, Vikingettes, Orchesis . . . was a cheerleader . . . wants to attend college for two years and then have a career. BROWER, IEAN-"Ieannie" was a member of the Y-Teens and the D. O. Club . . . was the 1952 St. Pat's Queen . . . future includes Washington University. BROWN, CHARLES -favored "math" and psychology . . . wants to major in business administration at "Mizzou". Biggs Blair Bocklitz Bowman Boyd Brauss Bone Boone Boester . B r Brown Brose rowe Page Twenty-Three Burkholder Campbell Campbell, I. Carter BURKHOLDER, HM-"Burk" was a member of the Letter- men's Club . . . liked wood-working . . . will work after graduation. CAMPBELL, IOHANNA-"Io" was a member of the Or- chestra cmd Norsemen . . . was feature editor of the Courier, secretary of the Ouill and Scroll cmd all-county and all- state orchestra . . . plans to attend Lawrence College. CAMPBELL, IUNE-was a member of the Y-Teens, Viking- ettes, and the D. O. Club . . , liked sports . . . plans to attend U. C. L. A. CARTER, IOAN-hobby was tennis . . . 67nAArinec! J was a member of the Mixed Chorus . . . wants to be a nurse. CASNER, VlRGlNlA4"Ginny" favored dancing and clothing . . . future is undecided. CASTILLO, DORIS-fa vorite subjects were art and handicraft . . . hobbies were swimming and dancing . . . plans to attend "Mizzou". CHAMBERS, LOIS-was a member of the Honor Society, Senior Steering Committee, and the Debate Club . . . was treasurer of the Creative Writers' Club and president of the National Forensic League . . . will work in an office after graduation. CHERRY, FRANK--liked autos and auto mechanics . . . has no plans for the future. CHRISTY, LOUISE-"Chris" was a member of the Courier . . . would like to become a novelist . . . will attend business school after graduation. CLAYTON, CHARLES-was a member of the Courier . . . liked French . . . will major in law at "Mizzou". CLOSE, DONALD-hobby was sailing . . . was a member of the Hi-Y . . . plans include college. COOK, WILLIAM-"Bill" was a member of the Senior Steering Committee and the Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was president of the Chemistry Club and of the Honor So- ciety . . . intends to be a chemical engineer after gradua- tion from college. COURTNEY, ROGER--favored music and mathematics . . . was a member of the Mixed Chorus . . . will attend Washington University. COVINGTON, GAR- RETI'-"Gary" liked "math" and science . . . will study engineering at Illinois University. COZART, PAULINE- "Red" was a member of the Mixed Chorus and Y-Teens . . . hobby was sports . . . plans to go to "Mizzou". CRAW- LEY, DONALD-was a member of the Debate Club . . . liked to work in the scientific fields . . . future is undecided. Casner Castillo Chambers Close Cook Courtney Cherry Christy Clayton Covington Cozart Crawley Page Twenty-Four r- We oreaf reen, DAMEHVAL, FRANK-was a member of the Bowlinq Club . . . was the treasurer of the All-County Hi'Y and was in the Senior play . . . future includes workinq. DAMM- KOElll.LH, RICHARD-"Big Rich" was a member of the lli'Y, Band, Orchestra, Creative Writers' Club, Student- Twrwher Plrrrnrinq Council, Norsemen, and the Lettermen's Cluh . . . was the vice president of the Honor Society and of the Student Council, and in the Senior play . . . plans to attend Priricotorr University. DANIELS, DOROTHY-"Dot tie" favored typing . . . will qo into office work. DAUGH- HHTY, IANET -was a member of the D. O. Club . . . is un- drfr.-iclod as to the future. DAVIS, JEAN-"Jeanie" liked history and sports . . . will study teaching at Harris Teach- ers College. DlFANl, NOHMA--"Mike" was a member of the Mixed Chorus, Y-Teens, and the D. O. Club . . . will do Civil Service work. DOHERTY, BETTY-"Liz" was a member of the D. O. Club, Mixed Chorus, and Saga . . . plans include business school. DOHERTY, MARTHA- "Marty" was u member of the D. O. Club . . . will do office work. DOYLE, PATRICIA-"Patty" was cr member of the YfTerrris . . . was the corresponding secretary of the Stu- drrrrt Council . . . plans to work in an office. DREGER, HELEN -was a member of Vikinqettes and Mixed Chorus . . . future is undecided. DUKE, NADINE---"Namie" was sm-retfrry of the Iunior Class, 1951 Lovely Lou, and in the +rll-school play . . . was a member of the Y-Teens . . . future- is undecided. DUNN, GERALD--"lerry" was a mem- lirvr of the Lettermerrs Club, Student-Teacher Planning Courrrril, Hrirrrronfrires, and Mixed Chorus . . . was vice pr:-sidont of the Iunior' Class, co-captain of the basketball Damerval Dammkoehler Daniels Daugherty team, treasurer of the Hi-Y, and one ol the live most popular boys of the Senior Class . . . will attend "Mizzou". DUNVILLE, CARL-"California" was a member of the Let- termen's Club . . . plans to work. EASON, LOlSe"Lo" favored typing . . . will do office work alter graduation. EDWARDS, RALPH-was a mem' ber of the Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, Harmonaires, and the Lei- termen's Club . . . plans include college. EIKELMANN, KENNETH-"Kenny" was a member of the HieY, Mixed Chorus, Harmonaires, and the Lettermerfs Club . , . was the 1951 Campus Cupid . . . will attend "Mizzou". n Davis Difani Doherty, B. Duke Dunn Dunville D h rt M. Doyle Dreqer 0 9 Y, Edwards Eikelmann Eason Page Twenty-Five Einspanier Ellerbrook Ennert F ewell EINSPANIER, IANE-"Ianie" was a member of the Y- Teens, Vikingettes, Orchesis, and Pep Club . . . was a cheerleader . . . will attend Miss Hickey's Business School. ELLERBROOK, WADE-"Swade's" hobbies were collecting stamps and sports . . . was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . . future is undecided. ENNERT, BERNICE-was a member oi the Saga and Vikingettes . . . liked sports . . . will work in an office after graduation. FEWELL, LOIS-"Loie" was a member of the Ouill and Scroll, Y-Teens, Vikingettes, Norsemen, All-County Orches- tra, Student Council, Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was Program Chairman of the Honor Society, Organiza- jke .iloarg ,Wal tions Editor of the Saga and President of the Orchestra . . . will attend the Eastman School of Music at the University of Rochester. FISCHEH, ROBERT-favored the sciences . . . "Bob" liked sports. FITZROY, CAROL-"Fitzie" was a member of the Orchestra, N. F. L., Debate Club, Norsemen, and the Language Club . . . plans to major in home eco- nomics at Lindenwood College. FOELSCH, CHARLES- liked art . . . will work after graduation. FOOTE, PAULA -"Footie" was a member of the Y-Teens . . . hobby was ice skating . . . was the Classes Editor of the Saga . . . future plans include college. FRANKLIN, BETTY-"Betts" was a member of the Y-Teens and Mixed Chorus . . . liked bowling , . . plans to attend William Woods College after graduation. FURMAN, MARILYN-"Mare" was a member of the Y-Teens and Mixed Chorus . . . liked to bowl . . . plans to work alter college. GANSMAN, IAMES-"lim" favored sports and U. S. His- tory . . . will work after graduation. GARDNER, DON- "Skeeter" was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . . liked sports . . . intends to go to college. GAROFALO, WIL- LIAM-"Bill" liked flying . . . was Boys' Sports Editor of the Saga . . . will attend "Mizzou" after graduation. GARST, LA VERNE-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . liked commercial subjects . . . plans to work after gradua- tion. GEISE, MARION-was a member of the Y-Teens and Steering Committee . . . hobby was playing the piano . . . will study for a degree in nursing at Washington Univer- sity. GERICHTEN, RICHARD-"Dick" was a member of the square dancers, Mixed Chorus, and the Steering Com- mittee . . . future includes college. Fischer Fitz Roy Foelsch Foote Franklin Furman Gansman Gardner Garofalo Garst Geise Gerichter Page Twenty-Six ! Worman y GIARDINA, MARGARET--"Margie" is iond of sports . . . was a member of the D. O. Club . . . plans to do otlice work. GIBLEH, PATPtlClA!"Pat" was a member of the Mixed Chorus . . . hobbies were bowling and tennis . . . GLASSER, HELEN-was a mem- ber of the D. O. Club . . . wants to be receptionist ol an LAN-was a member wants to attend college. advertising concern. GOEWERT, A at the Language Club, Creative Writers' Club, Junior Steer- ina Committee, and Chemistry Club . . . was editor of the "lnklings" . . . will attend St. Louis University. GRAHAM, NOHMA-"Norm" was a member of the Y-Teens, Orchesis, Mixed Chorus and Nonet . . . was chairman of the Senior Steering Committee and secretary of the Mixed Chorus . . . plans include studying elementary education at Kirksville State College. GROTE, MARTHA-"Marty" was ri member ol the Vikingettes, Y-Teens, Pep Club, cmd Mixed Chorus . . . plans include working. GUION, PAU- LINE--was a member ol the Senior Orchestra . . . "Paul" will work utter graduation. HANKS, THOMAS--was a member of the Courier, Or- chestra, and Creative Writers' Club . . . was president oi the Debate Club . . . will attend Northwestern University. HARD, MARGARET-was a member of the Y-Teens and Pep Club . . . "Maggie" wants to become a secretary. HARRIS, SHIRLEY-"Shirl" was a member of the Y-Teens, Pep Club, and Saga . . . will attend William Woods. HAR- RINGTON, ALBERT-"Gene" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . intends to become an interior decorator. HART- ING, LOUIS----was ci member ot the D. O. Club . . . "Lou' will ao to Blackburn College, HAWKINS, IANELWUS G Hawkins Haynes, H. Haynes, N. Heinsohn member oi the Y-Teens, Pep Club, Orchesis, and Courier . . . was in the all-school play and senior play . . . future includes S. M. U. in Texas. HAYNES, HAROLD-was a member ot the Lette-rmen's Club . . . was captain of the football team, 1951 Lazy Luke, best boy athlete and one ol the five most popular boys ot the Senior Class. HAYNES, NORMA-was a member of the Vikingettes, Art Society, Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was president oi the Pep Club , . . plans include going to college. HEIN- SOHN, IEAN-was a member of the Y-Teens . . . will at- tend Miss Hickey's Business College. Givxrdinfi Gibler Glasser Guimi Hanks Hard Gowert Graham Grote Harris Harrington Hartinq Page Twenty-Seven Howerton Hubbard Humm Hummel HELD, LA VERNE-"Vernie" was a member of the Y- Teens, Mixed Chorus, and Bowling Club . . . hobby is col- lecting things from the places she has visited . . . wants to do Civil Service work alter graduation. HELLWEG, TOM -"Frosty" was a member ol the Lettermen's Club . . . ta- vored sports , . . future is undecided. HENNING, IOHN- was a member ol the D. O. Club . . . future plans are to become a carpet layer. HERR, ROBERT-"Bob" was a member of the Hi-Y and Norsernen . . . future plans are in- definite. HINSON, IOE- Y-Teens, Vikingettes, and Art Society . . . will study speech "Iody" was a member of the ide Jo! therapy at Southeast Missouri State College. HODGE, IOAN -was a member ot the Student Council, Y-Teens, and Vik- ingettes . . . hobbies were outdoor sports . . . luture in- cludes a year at Miss Hickey's Business School. HOEFEL- MANN, MARILYN-enjoyed typing . . . hobby was ice skating . . . alter graduation will do oilice work. HOERER, GLORIA-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . future is undecided. HOLMES, LAURA-"Laura-Belle" was a mem- ber of the Orchesis, Y-Teens, Nonet, Mixed Chorus, and the Saga . . . was in the all-school play and the senior play . . . was a cheerleader, vice president of the Art Society, 1950 Beaux Arts Oueen, most popular girl in the Iunior Class, and one ol the live most popular girls ol the Senior Class . . . will attend Harris Teachers College. HOLZHAUSEN, EDWARD-was Club , . . "Ed" will join the Air Force alter graduation. HORWITZ, IAY- a member of the D. O. was a member of the Chemistry Club, plans to attend college Courier, and Quill and Scroll . . . alter graduation. HOSKINS, RICHARD-"Tiny" was a mem- ber of the D. O. Club . . . to own a garage. HOWERTON, CHARLES-"Cha liked to work on cars . . . wants rlie" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . hobbies were driving and music . . . plans to become a Greyhound bus driver. HUB- BARD, KENNETH-"Ken" preferred baseball and history . . . is undecided about the future. HUMM, BETTY-liked outdoor sports . . . was a member ol the Y-Teens . . . fu- ture is undecided. HUMMEL, LEONARD-"Lenny" was a member of the D. O. Club and the Lettermen's Club . . . enjoyed woodworkin d d ' Cornell College. g an riving . . . future plans include Held Hellweg Henning Hoefelmann Hoer Holmes Herr Hinson Hodge Holzhau sen Horwitz Hoskins Page Twenty-Eight 4116! Sfene. B DONALD "lake" favored sports and metal shop IAco , -7-- . . . future is undecided. IACOB, IACOUELINE-preferred typing and sewing . . . "lackie" intends to be a seamstress after graduation. IAMISON, NILE-"Red", as be was known by his friends, was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . . enjoyed sports . . . was voted the most witty boy in the Senior Class . . . future plans include college. IOHNSON, CURTlS'Af"Curt" was a member of the D. O. Club and the Senior Orchestra . . . hobbies were model railroads and working on cars . . . wants to go to College or into the service: alter graduation. IOHNSON, DOROTHY ----"Dot" selected music and dancing as her favorites . . . plans for the future include marriage. IOHNSON, IOSE- " h YvTeens and the Or- PHINE-f"lo was a member of t e vlrosis . . . pivked dancing and swimming as her hobbies . . . hopes to become a professional model. IONES, CARL -was a member of the Creative Writers' Club and the Y-Teens. IONES, DON4wus a member of the Band, Or- chestra, Norsemen, and the Senior Steering Committee . . . collogo or the armed forces are in the future. KAMMER, EMIL4was a member of the Lettermen's Club as captain of the baseball team . . . plans to con- . . . w . . linurr with his baseball career. KAUFMANN, IOAN- "Ioanie" was a member of the Y-Teens and Mixed Chorus ' ' d l bl ies were sports and dancing . . . intends to o . . . ro u , secretarial work after graduation. KEEFE, SHIRLEY-was lwttrfr known to her friends as "Kee-fe" . . . was a member of the Vikingettes . . . was the third page editor of the Cauriffr, treasurer of the Y-Teens, and the secretary of the ' ' LEY. Orchesis . . . plans to be a commercial artist. KEL Iacob, D. Iacob, I. Jamison lohnson, C. BERTHA--"Bert" chose typing . . . was a member of the ' ' d t'on. KERN, D. O. Club . . . will do ofiice work after gra ua 1 MARIE-hobby was sports Vikingettes . . . will work LOIS-"Loie" preferred ice pects to attend Washington -"Rusty" was a member o collecting phonograph records . . . future plans include becoming a secretary. KLOEPPEL, BETTY-elected music and sports . . . was a member of the Girls Chorus . . . . I. include being a telephone operator and getting ma . . . was the secretary of the after graduation. KIRCHHOFF, skating and swimming . . . ex- University, KITZINGER, CAROL f the D. O. club . . , hobby was plans ried. Iohnson, D. Johnson, I. Iones, C. Keele Kelley Kern IQHGS, D- Kammer Kaufmann Kirchoff Kitzinqer Kloppel Page Twenty-Nine Knight Kohler Kolkmeyer Krebs KNIGHT, IOYCE--' . . . preferred "gym" and art . . 'Io" liked sports and reading books . will travel after gradua- tion. KOHLER, EARLENE-"Earl" chose office machines . . . hobbies were swimming and roller skating . . . was a member of the D. O. Cl ub . . . plans to work. KOLK- MEYER, ANNETTE-"Anni e" selected music and church work . . . enjoyed office work . . . intends to work after graduation. KREBS, ELAINE-"Lane" was a member of the Y-Teens and Vikingettes . . . enjoyed sports and danc- ing . . . future plans are to become a secretary. KUHLMAN, Q ne IOAN-was a member of the Art Society . . . "Ioanie" voted for art and music . . . intends to do secretarial work. LABERER, GEORGE-was a member of the D O. Club . . . chose industrial arts . . . plans are to continue going to school and then join the Navy. LANGE, DAVID-"Dave" favored art and social living . . . liked cars . . . will work alter graduation. LAPP, PATRICIA-"Pat" was the treas- urer oi the Orchesis . . . elected history and English . . . plans to do professional dancing after studying at Perry- Mansfield College. LARKIN, IUNE-was a member of the Vikingettes . . . preferred gym and driving . . . future is undecided. LARMIE, WILLIAM-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . "Cowboy" will work in a service station after graduation. LA RUSSA, SHIRLEY-"Shirl", as she was called by her friends, was a member of the Y-Teens . . . plans to do business work after graduation. LAWLER, PAT -"Blondie" enjoyed art and sports . . . will major in com- mercial art at U. C. L. A. LAWS, RICHARD-liked art and his hobby was collecting records . . . "Dick" will attend "Mizzou" after graduation. LAWSON, ROBERT-"Bob" pre- ferred "math" and physics . . . will attend Washington University. LEACH, GLADYS-hobbies were dancing and skating . . . plans to work after graduation. LEFMANN, LAURA-was a member of the Orchestra and the Senior Steering Committee . . . was Literary Editor of the Saga, treasurer of the Honor Society and of the Quill and Scroll, and was the "Most Industrious Girl" and Salutatorian of the Senior Class . . . will attend Central College. Kuhlmann Laberer Lange LaRussa Lawler Laws Page Thirty Lapp Larkin Larmie Lawson L each Lefmann ll, r earfd , ibeuofion LENTINE, CATHERINE-"Cathy" was a member of the D. O. Club . . , plans to be a secretary. LEWIS, IOHNNY- t th Hi Y l.ettermen's Club and the was a member o e - , , Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was co-captain ot the basketball team, president and most popular boy of the the Iunior Class, cmd one ot the tive most popular boys ot ll . LEWIS, SHIRLEY Senior Class . . . plans to attend co ege --was ri member oi the Quill and Scroll and Courier . . . was president of the Writers' Club . . . future plans include William Woods College. LIMBERG, PAULA-was a mem- ' ' 1 ber ot the Y-Teens, Vikingettes and Quill and Scrol . . . was secretary ot the Student Council and the Honor Society School Lite Editor ot the Saga and the best-dressed girl in d' ine. LINGENFELTER, the Senior Class . . . will study me ic DAN-was a member oi the I.ettermen's Club and D. O. Club . . . was the captain ot the golf team . . . plans to be an apprentice beer brewer at a local brewery. MCCANN, IOSEPHINE-"Io" was a member of the Crea- tive Writers' Club, Orchesis, and Y-Teens . . . will go to b siness school. MCCOURT, IOAN-hobby was sewing . . . u will do otiice work atter graduation. MCFARLAND, MAR- ION--"Mac" was a member oi the Vikingettes and Pep Club . . . plans to go to work. MCKEE, PATRICIA-"Pat" was a member ol the D. O. Club . . . plans tor the future are indetinite. MCKNIGHT, DOROTHY-"Dot" was a mem- ber ol the Y-Teens, Orchesis, Mixed Chorus, Nonet, and Courier . . . was in the alleschool play, senior play and was the most witty girl oi the Senior Class . . . will attend Harris Teacliers College. MCQUAY, BEVERLY-"Bev" likes Lentine lewis, I. Lewis, S. Limberg skating . . . will work as a secretary. MacDONAl..D, ANN ' d P -was a member ot the Y-Teens, Mixed Chorus, an ep or in Business Adminise tration at Christian College. MAHON, IOANN-"Iody" was a member of the Y-Teens . . . intends to go to college. MALISON, ROBERT-was a member ot the Creative Writers' Club, Steering Com Council . . . will study medicine at Washington University. MARTIN, LOWELL-was a member ot the Saga and Art lans to go to work MARTY, GARVIN-will Society . . . p . major in Business Administration at Washington University. Club . . . "Annie" plans to maj mittee, and Student-Teacher Planning .tn enlelter McCann McCourt Mcguay MacDonald Mahon McFarland c ee Maiison Martin Marty Page Thirty-One M K McKnight Matyshak May Melear Merkle MATYSHAK, BERNARD-"Bernie" was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . . favored math and gym . . . will study accounting at Washington University after graduation. MAY, IOHN-was a member of the D O. Club . . . plans to attend Oklahoma A. 6. M. MELEAR, BARBARA-"Bob ble" was a member of the Y-Teens . . . came here in the middle of this year from Georgia where she was outstand- ing in the field of sports . . . future plans include office work after college. MERKLE, GEORGE-was a member of the Saga . . . was the secretary of the l-li-Y, in two all- school plays and in the senior play . . . chose drama . . . will attend Central College. MERZ, IOANN-"Ian" was a member of the Orchesis and Y-Teens . . . plans include attending Southeast Missouri State College. MONTAGUE, ROSALIE-"Rosie" was a member of the Y-Teens and Mixed Chorus. MOORE, IOAN-preferred music and cloth- ing . . . hobbies were sewing and designing . . . will work after graduation. MOORE, MAUREEN-"Rene", as she was known by her friends, was a member of the Pep Club . . . is undecided about the future. MOORMAN, DONALD- "Red" liked baseball and shop . . . has plans of majoring in religion at Maryville College after graduation. MORAN- VILLE, MARY-was Faculty Editor of Saga . . . plans to work. MOSHER, KENNETH-"Kenny" selected sports and traveling . . . intends to become a carpenter after gradua- tion. MUELLER, IUNE-was a member of the Y-Teens, Student-Teacher Planning Council, Honor Society, Orchesis, and the Vikingettes . . . was the best citizen, treasurer, and the most popular girl of her Iunior Classy editor of the Courier, Prom reporter, president of the Student Council and Ouill and Scroll, best all-around girl and one of the five most popular girls of the Senior Class . . . plans to study music. MULLIGAN, JOAN-"Io was a member of the Y- Teens and Pep Club . . . hobby was collecting perfumes . . . will attend "Mizzou". NELSON, MARY-hobbies were sports and photography . . . plans to be a telephone operator after graduation. NIEHOFF, IO ANN-"lo" was a member of the Vikingettes and the Y-Teens . , . hobbies were sports and the piano . . . will attend "Mizzou". NOFTSINGER, BARBARA-was better known as "Bobby" . . . was a member of the D. O. Club . . . plans to do office work after graduation, Merz Montague Moore, I. Mosher Mueller Mulligan Moore, M. Moorman Moranvllle Nelson Niehoii Noftsinger Page Thirty-Two oga fy, NORDMAN, EMMA-was a member oi the Y-Teens,Sen1or Steering Committee, and the Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was president ot the Orchesis, and was in the senior play . . . will attend Wisconsin University. OBERBECK, WILLIAM-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . will work and then attend college. OBERMARK, FRAN- ClSAliked sports and typing . . . will work after gradua- tion. ORZEL, BARBAHA-"Barbs" was a member of the Y-Teens, Orchesis, and Saga . . . plans to work in library administration at Washington University. OSSING, ROL- LAND-was a member ot Honor Society . . . math was among his tavorite subjects . . . plans to attend Washing- ton University aiter graduation. OTTENSMEYER, IRENE- "Rene" was a member of the Pep Club, Mixed Chorus and the Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was president ot the Vikingettes . . . intends to become a secretary. OTIS, IEAN-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . will work aiter graduation. PARKS, MARY-"Mare" was a member of the Viking- ettes, Y-Teens, Pep Club, and Quill and Scroll . . . was Business Manager oi the Courier . . . will major in teach- ing at Christian College. PARRY, BOB, was best-dressed boy of the Senior Class . . . plans to major in Business Administration at "Mizzou". PLACK, RAYMOND-hobbies were sports and cars . . . is undecided about the future. POHLMANN, KENNETH-"Kenny" was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . , will be a naval pilot. POLLARD, DON-was a member ot the Hi-Y . , . "Don" was the Edi- tor oi the Saga and vice president oi the Quill and Scroll Nordrnan Oberbeck Obermark Orzel . . . will study law at Washington University. POOS, NANCY-"Nan" was a member oi the Courier and Orchesis . . . was the secretary of the Y-Teens and 1952 Valentine Queen . . . plans to attend Washington University. POUL- TON, SANDRA-"Sandy" was fond oi music and swim- ming . . . plans to study interior decorating. PRESLEY, KELLY-"Spank" favored basketball . . . joined the Navy before graduation. PUTZ, BARBARA--"Barb" was a mem- ber ot the Vikingettes, Senior Editor of the Saga and in the all-school and senior plays, and l952 Le-ttermen's Queen , . . will attend Southeast State College. Ossing Ottensmeyer Otis Pohlmann Pollard Poos Parks Parry Placl: t Poulton Presley Putz Page Thirty-Three Rahmberg Randazzo Rassmussen Rayfield RAHMBER G, THEODORE-"Ted" favors auto mechanics . . . hobby was agriculture . . . plans to go into farming after graduation. RANDAZZO, IOHN-liked to go fishing . . . future plans include Army and work. RASMUSSEN IIM-enjoyed woodworking . . . will join Navy after grad- uation. RAYFIELD, NORMA-"Norm" as her friends called her, was a member of the Y-Teens, Orchesis, and Pep Club . . . plans to attend William Woods. REIFSTECK, CARL- "Lefty" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . hobbies were cars and swimming . . . plans to become a construction engineer. HEISENLEITER, RUSSELL-hobbies are bowling ,4...1 W., J and records . . . favors English and music . . . will prob ably work after graduation, REYNOLDS, IOHN-"lack" liked cars . . . will probably attend "Mizzou" aft tion. RIEBEL, BETTY-"Beit" was a member of the Y-Teens . . . hobby was reading . . . was the first page editor of the Courier . . . will be a dentist's assistant after gradua- tion. RISINGER, Pl-llL4hobby is collecting records . . . future plans include "Mizzou". ROLFSMEYER, VlRGIL- "Virg" was a member of the l'l'-Y Central College. 1 . . . plans to attend ROTHER, MAX-"Mookie" was fond of fishing and auto mechanics . . . future plans include work. ROTHROCK, PATRICIA-preferred to be called "Pat" by her friends . . . was a member of the Orchesis, Creative Writers' Club and Y-Teens . . . was in senior play . . . hobbies were art, sew- ing, and sports . . . plans to study the art of designing advertisement at Washington University. RUMLEY, AL- LISON-"Al" was a member of the Y-Teens, Senior Steer- ing Committee and Bowling Club . . . future plans include secretarial work. RUSSELL, MARY-"Mary Lou" was a member of the Y-Teens, Senior Steering Committee, and the Vilcingettes . . . was not only fond of playing sports but was also fond of watching them . . , future is undecided. SCHAFFNER, FAE-"Frankie's" hobby was sewing . . . chose typing and girl handicraft . . . fice after graduation. SCHILDKNECHT, IOAN-"Ioanie" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . preferred typing and shorthand . . . will become a t plans to work in of- ypist or a secretary. Rieistick Riesenleiter Reynolds Rather Rothrock Rumley Page Thirty-Four Riebel Risinger Rolimeyer Russell Schaffner Schildkneck er gradua- fgairif giver eign SCHINKER, GERRIE-"Ger's" hobby was collecting sou- venirs . . . future plans include being a typist or file clerk. SCHNEIDER, EDWARD-"Ed" was a member of the Let- termen's Club . . . hobbies were sports . . . future plans include DePauw University. SCHNEIDER, RICHARD-was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . . "Rich" will attend Rolla School of Mines. SCHROTH, ROSEMARY-"Rosy" was a member of the Y-Teens, Mixed Chorus, and the Orchesis , . . was a cheerleader and one of the five most popular girls of the Senior Class. SCHUETTE, DOLORES- "Dodie" was a member of the Orchestra, Vikingettes, YATeens, and the Iunior Steering Committee . . . was Girls' Sports Editor of the Saga . . . plans to attend Concordia Teachers College. SHASSERRE, IACK-was a member of the I.ettermen's Club . . . was co-captain of the 1952 State Champion swimming team . . . intends to become a car- penter. SHASSERRE, IOAN-was a member of the Y-Teens and the Senior Band . . . was state champion baton twirler for three consecutive years . . . will attend a business col- lege after graduation. SHAY, CLARK-favored photography and radio . . . future plans include Greenville College. SIMON, RONALD-"Ron" liked hunting and fishing . . . will go to business school after graduation. SMITH, KENT- was a member of the Lettermen's Club, Mixed Chorus, Har- monaires, and the Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was most popular boy of his Freshman Class . . . plans to attend Princeton University. SMUGALA, ARNOLD-was better known as "Red" . . . was a member of the D. O. Club . . . enjoyed science and auto mechanics . . . is un- Schinker Schneider, E. Schneider, R. Schroth decided about the future. STRECKER, RICHARD-was a member of the D. O. Club . . . liked working with cars . . . "Dick" plans to work after graduation. STEMMERMAN, IEAN-was a member of the Art Society and Mixed Chorus . . . will attend business school and then go into Civil Service work. STIS, GEORGIAM"George", as she was called by her friends, was a member of the Y-Teens, Courier, and the Orchesis . . . was secretary of her Sophomore Class and treasurer of the Sophomore Y-Teens . . . will study nursing at Washington University. STORY, ED-chose Com- mercial Law and Economic Geography . . . plans to attend "Mizzou". Schuette Shasserre, I. Shasserre Smugala Spenqel Strecker Sh Simon Smith GY Stemmerman Stis Story Page Thirty-Five Swindel Teeple Thomas, C. Thomas, S. SWINDLE, BlLl.f"Willie" was a member of the Letter- men's Club . . . future plans include the Air Force. TEEPLE, RONALD-hobbies were hunting and fishing . . . enjoyed economics and commercial law . . . plans to at- tend "Mizzou" after graduation. THARENOS, NICK- "Nicky" was a member of the Mixed Chorus, Harmonaires, I.ettermen's Club . . . placed second in the state wrestling . . . will attend Illinois University. THOMAS, COLLEEN- was a member oi the Y-Teens, Orchestra, Student Council and the Iunior Steering Committee . . . hobby was collect- ing stamps . . . plans to study education at William Woods College. THOMAS, SHIRLEY-better known as "Shirl" . . . ,,.,,. me 1.41 favors sewing and typing . . . will work as a typist after graduation. THORPE, BEVERLY-"Bev" was a member of the Y'Teens and the Language Club . . . hobbies were sports . . . will work after graduation. VIRGIN, RONALD-"Red" was a member of the D. O. Club . . . liked to work with model airplanes . . . will con- tinue going to school. VITALE, MARY-"Mare" was a member of the Y-Teens . . . collected souvenirs . . . plans to go into the business world. VOGLER, DELORES-"Doe" was a member of the Nonet, Mixed Chorus, Orchesis, and Creative Writers' Club . . . will do secretarial work after graduation. VOGLER, HERBERT-"Herbie" was a member of the Lettermen's Club . . . preferred sports and woodworking . . . was captain of the track team . . . plans for the future include the Air Force. VOLKERT, ARTHUR- "Big Art" chose art and woodworking . . . hobby was bowl- ing . . . is undecided about the future. WALKER, SUE-was a member of the Y-Teens, Quill and Scroll, and Student Council . . . "Susie", as she was called by her friends, was the eighth page editor of the Courier . . . will attend Northwestern University, WARFIELD, DAVE -favored physiography . . . hobby was bowling . . . fu- ture is undecided. WATTS, BETTY-was a member of the Student Council, Mixed Chorus, and Y-Teens . . . plans to attend "Mizzou". WECKERLIN, EUGENE-"Gene" chose "math" . . . hobby was sports . . . is undecided as to the future. WEAKLEY, DON-was a member of Ouill and Scroll . . . was Sports Editor of Courier . . . will attend "Mizzou". Tharenos Thorpe Virgin Vogler, H. Walker Warfield Vitale Volkert Vogler, D Watts Weakley Weckerlin Page Thirty-Six D! WOI'l'l'lCll'l gn 340 7Wal?I' WELDY, CHARLES--"Chile's" hobby was collecting stamps . . . plans to study engineering at Washington Uni- versity. WHITNEY, VERNON-"Happy" was a member of the Lettermen's Club, Student Council, and Student-Teacher Planning Council . . . was president of the Sophomore Class, was State Wrestling Champion for four years and was captain of the wrestling team, boy with the best per- sonality of the Senior Class, most popular boy of the Sev- enth, Tenth, and one of the five most popular boys of the Senior Class . . . plans include Illinois University. WIGHT- MAN, IANE-"Boots" was a member of the Y-Teens, Mixed Chorus, Nonet, Courier and the square dancers . . . was vice president of the Orchesis and a cheerleader . . . plans to continue dancing. WILLERTH, DON-was a member of the Hi-Y . . . will go to college. WILLHOFT, IOI-IN-hobby was collecting jazz records . . . plans to go to "Mizzou". WILLIAMS, IAMESf"Iim" was a member of the Harmo- naires and Student Council . . . was president oi the Mixed Chorus . , . plans to attend Iohn Brown College. WILSON, RONNIE--was a member of the Art Society, Student Coun- cil, and the Y-Teens . . . will go to Rubicam Business Col- lege. WINER, MARY- -"Mare" was a member of the Y-Teens and Ouill and Scroll . . . was ad manager of the Courier . . . plans to do office work after graduation. WINTERBOTTOM, MARILYN-was a member of the Y-Teens . . . future plans include Southeast Missouri College. WOER- NER, WALTER-"Wally" was a member of the Mixed Chorus . . . plans to enter the field of ministry. WOOD, SYLVIA- was rr member of the Orchesis, Student-Teacher Planning Council, Mixed Chorus, and Nonet . . . was presi- Smugala Weldy Whitney Wiqhtman Willerth Willlioft dent of the Senior Y-Teens . . . plan to go to "Mizzou". WRIGHT, DOROTHY-"Dotty" was a member of the Ye Teens and Orchesis . . , was a cheerleader . . . hopes to attend "Mizzou". YATES, HELEN--"Hel" was a member of the Orchesis, Mixed Chorus, Nonet, Y-Teens, Senior Steering Committee, and the Pep Club . . . was in the senior play . . . future includes Grinnell College. YOUNG, KENT-"Skipper" likes photography . . . wants to be a tool and die maker. ZARITZ, LEROY. ZIEGLER, IEANNETTE-"Ieanne" fa- vored music . . . plans to be a secretary. ZSCI-IOCHE, MARCIA-liked singing and art. Williams Wilson Winer Winterbottom Woerner Wood Wright Yates Young Zaritz Ziegler Zschoche Page Thirty4Seven BEST ALL-AROUND Jim Freeman and June Mueller BEST LOOKING Sylvia Wood and David Anderson BEST PERSDNAUTY Vernon Whitney and Gwen Mason MOST WDUSTRIOUS Jerry Thacker and Laura Lehmann Page Thirty-Eight MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED John Porter and Norma Beutell F9 IN., June Mueller Harold Haynes Sylvia Wood Jerry Dunn Vernon Whitney Gwen Muon John Lewis Jim Freeman Rosemary Schmth Laura Holmes '-5 PUPULARITY CUENTS X I'x14 'I'hl1?','N1w- vw CLASS OFFICERS Small Foote Shakespeare once said, "The world is a stage, where every man must play a part." This, indeed, has been proved by the Iunior Class. ln reality the Iuniors were the actors and actresses who spent their time studying subjects that might decide what parts they were to play all the rest of their lives. By ex- celling in scholarship, citizenship, and activi- ties, the Eleventh Graders proved that no part in this great drama was beyond their reach. Led by such capable officers as: Mary Foote, president, Don Klingler, vice president, Marilyn Small, secretary: and Martha Douglass, treas- urer, the Eleventh Grade moved quickly to the top as leading characters of the production. These officers did a splendid job of directing their class in every Way. As they looked forward to their Senior year, Page Forty Klingler Douglass uniorri Mun the Iuniors quickly realized the great responsi- bilities that would be placed on their shoulders. They worked hard to meet this challenge so they would be ready to assume the duties of leadership next year. The first act opened with the players enact- ing their roles in the classroom. As they re- turned for their second year at Normandy, the Iuniors found many new and different subjects were offered. One of the most popular classes was chem- istry. The study of atomic Weights and meas- ures and classroom experiments helped to make this class very interesting for all who enrolled. For those who enjoyed journalism there were the publication and the journalism classes. In this class students learned to Write copy and Hluftfi HOW- t'wf'l, Hxfiririr-ss,'1xm, lint Ill, KllI1fIlt'I, Bv- jtflf, lifrt-fm, Mor-k, llfmivl, Hit :NT HKJW: lttunmvfil, Mink- mtmn, tlrwvf-, lfflrkirut, Lfwttlt, l1At,l-f NNW: Vans, Grippi, Vltrll-ti, ltlfxmttoid, l'r1t-zzv. litlln--:, 'l'txlln-it, fhhiafrri. l'HON'l' HOW: lfttmrlrrtw, Skrrtolt, Bock. ltxtfwn, tltxttn--y, l,t1uf'k, lil-mtan. w ealaonfiigigfiefn rlIll'1IlI4'ilI!l iuln lriyhrl' nlrllltr'nlufiw.w, Hlvm' wlurlwnls prura' Ihvir rlllilifjl. plan layouts, for soon they would be the future editors of the Saga and Courier. For juniors planning to be architects there were the elective classes of geometry, algebra, and mechanical drawing. juniors entering commercial fields after graduation enrolled in typing and shorthand classes. Bookkeeping and office machines were also open to Eleventh Graders. Many students enjoyed the language classes. Nor- mandy offered four different languages: Spanish, French, Latin, and German. To further interest in this field many juniors joined the Language Club. English and American History were the only two sub- jects required. ln order to graduate they had to pass the Constitution test given in all American History classes. This class gave the juniors the opportunity to prepare for future roles as citizens. The scene of this act took place in any room. Each required a certain amount of study: one a notebook, the next, a geometric figure: and the next, a copy dead- Pnqe Forty-One gAUQnfA glad QF!! PQ line, bul whdlever the requiremenis, dll were essential in the first oct of the "Dromc1 of l952." As the production continued ond the second oct opened, sportseminded Iuniors took their ploces on the sloqe. Uslnq the motto "Hold thot line" such lunior members of the Iootborll ledm ds: Bob Brdnom, Bob Dun- NINIHISII .wtzlrlmzlx rlixf'o1'f'1' Il mwa- tu u Ifllzyruwv. Page Forty-'I' 'H'1lfll WO BACK ROW: Bomrndrito, Gus- ton, Hdrqote, Meets, Burton, Blurnenkomp, Gdutsche. MIIB- DLE ROW: Goodwin, Block, Brown, Kitzmqer, Morie, Sclxnur- mon, McCloxney. FRONT ROW: White, Kinq, Kasper, Merkel, Corneqys, Sides. BACK ROW: Buss, Volmer Prie-gel, Buier, Pikey, McCoy, Bowler,Lf1yton, McKean, MID- DLE ROW: Wollbrinck, Moy, Gebhdrdt, Russell, Ioh n so n, Sclwroll, Noonan. FRONT ROW: Wildermun, McCann, Goodmon, Moeller, Zuritz, Fox, Douqluss, McGuire. BACK ROVJ: Frmiqvl, Lotz Ezell, Boemer, Koesier, Malik MIDDLE ROW: Cooper, Iones Ecrrrner, Anselmo, Loddeke Driscoll, Warden. FRONT ROW Nece, Upicnn, Lulenirrx, Graves: Rider, Dominick. .fdcfiue ,911 .ggaorb kel arid Harry Gautsche raced down the field with the ball. luriiors on the basketball team were also iii there competing for the honors. Don Kliriqler arid Tony Do' byris brouqht home many swimming records, while Lester Anselmo proved aqairi his qreat ability in wrestling. unwtiny Hu' upurfmawl, lHlIIll'lll1Ilx'illfl rlfntx Iruru Ihr' V!'l1n1lr1n1f'nIuI.w uf VIH!- ia humfz P hiv f'o1tyfTlirr'C' Not to be outdone by the boys, the lunior girls went all-out for sports. Carola Utsch, Mary Foote, and lohna Glaze participated in all tour of the major sports: hockey, basketball, volleyball, and softball. The luniors were quick to enter the many extra- curricular activities. Such organizations as Hi-Y, Honor Society, and Tri-Y gained a large number of luniors. The clubs associated with classes were also popular. The Chemistry Club, Writers' Club, Art Society, and the Bowling Club all gained new members rapidly. Those who were accomplished musicians joined the band and orchestra which contributed much to the on- going oi our school. Many girls interested in dance be- came members oi the Orchesis. As the third and final act began, we found many luniors participating in all oi the school lite activities oi Normandy. When the spotlight focused upon the stage, we saw Don Klingler, Fred Bommarito, and Mary Ann Porzenski all playing leading roles in the all- school play, "Little Women." Simply because they were good in their studies did not mean that the Iuniors .Sys FYHQ 'W .BQ .-lr! 11ror'irIefs uzzflvfs for hirlrlvn trzlvnfs I" L6 lC J4 t' t' U BACK ROW: Ditzler, McDon ald, Barrett, Dunkel, Bellerson Menges, Hughes. FRONT ROW Zavack, Scott, Mullen, Finley Foote, Kline. BACK ROW: Lowe, Klingler, Lang, Taber, Willems, Woodson Iacob, Zook. FRONT ROW' Greve, Dobbins, While, Fried' rich, Boecksiieqel, Geraqhty Wilkerson. Page Forty-Four left the social life out of their drama. Many luniors were to be seen waltzing around the floor at the dances. Planning the Iunior-Senior Prom was the biggest ree sponsibility they had. They proved their enthusiasm by working with the Steering Committee many long hours to produce one of the best proms ever given at Normandy. Climaxing the social season was the Sagas Corona- tion. lunior representatives in the Queens Court, Mary Foote, Nina Garofalo, Harry Ctautsche, and Don Klingler, made their way to the throne amid sparkle and much applause. As the curtain fell on the final act, the Iuniors looked back on the roles they had played and found that many fond memories and events had made this year one of the best they had ever known. Yes, the "Drama of l952" had been a truly wonderful play. Although next year, when they will be Seniors, the scenery will be changed, there will be a new setting for the produc- tion, and perhaps different actors in different roles, the Iuniors shall never forget their "Drama of l952" in which they were cast. CLASS OFFICERS Antonio Miller As the house lights dimmed, the curtains slowly parted. The "Drama of 1952" began. The wellchosen cast showed that they had worked diligently to perfect their parts. The Sophomores as understudies hoped to be able to take part in the various activities so that they might be the stars in a later production. Setting the pace for the other performers were the class officers: Paul Miller, presidentp Carol Leber, vice president: Anna Antonio, secretary: and Sue Thompson, treasurer, who contributed much to the success of the Sophomores' drama. Without their leadership many things would have been left undone. Being actors in the Normandy Senior High School was a new and thrilling experience for all. Exciting fields of discovery were opened to the Sophomores as they enrolled in their Leber Thompson QZLUC OITL 6115 l"el96ll'e elected classes. Only two classes were re- quired: English ll and World History. This gave the Tenth Graders an opportunity to choose the fields in which they were most interested. A very popular elective among the Sopho- mores was biology. They genuinely enjoyed learning about animal and vegetable life. Dis- secting fish and frogs opened another new field for them. Field trips to the zoo and class- room demonstrations helped to make this sub- ject even more interesting. Plane geometry seemed to be the most popu- lar mathematics course among the Sophornores. They learned theorems and propositions. Many found this course more difficult than they had anticipated, but hard work enabled them to soon achieve success. Home economics was chosen by many Page Forty-Six HANK HOW: Clmtcl--l, Stlwrlq, flmaky, tTln1::tun:1s-n, llfnlcinq, Um:-lf'lx, Mlllwr, Hozilrr. FRONT HOW: Pr'-rn:-1, Martin, Barkfxu,, Sgvxcwkcflrrif-y-'I, Smith, I1.1Mf111'mo, Knmht. HAVK RLJW: ltrrvlfa, Wflltvr, lfust, MVK--itll:-, Innrrr-, 'l'hn--lr-, Htmrl, rllllllllllilll, FRONT ROW: Hx-rfllwy, B:-tlfrrll, llr-wltt, l.r1:s1'o, ltfttlrottw, ll"lli'll0, Wilson, Hfin- :- n. Arfidfic jufure 'l'hruuyh t'.l'lH'l'lHI4'lIfN in Ifinlogly, xlllrlrnlx ymin 1n'r1r'riml ln1u14'lr'rIyf'. X it .l Sophomore girls who planned to become homemakers. In these classes, they learned to cook and to sew their own clothes. They learned the fundamentals of plan- ning ot balanced meal and to style many of their clothes. Other much enjoyed classes were foreign languages. Normandy offered the Tenth Graders their choice of three: Spanish, Latin, or French. Within a few weeks after school had started conversations were filled with such expressions as: "Habla Vd. Espanol?" or "Vent, Vidi, Vici." To make this study even more interesting many Sophomores joined the Language Club. A new atmosphere and a variety in the Sophomore program made the Tenth Graders work hard to succeed. Many ot them made names tor themselves in scholar- ship as well as citizenship and activity. Many Sopho- more names were placed on the Honor Roll, and lane Dachroeden and Don Allen were chosen Best Citizens ot their class by the Student Council. Page Forty-Seven Olglfefg gill QP5 Sports held much of their attention. Many Sophomore boys were to be found on the football team. Don Pol- kinghorne, Romer Hodges, and Iirn lohnston made the Varsity first string. The curtain rose and fell on the basketball season, but not without disclosing many promising young athletes. Iirn Heidbreder and Iirn Iohnston are to be counted among this group. Nfurlmzfx lmrrn of 7IH'llff't'f1l rluyx in lr story vlaxsex. Page Forty-Eight is- BACK ROW: Gray, Ifawnws Lammert, Klaber, Kaiririieixiieym Schlotterbach, Crowe, MIDDLE BOW: Barlow, Christopher, Bc-l linger, Westhoif, Vonckx, Huber Willey. FRONT ROW: Davis Felter, Shockley, Smith, Cheno: weth, Bohn. BACK BOW: Foote, Lf cv cv lc, Adams, E l l e i s o n, Pound, Klemme, Paris. MIDDLE ROW: Kern, Ulrich, Mossotti, Stone, Steele, Kulp, Ruckman. FRONT ROW: Nelson, Iohnson, Shepard, Kessler, Agnew, Mclffairx. BACK BOW: Mattingly, Eaton, Hoesli, Seller, Williams, Her- man, Bradley. MIDDLE BOW: Dralle, Puqliese, Bartz, Anthes, Vocks, Spinqle, Potter. FRONT ROW: Abrams, Struckel, Guest, Hawkins, Cooper, Olive. 'Wig BACK ROW: Nelson, Spf-ll, Holloway, Puvkfitt, Gfinsmfm, Slifxw, Buinq, Ellf-rhrocik, Um- roth. FRONT ROW: Kovfe, Kesw- llnq, Leimkuolnler, Boomf, Mur- phy, Hold, Voqt, Tlimnpsson, Smluotlivrii. BACK ROW: Gm-rkvlrr, filmw, Inf-hr-r, Allfzn, Burk, ff:-ku-rt, lllll- h'lITl, Goode, Rliuer. FRONT ROW: Millvr, Hriqmra, Ci:-szzcvw, Mm-llei, Worthoy, flizzzv-ll, Rut- IDI, Krrluvk, Brwlll. RACK ROW: Mwywr, Yltiiistf-iii, Stove-ns: Writ! Mvlntirl- Sroud , , , l , Korrmm-r, Hull, MIIVDLE ROW: J r lukv, Tu:-nit-, Plummv-1, Miltli "WS, Mlirtln, Mrflrritli, Hllahra, Irlwkzafvn. FRONT ROW: Hlllllflll, Ahrrirnrs, llnlihms, Moor:-, lim-I Sf hmifit, Cjfnallllu, l.1wn'l1. .fdre .xdfkdfic ln sports Sophomore girls too excelled. Lonnie Io Lonqhoter, Cdrol Leber, Cheri Le Rhode, ond Mdrilyn Reisenleiter pdrticipdted in dll ot the mdjor sports. Mony Sophornores enjoyed the different orqdnizo- tions thot were formed. The Tenth Grdde qirls lent their time ond services to the Y-Teens, while the boys por- ticipcited in the Hi-Y. livhinfl Ihr' xf'1'r1r's. morif' IlI1lkl'l'N pw'- purv In yirf' fumlhvr xlmu: llirqn forty-Nine .S70l0A0I'l'l0l"e5 H9690 For everyone the climax of the whole year was the never-to-be-forgotten Saga Coronation. The Tenth Graders were represented in the Queens Court by Rosemary Barner, Donna Harris, Paul Miller, and Don Polkinghorne. The Sophomores were indeed proud of these classmates as slowly they made their way to the throne. "A stitch in time saves Page Fifty nine." BACK ROW: Rutherford, Hut son, Hodges, I. Miller, Heid breder, Burroughs, Pierson, Rei senleiter. MIDDLE ROW: Hoef ler, Brauer, N. Miller, Iovanovic Jones, Schweitzer, G. Schmidt Willenberg. F R ON T ROW Wright, Bohley, Clark, Perkins Hughes, O'Conne1l, Puder. BACK ROW: Wehlinq, Thiele Gould, Knollrnan, Hasapopulas Goodman, Polkinghorne, Miller MIDDLE ROW: Cheskett, Ray Rhode, R. Gould, H. Ray, Zip- fel, Horst. FRONT ROW: Hodge Lauff, Ric e, lobe, Weeke Woods, Kedro. BACK ROW: McClure, Bled soe, Setzer, Schueter, Bone brake, I. Iohnson, Hoffman Thomas, Schmidt. MIDDLE ROW Wolski, A nth e s, Longhofer Smith, Pausell, Champion, Soet tele, Bauman. FRONT ROW Shephard, Howerton, Hamilton Antonio, Maloney, Ross, Iohn son, Wilfred. NACIK ROW: CfllltPbC'll, Lobe-r, lvmzaw, Ray, Fonrrl, Atkins,Tf1y- lrn, MIlJl1l.iI HOW: McGinty, Ed- wards, In-yvx, Liebxurn, Doeir, l'11Iz, Flollhrms, Marie. FHONT HOW: lmwraori, Willifmison, M. Smith, Htlltlvl, Ncxqlrl. HANK HOW: llrtyt, ltr-iiisrvri, lxvmm-, Hardy, Millvi, Frcc-, Vrriilkttrilzs-xryr'-I, Pwrirvrx MIIB- lJl.lf HOW: Phill, lfwrcfnz, Kfmtis, vllllllfltllfi, Hr-is-nrivs, Schulze, tffirmn. FRONT ROW: ltobyns, Sll1'lIIll, Cllllillt, Btirkvy, Harris, Xyktm. HAVK HOW: lltwkf-l, lloliiin-aa, lift-:alt-y, I, 1- w 1 rx, Hririqotmtli. illi:1m'hx1f-1, Sl1fIH4'I. MIDDLE HOW: llcizti, Potiritt, Sultan, 'Yule nt-I, Mfmiitqtuitviy, Portwr, Kose-- Iuut. VRONT ROW: l,.lf'bl'lllIl, Mvfjti-ry, Btirnur, lltivlirovdoxi, litrrrimvri, l.:-lwrriifinn. .911 many .fdcfiuified The time went so fast, but it could not rob them ot their memories. They would move upward and they would find themselves the leading characters in their school production. Indeed, the whole "Drama of l952" would remain vividly in their memories tor they had played such an active part in it. As the play ended, they knew they had earned the applause of all. I'1lnf'I Ili-9!'IlSSilHIS t'r'fvr1l0 inl1'rr'xt 'in Euglixh rlasxex. Page Fifty-One fgfoclucfion "Play out the play.H--Shakespeare. The production A- Normandy's Drama of 1952! Though we may forget other things about Normandy, we will never forget the actual production. It began in September, 1951 ee this, our productionfand ended in Iune, 1952. So many of those scenes throughout the year Wi11 remain always in our memory: the ciassrooms, the sports events, the assemb1ies, the dances. Many of the scenes required numerous hours of rehearsal, however, the high qual- ity of that scene was worth every minute of time spent on it. Emotions were mixed throughout the year as various scenes were enacted: tension at taking tests in the classrooms, excite- ments at the games, relaxation during assemb1ies. dreaminess at the dances. Our production was as varied as any could be. We, the par- ticipants, were great1y enriched by our productioneNormc1n- dy's Drama of 1952. ,Q-., ,. -X X mf M BACK ROW: Coach Shipherd, Freise, Butz, Vest, Price, Buss, Brznom, Wolf, Doney, Gautsche, Pikey, Iohnson, Welch, May. MIDDLE ROW: Kammer, Otey, Hodgea,fBurkholder, Otto, Ellerbrook, Dammkoehler, Matyshak, Allendori, Dunkel, McCoy, Polkinqhorne. FRONT ROW: R. Schneider, Gardner, Tharenos, Jamison, Haynes, Freeman, Hummel, E. Schneider, Vogler, Whitney, Smith. 'Z ?T"rf 'E ,M ing Qpriclmen .fdre punfero Coach Art Shipherd sent a determined Vik- ing team to the field for their first game of the season. Many of these boys were playing their Hop to it, men! first Varsity game. Hard work and scrimmage had preceded the season's play, but inexperi- ence haltered the team for the first half of the season as the team lost its first four games. The players made no excuses but continued to concentrate on victory. The Vikings' hard work and fighting spirit paid dividends as they romped to victory over Ferguson, 31-O. The Shipherdmen then played host to a highly rated Cleveland team and upset them in a hard- fought game, l2-6. Because they could not quite overpower Coach Shipherd's boys, Welo- ster too fell victim of the Normandy march. Although all previous victories had been proudly accepted, all attention and enthusiasm was centered on the Thanksgiving Day game with Wellston, This was the traditional game which decided who would possess the Little Brown lug throughout the following year. Page Fifty-Four .Awl l9,mm On a dreary, rainy day the two teams met. Despite the bad weather, a good number of spectators turned out to cheer their respective teams. The superiority ot the Viking team was evident early in the game. Co-captain lim Free- man led the tearr1's attack as he accounted for tour of the live Viking touchdowns. When the final gun sounded, the Vikings had compiled a very decisive score which again brought the Little Brown lug home to Normandy. FOOTBALL SCORES Central ...... ............. 1 3-12 .................,.. Normandy Ritenour .,..... ....... 1 2-O .... ..... N ormandy Cleveland ...... ..... 6 -12 ....... ..... N orrnandy Webster ....... ..... 7 -12 ....... ..... N ormandy Kirkwood Normandy U. City ..... ........ 3 2-13 ...... ..... N ormandy Ferguson Normandy Wellston .... ..... U -32 ...... ..... N orrnandy Will: fl burst of slr 1 rurrl II: v you 1"1lIlt'tllNf1'1I1l1Ilg 1-urrim Vuyter inlu Ihr' t-lvar. Pcrqe Fifty-Five' "Burk" keeps a ju mp uheaul of the Mor M1 FREEMAN iCo-captainl, Backfie!d Line P1640 Fxfty-Sxx Line Lina 0 BALL Luna CC 7? em in Although the "B" team players did not enjoy a winning season, it provided them with the necessary experience that had been lacking. The team's first game, a 13-0 victory against U. City, was encouraging to Coach Blitz. They followed this victory with another against Kirk- wood, winning by one touchdown, 7-U. In the following game, however, the "B-ers" were edged out by Maplewood, 14-13, Ritenour followed up the Maplewood defeat by downing Normandy, 14-7. With their spirits dampened by two successive defeats, the Vikings were even more discouraged as they lost to a very superior Webster team, 44-U. The Normandy team, however, bounced back in championship form to romp over Clayton, .-l lang puxx kr'e'11x both pI1ryf'r.w wailing. 26-7, and finish league play with a 3-3 record. The one non-league game was played and lost to Country Day, 33-O. BACK ROW: Kummermc-yer, Hampp, Beattie, Thiele, Eder, Lynch, Huber, Hardy, Downes, Duke, McGrath, lunge. FRONT ROW: Garner Atkins, Beam, Gmy, Gould, Bonebrake, P, Miller, Harrington, I, Miller, Bradley, Watts. Page Fifty Seven Vogler, Iohnson, Barrat, Welch, Kgnuner, Ellerbroolc, Ross, Schcrper, Vest, Smith, Rohlls, Riegert. tt the if-histle, quick action begins. FRONT: Lewis, Dunn. Ctgefff Because of lack of experience and because they were in the process of rebuilding, the Viking Basket- ball Team didn't have a winning season as every- one had hoped they would. The season was, how- ever, an exciting one to the Viking spectators during many of the games. As is the custom, the Vikings played host in giving their Annual Chrismas Tournament. ln their first game, the Vikings of Coach Riegert lost to a slightly more experienced Clayton team, 46-41, ln the follow- ing game, the Normandy boys' energetic willingness to win found them romping over Central, 59-38. At the end of Normandy's third and final game of the tournament, the Vikings had again slipped by a slim score of 39-36 to Southwest. As an invited guest of Webster, Normandy then entered the Webster Tournament. ln their first sched- uled game of the tournament, Normandy met a mighty U. City team and bowed to them, 42-31. Page Fifty-Eight SCORES QF SCHEDULED SEASON Southwest Cleveland McKinley .. Beaumont .. Iortttrttqs ,... U, City ........ Brontwood Wollston .... Vtfobstor' . Ferguson .. St. Charlos Maplewood Hltonour Kirkwood .. Clayton ..... . Hoojc-volt .. 1,tl111fDICII1 .... Iwttrttrtqs .... 45-24 65-33 51-29 52-32 63-49 47-27 46-54 48-49 ........ ....... 49-39 ........ ....... 41-50 ........ ,...... 49-48 61-41 48-45 59-49 50-41 59-46 ........ ....... 44-42 ........ ....... 51-27 Comlaefifion Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy Normandy mr' k1'f'p.v lt'i1'g1f'1'f xnlr linlthingf-up from nmrl:r'rr', .Yurrucrrtrlyk l'ilfiny.v .vr'm'f'. priqv P1f1Y'N1n0 Align' Pfanstiel, Polkinqhorne, I-Ieidbreder Hodges Mill H er, aclcinq, Atkins, Ellefson, Eclferl, Reyi nolds, Davis, Gulewitz, Schweddie, Johnson, l Spenqel. lfUllI1!'i7I!1 "lf-f'r.v" Iffffyn thvir 10110. 0I'l'Ll0Qtlfl0lfl Upon completion of their entire season the players of the "B" Basketball Team, as well as Coach Art Shipherd, were pleased to find that they had compiled a lO win, 8 loss record. The team, however, started the season in slow fashion as they lost their first five games. Although these games were lost, the experience Page Sixty LUQJ l"Cl, U1 ang of playing in them plus the diligent practice each day molded a completely new team. ln their following seven games, the revenge- nly two. They completed the season by winning five consecutive games of their final sixg thus ful "B-ers" lost o competition trained the Vik- ings of tomorrow. ,M ingfi re Ucforioud Each year tor the past four years, Norman- dy's swimmers have worked to improve their standing, and this year they proudly won the State Championship. Any team that has attained perfection had to spend a maximum amount ot time working and practicing. These champions proved to be an example of the dividends resulting from tour years ot such practice. Throughout their regular season these boys had compiled a very admirable record. Oi their thirteen meets, Normandy won eleven and lost the remaining two to Principia, the team that placed second to the Vikings at the State meet. The coach at these winners, lack Wilson, gave all the credit to the boys and their former coach, Dan Wheatcrott, and he expressed a deep pride in working with them. lt was, neverf theless, a proven tact that both Coach Wilsori and all his swimmers worked together as a team to achieve their outstanding goal. In ilu NIr1lc't'Il11mpxg1n wniyruiululiu N ggfsfjfu 4 . 'zfg '1 5, ,f-V? Q Q 4 .1 Nw' . . - is BACK ROW: Bledsoe, Hunstein, Dobyns, Miller, Heckel, Bonebrake, Preise, Klinqler, Coach Wilson, FRONT ROW Ftmmore mild, Boone, Shrrsserrn, Eikelrnann, Bowler, Gautscho, Russ, Page Sixty'Onti BACK ROW: Chouris, Girshner, Strenq, Hoyt, Duke, Heidbreder, Goqqin, Atkins. THIRD ROW: Moorneman, Hoer, Armstrong, Wolf Sharp, Kammermeyer, Schmitt, Anyan, Gautsche, Cherry, Ray, Hopkins. SECOND ROW: Iacobs, Hodges, Rohlfs, McKeen, Eder, Bradley Bellerson, Safily, Roberts, Buss. FIRST ROW: Revelle, Marty, Ellerbrook, Iamison, Schneider, Edwards, Compton, Smith. .fdmgifiouri Cinclermen Page Sixty-Two With weeks of hard training and ex- ercises behind them, the Normandy Track Squad eagerly met the new sea- son. Because of excellent s p rin g weather conditions, Coach Rieqert's boys were able to meet all opposition as had been scheduled up to the time the Saga went to press. ln Normandy's first dual meet, they were the victims of a superior East St. Louis team, losing by a score of 139 to 69. Retaliatina in their second dual meet, the Vikings qalloped away to vic- tory over Clayton, 187 V2 to 25V2. Captain Vogler strides toward the finish line. ll.I'l'l I9 311.0 The Vikings, after having had a taste of vic- tory, met a repeatedly competitive toe in C. B. C. Riegert's boys gave their best, which was necessary in order to slip past C. B. C., 108 to 105, in a see-saw battle. A visiting Kirkwood team surpassed the Normandy boys and ended their winning streak by downing the Vikings, 117 to 96. Other than dual meets, Normandy's Cinder- men attended the State Indoor Meet, Clayton Invitational Meet, and the Maplewood Relays. Ellerbrook was the only Viking to place in all three meets. Tearnmates Iamison, Boone, Smith, Edwards, and Iacobs also placed at the Clayton Invitational Meet. Of the team, Coach Riegert was pleased with the work of seniors Vogler and Ellerbrook. Some of the outstanding men in the Iunior di- vision who- will be returning next year are Revelle, Bommarito, Baurngartner, and Hodges. Ellerbrook wins again. Revelle gets off to a fast start. Page Sixty-Three K wi Bommarito goes over the top F'ti rl BACK ROW: Thiele, Watts, Klingler, Price, Allen Otey, Iohnson, Barrett, Boyer, Miller, Polkinqhorne, Pfanstiel, Schwidde. FRONT ROW: Shipherd, Haynes, Allendorf, Lewis, Gardner, Brauss, Kammer, Vogler, Freeman, Dunville, Whitney, Garoialo. Captain Kammer tries Page Sixty-Four owe ine Thus far this year, Coach Shipherd's diarnondrnen have had an excellent season. The tearn's over-all record was seven Wins and one loss. In Suburban League play, the Vikings were tied for first place with Webster Groves and Ritenour with all three teams having four wins and one loss. Coach Shipherd was especially im- pressed by Emil Kammer and Carl Dun- ville, who were both batting Well over .4UO. Other coaches of the league have picked the Vikings as the team to beat. The spirit ot the team was of such a for a home run. Olga on iamon The State Baseball Tournament was to begin April 26, with Normandy meeting St. Francis de Sales as their first foe. In the event the Vik- ings won their first two games, they were scheduled to go out ol town to continue tourna- ment play. Because the baseball season was not yet concluded when the Saga went to press, it 'was impossible to give the final outcome. The scores for the games already completed are listed here. ALL SCORES TO DATE Wellston ........................ 3-6 Normandy Burroughs ........ ........ 2 -12 ........ ....... N ormandy Lutheran ....... ........ 4 -5 Normandy Webster ............. ........ 4 -6 Normandy Maplewood 2-O Normandy Ferguson ....... ........ 2 -3 Normandy St. Charles Ritenour ....... , ...... . 1-13 3-6 Normandy Normandy With a pleased look, Ship vom-hes Vikings to victory. M A "Polk" f-arriffs the tieing run home. "Whoops!" Page Sixty-Five Rolling his man. Whitney fries for pin. The Viking Wrestling Team enjoyed another successful season as it has done in previous years under the skillful coaching of Morris ralalo ing Wafmen Blitz. With the addition of new matmen and with added experience of the old ones, the Vikings proved too much for all foes except Ritenour and Granite City in their regular scheduled season. At the State Wrestling Meet, the Normandy team proved stiff competition for all other at- tending teams. Anselmo, Benoist, Haynes, and Captain Whitney were the Normandy boys who walked away with State titles. lt was Whit- ney's fourth title in four tries at State competi- tion. The matmen, however, as a team were slightly surpassed by Ritenour and finished second only by a few points. lt was the fourth time the team has finished second in as many years. BACK ROW: Coach Blitz, Edwards, Barnes, Tharenos, McCoy, Dammkoehler, Dunkel, Haynes, Benoist, Knamiller. FRONT ROW: Elodgett, Hickerson, Anselmo, Eder, Captain Whitney, Franken- berger, Doney, Crider, Bedrosian. Page Sixty-Six Patton, Ens, Knarniller, Boemer, Butz, Reynolds, Horst, Hellweg, Lynch. 0 2125 ie As spring arrived, turning the golf links green once more, Normandy's golf team was again selected by Coach Krablin. Off to a flying start for the new golf season. Norrnandy's driving, chipping and putting abil- ity Carried them to a 16-stroke victory over Rit- enour. Meeting Maplewood as their second foe, the Vikings carried home their second vic- tory, winning by 50 strokes. A challenging Webster team handed Krablin's boys their first defeat, beating them by 16 strokes. Because of the Soga's press deadline, the outcome of the remaining meets with Kirkwood, Clayton, Ferguson, and U. City could not be given. oi, ar lt'r'f11rv1ir1g lmffr'rmf'71 fmzvy fhffir sf'orm Pfiqo SixtyfSeven C5 Ottensmeyer, Haynes, Mueller, Schuette, Brose, Fewell, Utsch, Beqole. MIDDLE ROW: Markmann, Noonan, Risinger, Fitzmaurice, Wood, Merkel, Geraghty. FRONT ROW: Kern, Hodge, Foote, Eins- panier, Mason. "G1'ou11rI.' Ntir'ks."' The game begins. We score again for Normandy. Page Sixty-Eight g006! .S?90l"ff5lfI'LaI'l.'5 As the actors appeared on stage, they com- bined ability and a will to win with pep and hard practice. They developed a love for this sport that only the players themselves could explain, The class teams spent endless hours practicing through rain and sleet. All looked forward enthusiastically to an exciting season. These hours of practice meant that soon the hockey sticks would clash, and the inter-school games would start. The teams took advantage of the opportunity to learn new skills, they met with the Women's Hockey Team of Scotland at University City. When class games were over, Mrs. Helen Dunbar chose the Varsity Team. The Varsity Team had nine girls returning from last year, fifteen were added. Mary Foote, as captain, led the girls through a successful season. They met their opposing teams with zeal and vim. As the hockey players looked back over the season, joy mingled with dis- appointment as they recalled some of the games. The Varsity Team had no real stars, but they had something that could never be taken away from them-they had learned to work as a team and to be part of one, they had learned to win or lose with grace. 'J . l ! E 9:5 .QPQJJQ As the scene altered, many actors partici- pated in basketball. At the end of the class games Mrs. Helen Dunbar, the coach of these teams, picked the Varsity Team. Lois Fewell and Gwen Mason worked hard as co-captains of this team. Rehearsing many hours after school, these girls sought through fast shooting and skills to work as one person not as indi- viduals. l-ligh scoring was just one of the points of concentration, for "pivoting and springing" took much practice, time, and skill, but better than this, these girls developed friendship and memories not easily to be forgotten or taken away from them, Many times it was a nip-and- tuck fight as the other team, just as determined, sought the honor, but the Normandy cagers always seemed to obtain it, for they had an un- defeated season. Grace Wood, a junior, showed a great possibility, for she challenged Doi Betts high scoring record. As the season ended many wondered about next year there would be the same practices and the hope of fifteen HN" girls returning, the faces would change, new ones would replace the Senior girls, but experiences and memories of the team could never be erased. BACK HOW: Hodge, Ttiyloi, Wiildinan, Rliodv, Erase, Mueller, sch, Putz. MlltltLE HOW: f'lfZtlIiH1Ilf'U, Ott-irisrxiwyor, Boqolo, well, Haynes, Mfiikmiinn, Noonan, Merkel. FRONT ROW: Kern, ote, Mai'G1i-at-r, Mason, lfiiispaiii-li, Vtfoacl, Vwgt, floor! luvk. "g1z1lx", Ir't'.v win. ,Clif It iyh .w'nring1. Ituxiuxm Illllf .wlrill 1Il'l' nf'f'rIr'rl for Page Sixty-Nine Qzoocl .lamworl When volleyball entered into the minds of many girls, they thought of the fun and memo- ries of the previous years. At the beginning of the season each class team elected a man- ager. They were Carol Vogt, tenth grade: Iohna Glaze, eleventh gradep and Marion Mc- Farland, twelfth grade. These girls practiced two nights a week after school. Some learned the skills of jumping and twisting, while others acquired the finer points of serving and spik- ing. From the class teams in which there were ninety girls, the Varsity Volleyball Team was chosen by the coach, Mrs. Helen Dunbar. Mar- ion McFarland was chosen captain of the team by the squad. This was her second year as a member of the Varsity team. According to Mrs. Dunbar, the Varsity team had a successful season. The Varsity team played five games and was defeated only once. Although few games were played with other schools, the season at Normandy was an active one. These girls put forth every effort and each played a good game. The members of the team were presented letters in an assembly. As spring ushered in, the volleyball season came to a close, thus ending another scene in the Drama of 1952. V2 A r .. 4. waged QI' ecfion When the signs ot spring appeared, the girls' athletic field became a scene of activity. There were shouts of joy as the girls practiced hitting home runs and sliding into bases. The season was very short, and the conflicts of spring activities kept many girls from par- ticipating in softballg however, there were enough for class tearns. From these teams the Varsity squad was to be chosen at a later time. The Varsity team had four games scheduled with Clayton, Wellston, University City and Ritenour. As the Saga went to press, the girls had be- gun to practice and had elected class man- agers. The class managers were as follows: tenth grade, Lonnie lo Longhofery eleventh grade Margie Noonan: twelfth grade, Marie Kern, As the school year came to a close, these girls turned their attention to other sports away from school. Each girl had memories of past sports and all but the seniors looked forward to another year equally full of wins and de- feats, thrills and enjoyrnents' this completed the girls' sports year in the Drama of 1952. E R . K1 Ilard hitting ix her aim. Whilf' flu' fielder Iookx on, iUf'l'kPf tugx I-"itz1na,1n"ir'0 out. BACK ROW: Haynes, McFarland, Glaze, Utsch Brose, Fitzmaurice, Woods, Noonan, FRONT ROW Kern, Putz, Beqcle, Markmann, Merkel, Foote, Dreger Page Seventy-One . . 7 3 wcmmerfi JLACAM Q00J orm BACK ROW: Humm, Boone, Longhoeter, Woods, Waldmann, Schuette. Noonan. THIRD ROW: Burke, Hoskins, Hardy, Henrich, Knight SECOND ROW: Melear, Held, Yates, Balch, Bocklitz, FIRST ROW: Berendes, Nordman, McCann, Uptain. For a "S1lltlSII fmfl !l'1l711x'u with 7'f?lfI.I'U,f'l0'l'I, the girlx dire in. lIVhen swimming became popular this year, points were given toward the lUOO-point Sandra Burke, manager oi the swimming team, kept a record ot points and routines of each girl. They divided into two groupseone doing advanced swimming, the other water ballet. In advanced swimming each girl had to pass a swimming and diving test. In water ballet a group of tour girls had to create a routine to a musical number. When these requirements were met, they received letters. With many a "splash and dunk" these very active girls en- joyed the season. Miss Ferguson hoped that many girls would return next year. Another scene in the spotlight of the Drama of l952 was completed. Page Seventy-Two ennifi 01184106 .gnobuialuaf line Williamson, lulia Harkins, Lois Chambers, Martha Douglass, Un hw' luvx xhr .w'rl'1's ugmin. I'vi.w' mul 11If'rfne'.w.w ure' 1n'at'lir'f'fl. This year, lor the first time in the history of Normandy, tennis was added as a varsity sport for girls. Many girls appeared on the court for the lirst timeg others were experiencedg they all worked hard for ci successful season despite rain and cold. Practice time was used to de- velop individual skill and technique. Although the season was short, Miss Ferguson picked Lois Chambers, lane Williamson, Iulia Harkins, and Martha Douglass as the Varsity team. These girls played Fairview, Principia, Clayton, and University City. Showing "pep" and en- thusiasm, these tennis players had an enjoy- able season and made memories that can never be forgotten. Thus closed the curtain on another scene in the Drama of 1952. Page Seventy-Three TOP ROW: Damerval, Ossing, Hanks, Pollard, Baldwin, Malison, Lawson, Crawley, Thacker, Yates. FOURTH ROW: Goewert, Mueller, Chambers, Bartz, Rothrock, FitzRoy, Wightman, Bocklitz, Foote, Edwards, THIRD ROW: Winer, Merz, Campbell, Kitzinqer, Parks, Ottensmeyer, Graham, Doyle, Hodge, Watts. SECOND ROW: Bensiek, Ditzler, Klingler, Rohlfs, Hoekel, Fenimore, Merkel. FIRST ROW: Porter, Letmann, Damrnkoehler, Cook, Limberg, Fewell. .giifzofamkilo Mingd ewar A l 1 h l h The National Honor Society's golden torch U,ffzc'ers plan for fh81'fu1fIlPI1yhf znrluvtzovz. symbolized Scholarship' Service' Character! and leadership. To wear this coveted pin was an honor which many students sought, but few attained. Officers: Bill Cook, President, Richard Damm- koehler, Vice President, Paula Limberg, Secre- taryy Laura Lefmann, Treasurer, Lois Fewell, Program Chairman, and Iohn Porter, Awards Secretary worked hard to prepare an outstand- ing induction service for the thirty-eight new members. They checked to see if each candi- date had successfully met the requirements: if their scholarship points were gained, if they had been leaders and given outstanding serv- ice to their school, and if their participation in activities had been that of a leader. The names of the candidates who had succeeded were then submitted to the faculty for approval. The new members were inducted at an im- pressive candlelight ceremony which was pre- sented by Miss Ann Ferguson, sponsor, and the officers. Page Seventy-Four .gguclenf olzgizifaforri earn fo ouern ltrornotina the class elections, qrantinq char- tors to deserving clubs, sponsorinq the inter- school assernblies, qivinq outstanding dances, zsrnrplyinq records for the iuke box, and striv- ing to instruct tlio students in the method of clornocratir: aiovorrnnent were just a few of the nrany sirccesstrrl projects accomplished by this busy Council. l'or thee lirst tirno Student Court became well known to every student. This year the discif plininq of the offenders was left in the capable hands ot tho Student Council rnernbers. Tlrrorrqlrotit thci- whole year the Council rnern- bors were constantly seeking to improve the school with the airl ot the nicrny suqqestions which were rilacrfrl in the new suqqestion box. 'l'htt Stntlont Counr,il was rnost likely the out' :standing organization on the campus this year. Unfit:-r the loaclcprslnp ol Mr. Morris Blitz, spon- sorg Iune Mus-fllor, president, Richard Danirn- korfhler, vicrr pn-siderrtg Paula Lirnberq, secref tary: Pat Doyle, corresporrdiriq secretaryy and Vernon Vlfhitnoy, trcosrrrer, the Council suc- r 55N fiit t1'f'nfllw ir4r',r1f'iurl fl1r'rl1'fr'1nItlnl guilty. ceeded in solvinq many oi the perplexing school problems. W N , . Q f 1 QA ' iiiiwls W9 f . . r5'5i xlib- NX YXQ3. W 4 K K K ss' 'FUI' ROW. IM-t-, Hrrttrgf-tt, Poll-crriqliorrw, Ft-we-ll, Fischer, Boerner, Williarns, Bornmtrrito, Corrirwtori, Frwiriitiri, Rt-vt-lle. THIRI' HOW' Willzan, Antrfrna, lovin- vrf', Brrrtz, Ptrrristvrl, Srntrll, Gotvckler, Thorriris, Hunter, lbmylw. SECOND RUW: Watts, Gtrrnttilo, lfirr l' V, lrrn ltr writ n, tio-i-If t, lrtrrinlrt-, Hrtrnzzs, llodtw, Htrrrrsz, Olivo. FIRST ROW: Wlxitnvy, l.irnbvra, Mueller, lrtrrnnikovlil--r, Montrrquw P nie Severxtyfhlvv TOP ROW: Balch, Hoesli, Fewell, Blandford, Martin, Merkle, Schuette, Volmer, Marler, Garofalo. FOURTH ROW: Benning, Malik, Menges, Small, Klingler, Utsch, Foote, Crocker, Bensiek. THIRD ROW: Limberg, Putz, Greve, Ennert, Bridqett, Johnson, Branom, Orzel, l-ltnson, Iones, Reniniert, SECOND ROW: Moreau, Vie, Schmidt, McClarney, Franklin, Harris, Moranville, White, Dunham. FIRST ROW: Holmes, Porter, Pollard, Lefmann. aga Corea gain After choosing a theme, the Drama of l952, the long, hard work of carrying out that theme began. For two years previously many hours YM. fhis11irAl11r4'j'itxpf'1'ff'1'll11. of labor had paid off in the form of consecutive Medalist and All-American ratings. To attain these honors again this year was the aim of the 1952 staff. As the year progressed the section editors worked furiously to make their section the pride of the whole book. Many long hours of pres paring copy, scheduling pictures, and selling ads made the staff look eagerly forward to the publication of its annual. Editor Don Pollard and Miss Frances Brewington, advisor, checked the entire layout of the book to make sure it conformed with the high standards set in pre- vious years by other staffs. To finance its yearbook, the Saga sponsored its annual Backward Dance. Amid the flurry of copy and printer's deadlines, staff members lent their unceasing efforts in sponsoring their magnificent Coronation Ball, the highlight of the social season, the climax of the whole year ffthe whole Drama of l952l Page Seventy-Six I f TOP ROW: Artor, Held, Glaze, Wriakley, Hanks, Allendorf, K, Smith, Tharenos, Alexander, I. Smith, THIRD ROW: Niemeyer, Mr'Kiiiaht, Lflayton, Borklitz, Hawkins, Lewis, Ioos, Allen, Stis, Wiqhtnian. SECOND ROW: Uptiriri, Merkel, Lefrnfnui, H-irkiris, Florin-ay::, Lowe, M. Allen, Duke, Walker, Markrnann. FIRST ROW: Richardson, Carnpheil, S. litivtv, Christy, Truvlilood, Rivbel, Bvzzta-, Ports, Mason, Hariri. tSEATEltl: Winf-r, Mueller, Parks, Horwitz, jourier .Seb fke pace llard-working journalists joined in the rnad scrarnhle to qather, write, and edit copy, and prepare the final layout for each issue of the Courier. The clever quips, cartoons, and inter- est gathering stories were just a few items which were craved hy all the students. Tho hustle and hustle around the Courier office was led hy lune Mueller, editor-in-chief, and Mrs. Mary Still, sponsor. junior reporters enthusiastically aathered rnaterial and wrote articlesg experienced journalists edited and re- wrote colunins to rnake the l952 Courier one of the hest ever produced at Normandy and one of the hest publications in the United States. Much credit should he qiven to the many junior and senior journalists who worked behind the scene to produce this year's fine Courier. ln spite of all their work the staff members found time to sponsor their very successful St. Pats Dance which helped to obtain funds for the printina of the Courier. Courier also helped new students and teachers to heconie ac- quainted with Norinandy at their Welcoriie Party. Thr' t'ouria'1' high Vllllllllllllli pntx will unorI:r'r ixxuv. Parte Severity-S--vori THIRD ROW: Utsch, Watt, Ray, Mclntyre, Buk, FitzRoy, Leber. SECOND ROW: Williamson, Branom, Chambers, Shaffer, D. F1tzRoy, Bollinger, Uptain. FIRST ROW lSeatedJ: Allen, Hanks. .SQOQCLLQPJ .fdffain oide Returning from last year's team, Tom Hanks, Lois Chambers, and Bob Branom formed the fl071l'i7l!"iI1g the -fIlflgf'S, the' fI-fff!'NIU- fire zrins rlgrlin. core for Normandy's debate team which opened the season by holding its own Extemporaneous Speaking Tournament. Besides entering tournaments and participat- ing in the local league, the members of the club held regular meetings every month. At this time each member received some construc- tive criticism trom his fellow members. The biggest aim ot the year was to improve each other's speech. Under the leadership at Tom Hanks, presi- dent, Lois Chambers, vice president, Don Allen, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Helen Shipman, sponsor, the many new members worked un- ceasingly to acquire the necessary points for membership in the National Forensic League. Four debatersfLois Chambers, Tom Hanks, Bob Branom, and Don Crawley were entered in the State Debate Tournament which was held in Columbia. They were certainly to be praised when they returned with the second place trophy. Page Seventy-Eight as To increase the school spirit ol the students who attended the various athletic meets was the airn ofthe Pep Club this year. With the help of the cheerleaders Sherry Beste, Ianel Blair, Shirley Brose, lane Einspanier, Laura I-lolrnes, Gwen Mason, Rosemary Schroth, lane Wight- rnan, and Dottie Wright the enthusiasm and the spirit ol the crowd was greatly improved: however, every cheerleader felt that this would not have been possible without the outstanding cheering section oi Pep Club members. Pepping up the crowd was just one oi the many undertakings of this Pep Club. They were responsible for the little jingle to the tune ot "Little Brown lug" which did help us bring the little jug horne on Thanksgiving. The Pepf pers also introduced the new tad of wearing bright red and green beanies and Viking pins. Such accornplishrnents were a credit to Miss Geraghty, sponsorg Norma Haynes, president, 'HH' "l'f'f"'iH!l i-Y fllf' IH'-rf H'71f'f1 "l'i4'Inl' l'iIt'ir111" is hvrr, Carola Utsch, vice president, Martha Douglass, secretary, and Donna Harris, treasurer, whose efforts and enthusiasm were unfailing. .S2A00!.S?9irif id in .xdgun ance , . Q. -.fs f z ' . - l. .11 X FIFTH ROW: Iohnson, Wllderman, Begole, Krebs, Grote, Glaze, Vocks, Prieqel, Hoskins, McCann, Utsch, Turner, Hinsan, Bartz, Fitzmaurtce, Noonan. FOURTH ROW: Dautman, Laspe, Shasserre, Hawkins, Stis, Ottensrneyer, Leimkuehler, Murphy, Hardy Yates Parks, Dau-glass, Wulkopf, Lacy, Thompson, D. Harris, Miss Geraghty. THIRD RONV: Dunham, Rurnley, McDonald, Mclinighi, Mullii 'VUL Sf'l'lmldYt Wf1fr1PI', Graves, Lowe, Comeqys, Franklin, S. Harris, Nordman, Valks, Pratzki, Mcliain. SECOND ROW: Rayfield, Fla:-hlD,'Slicwpliord, Schweitzer, Goedol, Pedrotte, Donoho, Smith, Barlow, Miller, Lebermtxn, Woods, Bohn, Nagle, Rive, Foltor. FIRST HOW lf,lwvrlv-ad:-rsi: Mason, Holmes, Festa, Einspanier, Blair, Scrhroth, Wright, Wifihtman, Brow. Page Seventy-Ninn FOURTH ROW: Karnmermeyer, Hardy, Rolfsmeyer, Kyle, Ellison, Angle, Albertin, Dammkoehler, Eilcelmann, Pollard, THIRD ROW: Lewis, Gruenewald, Mclntyre, Watt, Freeman, Gautsche, Bommarito, Bocne, Atkins, Allen, Willerth. SECOND ROW: Shaffer, Bledsoe, Damerval, Thiele, Klingler, Polkinghorne, Hunstein, Mgrler, Boyd, Fenimore. FIRST ROW: Merkel, Herr, Porter, Dunn. i- yirued .SZAOOKLIIQCJ COI'l1I'l'llfll'li!g The purpose ot the Hi-Y was "to create, main tain, and extend throughout the school and com munity the high standards ot Christian charac ter." They achieved this goal through char- The Hi-Y Model Imtgixlrzture is o'1lrrIf'sIi11rlfim1. itable and educational activities throughout the school district. An annual event was the dis- tribution ot Christmas baskets to needy tami- lies in the Normandy district. Sponsoring a series oi tilms on military training, the Hi-Y helped many boys who were in doubt about this big issue. One of the main reasons tor success was the capable leaders chosen -f with lohn Porter, president, Bob Herr, vice president, George Merkle, secretary, and lerry Dunn, treasurer- the club's business was handled smoothly. The highlight ot the year was the passage of a bill at the Hi-Y Youth and Government Model Legislature in lefterson City. Representatives from the Normandy Hi-Y were Don Pollard, lohn Porter, Don Klingler, and Don Polking- horne. Completing their twenty-ninth year oi service to the community, the Hi-Y, sponsored by Mr. C. Frees, had fulfilled their purpose and lived up to their motto. Page Eighty TOP ROW: Milf-llwr, Russell, McCann, Hinson, I-Ieinsohn, Grote, Schuette, Rothrock, Iohnson, Yates, Krebs, Bartz, Wiqhtman, f'fJI1H'I'H ROW: M-liz, llfirriss, Wilson, Putz, Geise, Thomas, Bocklitz, Foote, Orzel, Hawkins, MacDonald. THIRD ROW: Montague, Kiiufnwinn, 'l'Intipt', liliii, l,irnhvrq, Shfisserre, Nordxnan, Wright, Campbell Brower. SECOND ROW: Watts, Holmes, Mulligan, Hurnni, l'fnk::, Mr'Kvnf1lit, Sturm, Fvliroth, Hodge, Franklin, Einsprrnier. FIRST ROVV: Beutell, Vitale, LaRussa, Mahon, Mason, Winer, Riubel, fiitilitiin, ltttyllfilrt, Ilxvlilr-, Runiley. SITTING: Keele, BIOSE-, Wood, Beste, Poos. ri- Momofea jefowd With three years of experience in the post, the rnany nienihers of the Senior Tri-Y looked forward to a year of outstanding fellowship. Loft hy Mrs. Mary Mayhall, sponsorg Sylvia Vtlooci, presidentp Shirley Brose, vice president: Nancy Poos, secretary: and Shirley Keefe, treasurer, the club planned many successful events. Its president also served as editor-in- chief of the County Tri-Y newspaper. On the top of the list of the many worthwhile projects performed hy this busy and vigorous organization was the party which they gave for the little children of the Neighborhood House. For many weeks they rnade candy favors and wrapped presents for the little ones who were less fortunate. Outstanding decorations, ci Wonderful floor show, and the crowning of Sherry Beste as Snow Queen climaxed the Senior Tri-Y's Snow Ball. After four years of hard work and fun to- gether, the girls of the Senior 'I'ri'Y ended an- other successful year as they helped the younger Tri-Y's to become bigger and better. This Senior Tri-Y stood as an inspiration for the younger and less experienced Tri-Y's. Wlivrrfx ihv ofhvr snuu'm1nt? Page Eighty-One What fl rugged day! ji- ji .lac olzaclerfigzya, Jaya The younger Tri-Y's were not to be outdone by the Senior Tri-Y, and with guidance from their sponsors they planned a year of fun and fellowship. The first order of business for both the Sopho- more and Iunior Tri-Y's was to elect officers. The junior members elected Sally Schmidt, president, Shirley Dunham, vice president, Ro- setta Vitale, secretary, Marilyn Small, treasurer, and Mary Foote, chaplain. Upon these officers and their sponsor, Mrs. Mary Mayhall rested the responsibility of the group's success. Led by their sponsor, Mrs. E. Sporich, lane Dach- roeden, president, Carol Schwitzer, vice presi- dent, Dolores Godel, secretary, Iackie Rutter, treasurer, the Sophomore Tri-Y planned many events for the future. Pigtails tied with varied colored ribbons and huge stuffed animals and dolls invaded the campus as the Iunior Tri-Y initiated the mem- bers of the newly-formed Sophomore Tri-Y. Sophomore girls were often seen carrying huge stacks of books and answered all the requests Light your fcmdle of ff?NOZL'-Skill and loyalty. with "Yes, Ma'am." With all foolish pranks and the horrors of initiation aside, an impressive candlelight initiation presented a different atmosphere. By the light of candles the Sophomore officers were inducted as they received the duties of their offices from the Iunior Tri-Y officers. After this candlelight initiation, the luniors treated the Sophomores to a party. The lunior Tri-Y girls also helped wrap candy to send to Berlin at Christmas time. They spent a whole afternoon at the County Teen Center along with other Tri-Y members to complete this project. The Iunior Tri-Y also helped at Christmas with the children of the Neighborhood House. They served the youngsters ice cream, cookies, and candy. The children were thrilled with the books and toys which they received from these girls. There Were many tears when the girls left to go home, but these subsided when the girls promised to return at a later date. Page Eighty-Two 0 141161 me emocrafic ag Plans and more plans were made as time quickly passed. Faculty-Student basketball and volleyball games were scheduled. Hi-Y-Tri-Y hayrides and box suppers were just a couple of the rnany successful planned events. Money- rnaking projects a stage show and selling pencils to students were discussed as possible spring events. Each Tri-Y planned many suc- cessful events which only improved their repu- tation of good fellowship and loyalty. The last meetings ot the year were open dis- cussion sessions when extensive plans were made for the next year. The Iunior Tri-Y made preparations to assume the leadership of the Tri-Y's in order that they could aid the younger groups. The Sophomore Tri-Y thoroughly dis- cussed how they could aid the organization of a new Tri-Y and make the new Sophomore girls feel at home. 'With the help of the Senior Tri-Y, both groups were certainly ready to ascend and assume the leadership ot the fellowship, loyalty, and democratic way of life of the Tri-Y. TUV HOWQ Gr-ivt-sr, Risrrigwr, Goodwin, Bt-qolw, Hoesli, Zook, Bushtxn, Lowe, Markrnann, Boeckstiege-I, SECOND ROW: White, I't.ftt", 'I'lrrtiirgt:-anri, Wulkog f, Cjorrit.-qys, Warner, Dixinerval, Brown, Friedrich, FIRST ROW: Vitale, Schmidt, Dunham, Small. SIXTH ROW: Mossotti, Lorenz, Durham, Miller, Turner, Pourie, We-sthotf, Irvine, Iovanovic, Smith, Lierrnan, Rode, Reisenleiter, Iitrrkfni, Brow'-r. FIFTH HOW: Cfirron, Lirspe, Murphy, Rutherford, Laber, Zipfel, Barlow, Taylor, I-Iibbs, Goode, Puqliese, D. Smith, Iitrrnv-r, FCJIJRTII ROW: Mcfiinty, Willenbr-rq, Pfnff, Thompson, Ltxuff, Pedrotte, Wolski, Vocks, Schulze, Schmidt, N. Miller, Donoho, IitIImyn.s. THIHIJ ROW: Potter, Rice, Hoeilt-r, Worthoy, Boone, Ruckrnan, Schmidt, Held, Kedro, Vogt, Moore, Brauss, SECOND ROW: I3-It.-r, Km-It-, Gi+-fssow, I.ebt-rrnfrn, Siebothoni, Bohn, Wood, Shepherd, Harris, De-Witt, Iohnson, Agnew, B. MCK-Jin. FIRST ROW tSt--in-xii: Goedvl, I. Itt1r'hio+-den, Schweitzer, Rutter, Page Eighty-Three TOP ROW: Haynes, Spreckelmeyer, Hinsorx, Grisham, Blandford, Rothrock, Kuhlman, Longhoter, Remmert. SECOND ROW: Wolski Dachroeden, Graves, Wilson, Williamson, Trueblood, Lacy, Thompson. THIRD ROW: Richardson, Luteran, Rutter, Wulkopi, Douglass Pratzki. BOTTOM ROW: Holmes, Hargate, Collier. t TOP RO'N: Larmie, Iohnson, Holzhausen, Stecker, Hoskins, Albertin, Foelsch, Oertle, Tantham, Howerton. THlRD ROW: Mr. Rohlfs Beal, Smuqala, Henninqs, Arb, Pedro, Pollard, Pohlman, May, Teeple. SECOND ROW: Giardina, Lentine, Hoar, Oberbeck, Bone, Sykes wchildknecht, Beckman, Willems, Oloteo, Benoist, Garst. FIRST ROW: Noftsinger, Doherty, Lay, Difani, Lange, Virgin, Reeds, Strohbeck McKee, Kelley, Bassett. CSEATEDJ: Scheve, Weiss, M. Doherty, Reifsteck. .96 Miefu 5 jadnfri .xdre Uarie Only those who had a genuine interest in the Fine Arts were invited to become members of the Art Society. For officers they chose: Bill Hargate, presidentg Laura Holmes, Vice presi- dent, Charlotte Collier, secretaryg and Mary Fisher, treasurer. Club members strove to earn two hundred points for a pin, a small brass and silver palette with tiny paint brushes. The mem- bers looked back with pleasure upon their out- standing achievement, the Beaux Arts Ball. To provide the students with a better under- standing of business methods was the aim of Mr. Rohlfs and Miss Grammaticoff, the co- sponsors of the Diversified Occupations Club. Through this club, closer relations between stu- dents and employers were established and maintained. While D. O. students received full credit towards graduation, they were also ac- quiring an invaluable amount of training and experiences in the business field. Page Eighty-Four t Solving the many perplexing problems oi both students and teachers and preparing a combined handbook and buzz book for the stu- dents were the main undertakings of the Student-Teacher Planning Council. Clirnaxing the year this Council, sponsored by Miss Ger- aghty, Miss Long, and Mr. Blitz, prepared an assembly in order to inform the students what improvements had been made during the year by tho Student-Teacher Planning Council. To promote interest in science and to de- velop the individual scientific interests ot the student was the aim ot the Chemistry Club which was led by Miss E. Long, sponsor, Bill Cook, president, and Bob Malison, secretary- treasurer. The club's special project this year was a cancer research. Many members, be- cause ot interest stimulated by the Chemistry Club, have gone on to successful lives devoted to science. 2 cienfidfa .xdndl pfannerd ain xloerience 'llllltlt HUW: Lawns, l'rt'--man, Klinalwr, Smith, ljanimkonliler, Dunn, Malison, Porter, Dunkel. SECOND ROW: Mueller, Miss Lonq 'wt-ll, Mill' r, 'l'lifnkf-1, iftittk, Misa: Gtfxtiqlity, FIRST ROW: Ktillttltlll, Foote, Nordman, Leber, Wood, Whitney. 'l't1l' ROW: Mclntyro, Horwitz, lninrnert, Bowler, Ezell, Lang. SECOND ROW: Covington, Hunstein, Anyan, Hickerson, Miss Lonq ttzttny, Vt-ttttr. ISEATEDJ: Hoekol, Cook, Mattson, Black, Page Eighty-Five TOP ROW: Anyan, Baier, Sattley, Young, Oertle, Ellefson, Shay, Bonebrake, Ezell, Ioy, Heidbreder, Damorvdl, SECOND ROW: Hopkins, Thomas, Williams, Ens, Thiele, larizow, Heckel, Goodman, Willianis, Huber, Walters, FIRST ROW: Castillo, Mtirtin, Nel- son, Paris, Thetford, Christopher, Umrath, Burlew, Morie. .lc niciarw laecia dze n .gzruice Expertly trained by Mr. E. Hoetler, the pho- tography squad was always ready tor action. The demands upon this group were many. lt 'l'hf'xf' ffll'flllfff"lI mvn 1If'Nl,I'l'f' vrffflif. was up to them to see that good action shots ot all the important events were taken. Saga and Courier editors kept the photographer busy every day tor the whole year, and the results were the finest pictures ot campus lite that had ever been taken. Setting up microphones and running the spot- lights were the jobs of the boys who worked with the Public Address System. These jobs not only covered the school activities but also the night social events. Visual Aids played an important part in school lite. These well-trained boys were ale ways on the job. Also trained by Mr. l-loetler, they did an outstanding job with their work for Visual Aids. The last tew weeks of school were spent in training new staff members and repairing elec- trical equipment. Since such high standards had been set in the past, the new members had to work hard to attain these goals. Page Eighty-Six TOP HOW: l. Crawl, l,. Crow:-, Firsflier, Hfrratrtr, Blandford, Puckett, Spreckelmeyer, MIDDLE ROW: Mcore, Wilde'-rnian, flrnitli, Vtrtrrritiwrsa, Wfrldmfm, Krwi-tr, lltfill-rf'-3 FRONT ROW: Kloppfl, Ttrrwson, Iirigobs, Wilfrod, Schmidt. Mirifanfd prove gygcienf Although the school assistants gave a great deal at service to the school, they were seldom thanked and usually forgotten. These people spent a lot ot their time in helping to make the school run smoother. They were like the tor- golten pronipters behind the scenes oi a play. The ollice assistants had to be able to do almost anything. They ran errands, answered telephones, tiled letters, rninieographed an- nouncements, and took the place oi the regular otlice workers who were absent. The jobs oi the attendance office workers required a lot of hard work. Besides writing excuses tor the abf sorilcos, they were responsible for keeping an accurate Student Absentee Chart. Helping sick students and general checkup work were the jobs of the nurses assistants. Library Workers shelved books, checked out all kinds oi litera- ture, and aided students in securing their needed materials. P 1:10 Whatever the job was, these assistants were able and willing to help. Their individual ef- forts should have been commended. "Norin1rndy High School .'lffF7IfI4HIl'f' Offivf' railing." lpili1lllYASbVUIl M ..-,-, N fl TOP ROW: Haynes, Utsch, Krebs, Fewell, Brose Grote, Hinson, Glaze. THIRD ROW: McFarland, Be- qole, Fitzmorris, Mueller, Limberg, Blair, Einspanier, Campbell, Parks. SECOND ROW: Hodge, Wood, Mer- kel, Noonan, Geraqhty, Larkin, Mason, Niehott. TOP ROW: Frankenberqer, Linqentelter, Schneider Smith, Blitz, Friese, Edwards, Anselmo, Burkholder SECOND ROW: lamison, Gardner, Tharenos, Dunkel Dobyns, Klinqler, Bedrosian. CSEATEDJ: Shasserre Haynes, Freeman, Whitney, Boone, Voqler, Kammer FIRST ROW: Putz, Ottensmeyer, Foote, Kern. MW "Siam Two of the most outstanding organi- zations ot the year were the Vikinqettes and the Lettermen. Vikinqettes, the cream of the qirls' sports crop, boasted members ot var- sity teams and bearers of the 1,000-point N. jar Worman 3 The Lettermen Club was limited to fellows who had earned at least one Varsity letter in any of the major sports. Vikinqettes a n d Lettermen were looked upon as the backbone of the athletic department and were held hiqh as examples for others. Page Eighty-Eight OW McCann, Rothrock, Malison, Damm- Bensiek SECOND ROW: . FIRST TOP R : koehler, Hanks, Small, . . M ranville, Goewert, l-loekel, Letmann, lanes ' , Chambers. ll rd o . ROW: Bartz, Lewis SECOND ROW: Parks, Letmann, Horwitz, Po a , Weakley, Fewell, Lewis. FIRST HOW: Campbell, Riebel, Mueller, Limberg, Winer, Mason. ff J45 ire jar! ourna id 6 I0 In order to obtain the highest goals in com- position, the Creative Writers' Club and the Scroll encouraged all of the many ung writers. Ouill and talented yo Sponsored by Miss E. Goff, the Creative Writers' Club encouraged young writers with ' improve their creative outstanding skills to Page Eighty-N erkcfion mposition. ability in co ' as their The many aspiring journalists Set goal the Quill and Scroll. Only those who had the national require- ll completed t the Na successfu y ' this chapter o - ments were admitted to nalists, which was spon tional Society ol Iour ' t n and Mrs. Still. sored by Miss Brewing o ine Lefs make this u goof! une. Attracting many members, the Bowling Club was one ot the most active organizations on the campus. The members worked hard every I I week to improve their averages. Teams were formed according to the average of the bowlers. Those who had not made the first team worked longer and harder to strengthen their bowling arm. Although the club was new, it accomplished a lot. The members became active members of the National League for Bowlers. They re- ceived their membership in the National Leagueg therefore they were qualified ior league bowling. The club also received a charter from the Student Council in order that the members were eligible to receive points for the National Honor Society. , if Mr. C. Frees, who sponsored the bowlers for til, entire season, was very pleased with the bdilvling results. His plans for next year in- cluded better organization, more league games, and more time for practice. The many skills which had been developed by bowling were used throughout the whole year by the bowlers. Tweak. .SQriLe. orman if llflirw gain 5 FIFTH ROW: R. Pound, Hoffman, W. Pound, Volkert, Hoehn, Ray, Lewis, Weckerlin, Lammert, Gusky, M. Hoesli. FOURTH ROW: Thomas, Iohnson, Dclmerval, McIntyre, Gramberq, Hale, Brlier, Allen, Hoesli, Pugliese. THIRD ROW: After, Goode, Simon, Mattingly, Shaw, Ens, R. Hayti, Pearce, Christopher, Nece. SECOND ROW: Sterling, Damerval, Stellman, Rutherford, Weiss, Greve, Rlsinqer, Ross, Barney. FIRST ROW: Rumley, Humm, S. Dobbins, Lohoeiner, Morie, Dobbins, Bohn, Hamilton, Dreqer Page Ninety Although square dancing was not a new activity, the formation of the Square Dance Club created another new organization. Enthusiastic dancers practiced every Friday after school in order to develop poise and self-confidence. This strenuous activity was participated in by stu- dents from all the grades. Swirling about the floor in their brightly col- ored costumes, the dancers produced a profu- sion of colorful designs. The members of the club performed for the Mothers' Club and at many assemblies at other schools. They re- ceived recognition for their work in write-ups and pictures. Besides learning the regular square dances, new round dances presented an added attraction. Special couples who had learned special dances were presented as solo- ists at school assemblies. Mrs. H. Dunbar, who had introduced this vig- orous dance in 1949, was pleased with the great amount of enthusiasm in the student par- Around, around, and around we go. ticipation. She has included in her future plans teaching interested students the technique of calling square dances. l"0l'l'leI'l6l6le we f P 1 s S TOP ROW: Sharp, Bledsoe, Hunstein, Littlefield, Bommarito, Watt, Hoffman, McKenzie, Hartinq, Dunkel, Stevens, Buk, Lawson, Gerichten, Lenzinq, Shaffer, Burlew. SECOND ROW: Thompson, Schweitzer, N. Miller, Barlow, Rutherford, Risinqer, Markmann, Thomas, Ftothrock, S. Miller, Smith, Bartz, Lefmann, Kormeyer, Shasserre, Lauff, Brown. FIRST ROW: Agnew, I. Abrams, Dewitt, White, Bohn, Erker, Foote, Hodqe, Leimkuehler, Worthey, Williamson, Major, Schmidt, Hansen Puder. Page Ninety-One FOURTH ROW: Blair, Wright, McCann, Alexander, Glaze, Brose, Balch, Yates, Mueller, Collier. THIRD ROW: Einspanier, Graham, Beste, McKnight, Schroth, Rider, Major, Poos, Foote. SECOND ROW: Beutell, Bachle, Rayfield, Holmes, White, Mason, Woods, Merz. FIRST HOW tSeatedJ: Lapp, Keefe, Nordman, Wightnian, Markrnann. Ol"CA85i6 rezienfzi .7Ae my jefe Improvement of rhythm, co-ordination, poise, and self-confidence was the goal set by Mrs. E. Schneider, director of the Grchesis. This modern dance group was one of the most out' Poise, 11rrzctir'P. and skill make the best dc171f'6r.w. standing groups in the city. Dances created from various moods showed precision, poise, and outstanding co-ordination. Elected by the members of Orchesis were four officers: Emma Nordman, president: lane Wightman, vice president: Shirley Keefe, secre- tary: Pat Lapp, treasurer. Upon these girls rested the responsibility of planning the various social functions of the year. Dancing at television shows, assemblies, Mothers' Club, the Christmas program, various city functions, and the United Nation's Human Rights Day program were just a few of the many performances which kept their calendar scheduled. To give others pleasure, as well as themselves, these talented girls danced at every opportunity. At the beginning of May, people came from many parts of the city to see the annual May Pete, which was a synopsis of their former fif- teen May Pete performances. Page Ninety-Two e 1 1 L... 'l'llllll' HOW: V1111111, ll1l1l1,:, l.111-1h't11, l 1i'111111, l.1:11111, lVly11i1:, W'1I:1k1 Slll'C?Nl' ROW: VV1111d::, Svliixiitlt, VV1ll1111l111111, t'l11-1111 .f.'11tl1, l'1111l1-11, M11 5111, l'1tl11, ll 111.1 11 l'llll'3'l' l'iLlV1'1 lf- +1t1, l'111l111 l11l111,.1111, f3l1111-1'11l, K111111'k, l,1-l111111111, VV111k1, lVl1l'Q1111. l1Aice5 oin 3412 Clorox! lllfl llfllllll tlic-11141-11::1111, th11'l'11111l1G1111ieGi1lS' Glen Cfl11l1, cli113c:te'1cl lay M1. A. K6?I1IlGll, COI11' l1i11r1cl with fllllfll music 1111111115 to qivo the c111f 1111c1l Nfllllltlllfly Miissic A5:ac1c:i11tic111 C,ill'1flSlII1ClS 111'f1111c1111, fl 111011111111 ivcfevivocl with so 11111ch 111c1i:s11 thc1t CI lklllflfll 11c11l111111c111cv WLI5 given tc11 the 1w11ti111 :11,:l1c1c1l. Tl111:s11q11l5 11'-tgffiveci 1,excelle11t 1:c1111111r'11t:5c1l1c111t thwir E111-1tc11111f111c'e Qt the "Cc11c1l ml thv Sl'll'IJl'1t3ICliSll Clllfl "llr1w Swmift the-1 Be-ll:-Q." 'l'h11 qiilzs ll1+I'll Hlllllflil ciilifguiitly W111l4i11q lf1Wf1ICl th11i1 1111111111 111:tivitiw::, Tl11111s5e-111l,1lytc111 thcv Hiqh Scfhrml H11111111 wus li15t O11 the c,1L3e11dc,1. 11 . 11 11 lh1111 11111fc11111c1111r11c1l thw ll11ll:sc1l Ivy 111111511 l11vc11it1: ol tl1111111c,ii1111c3c1. Mc111yc1ltl111c1i1l:a Www11111111l1e115c1ttl11Hl111q11 Gi1l:3' clllfilllfi which w1111t t11 U11ive1sity City for 11c11tic:i1111ti1111 i11 tha- Cfc11111ty Miisiu Festivcxl, whferu th1-i1 11c11l111111c111c,fc1 wus highly co111f 111r111cl11c,l l111 its c111t.st1111cii11q l4JIlL? quality 1,111d clicftiuri. C1111111li1111.'111t1'rc'i 1111 theii c11111ec11c111Ce, th111111l:: W1111- c:l111l i11 Whitt- l1lf111s11s C1IlC,l IIKIVY ll-11111 N11 iwty sl-Qirls. Thaw 63101111 11111Clo Q1 I10L1l picture not only c1t this lestivul but ulso c1t their DTOQICIIIIS for tho P.T.fX. cmd the Mothers' Cliilv. Finally, the c1111111c1l S111-111g Concert cliuiaixecl Cl busy year. Jluxif' 411111 rwlmllvligllll nm' i111l11'1'.v.wi1'1' 111 Ihr' f'I11'i.vI1u11.v 1'11r11-wt, T111-111 FIFTH ROW: McKenzie, Ell b er rook, Lenzing, Christensen, Barnes, Rohlfs, Porter, K. Smith, Hummel, Butz, Eikel- mtinn, Dunn. FOURTH ROW: Bridgett, Knamiller, Buss, Taetz, Miller, Ray, Fritz, Thare-nos. THIRD ROW: S. Miller, Grote, Hoesli, Hasapopalos, Russell, Newman, Dachroden, Harris, McGinty, Boone, Douglass, Lacy. SECOND ROW: Glaze, Bushan, McDonald, Merz, Burnley, Stemmerman, Warner, Lowe, Kedro, Held, Voat, Rudder, FlBST ROW: Tuenge, Smith, Lore, Watts, Moore, Kasper, Collier, Wood, Holmes, Brirkey. Endless oiced Ano! ,911 1' Iltllflliillll Wm' Vllunf ix our far: :ri W. Page Ninety-Your praises were given to the S Mixed Chorus which had a Helen Ball. E enior new director, Mrs. arly morning practice played an ake this chorus sound more professional than it had ' th years. important part in helping to m in e past Appearing in the Thanksgiving Normandy Music Association concert, it was obvious that many hours had been spent in preparation by ice choir. Not only was the music superb, but the actions ot the trayed good, stric this one hundred vo singers por- t training, The Senior Mixed Chorus also sang for the P.T.A. and the other Normandy Music A ssociation concerts. As the most outstanding music organizatio n on the High School Revue program, they were asked to represent Normandy at the Globe-Dem ocrat's Spring Festival at the Kie l Auditorium. Smaller select groups were chosen from the Senior Mixed Chorus. One of these groups, the Nonet, was com posed ot nine girls Arlene Barkey, Charlotte Collier, Norma Sue Graham, Laura Holmes, Dorot hy McKnight, Rosemary Schroth, lane Wightrnan, Sylvia Wood, and Dv ' miie qtiirqvori, Srlirrridt, ' rrrkrwlrlrrr Vit---rrrrrrr, 'I'rrkwr, Willi-rms, G rrzlitvir, Rrisrrrirsseri lturrrcwl. Br , . RCW' Arrtoriirr, lovrrrruvic, Lvhf-r, Rliirdu, Gwrsfr, Riitlrt-rtorcl, llvlrrm-y, r Writer qmitlr, Buririiri-r, Ladd--ko, Viv. s Fi ilirm l'll"l'll HUW: -tim , Mrrlrk, Nffvr-, ltr-tlrwzzifrrr, Riclrrirctsorr. FOURTH . . Hrur-r, Itrrrirflrrr, ltr'--1-rr. 'l'HlHlt ROW: Rutlrrovk, Scliwr-ttzr'-t', Hodqn-, Hrrrlcw, i , . t'llt'UNlt lltfW fi flttittlr, t1r:lrri,l1r1st'ull, ll--in-r, Krrufmrirr, Stvllcri, Fitzhoy, Kriollrriirrirr. FIRST HOW: Yvltr wr r , ' kir rvws 'l'trurrrir:,rrri, l.urrrrkur-lrlwr, Miller, Xviqlwr. lilthlirrirrlrt, Wirrlrtrrrm, iwlrlrrtli, 1 ,, rret wus olwcrys Williriq to sirryr whoriover , , . t wus needed. Whether the music wus populur, semi-clossiccil, or clrrssiccrl, the qirls irr the Norret qcrve on out- llrflrrrr Ycrtrfs. The No or wherever i h the help of their stcrrrdirrq portormcrrice wit dircfctor, Mrs. Brill. od to pre' The Hcrrrrrorruires were olwoys re y 'od cmd errjoyohle proqrdm. its mem -writ cr vcrri. , H B e, hors Dori Allerrdort, Dori Ariqlc, Ed ooh liichrrrd Dfrrrrrrrkoehler, terry Durm, L is lc hri Porte Keri Eikel' r Kerit Smith, orid armon ioud 7fNeA1cly Ill4Iltl1,lOllIl new , ,, Tl rrf r i s were kept quite husy with their Nick rr wiv. f, -, , mfmy roqircest pertorrrifrrrces. Directed by Mr. mctt, they sorrq for the Normoridy Music . rts, the iriter-school osf scfrrrhlios, fmd the drcrmotic pertormorices. Eoch Arthur Kftr Associfrtrorr corice is hiqhly com- ot their mrmy pertorrrrcmces wc, rrrierrdrrrl. its irr the tield ot chorol The frcrrorrrralislirrrer These occom- rrcrzirrq this yefrr. music were crr ed only through the t hfrd been recrch plishrrre-rr s -,. , diliqerit work throughout the yeur of those who d music. What lt'0lll1I'IflIll Iilw IIN fu xingff' crrrrrrmficrtwcl rrrrd erijoye llrrtir- Nir rety-Five BACK ROW' Lohoefne . r, Brarides, McCoy. THIRD ROW' Leb . er, Hardy, I. Abrams Abrams, Layton, Merkel, Iones A st ' , rm- rong. SECOND ROW' Rolf . smeyer, Hanks, Williams, Stetten, Boone, Quick, Kitzinger. FIRST ROW: Black, Campbell, Kolkmeyer, Brands-S. Try that pasxfzgrf nyrzin. OPCA06 tl"CL ,SQPU With their ne , . an Rayburn on the podium the Senior Orch W director Mr Ie estra began an- oth er successful year oi enjoyable programs Practicing first hour o n Tuesdays and Thurd CYS, the group consisted of some of the most mu- sically talented students on the campus. Or- ch estra gave these musicians a chance to make good music with others who had the same interests. Morton Gould's "Pa umpet solo by Gary Armstrong was a highlight of their part in the Thanksgiving Music Associa- tion concert. A favorite o vanne" with its tr f the Christmas pro gram was "Christmas Fantasy" based on tamiliar carols. As spring arrived, diligent practice was heard in the bandroom in preparation for the remain- ing Normandy Music Association concerts and the planned orchestra tour to othe r schools. The Page Ninety-Six 0 wil an I' Ulla orchestra and rnany soloists participated in the Spring Music Festival in April. in other mbers participated Many able me Orchestra clairned as All County musical group '. - the talent ot several, and Don Black, concert- master, Iohanna Campbell, Lois Fewell, and Carol FitzRoy played in the All-State Orchestra. k d Fewell often wor e Iudy Bensielc and Lois St. Louis Phil- overtime as rr iembers of the harmonic Orchestra. rchestra-Band Climaxing the year was the O ecognition was given to Banquet. At this tirne r deserving members, and the Arion Foundation Award was presented to the outstanding senior member. Given each year to the most talented most service to the orches- senior who gave the tra, this award was highly prized by the re- ceiver. Success ' this hard- roup of musiciar ed it. was gained by is who made music working g because they lov K ill ry Qleplien, BACK ROW: Rayburn, t i- , . Spell, Sclnmtte, Fitzliioy. THIRD ROW: Blsidsoe, liannnkowliler, Brown, Hurt Donolm. SECOND ROW: Trueblood, Hun stvin, Bowler, Polkinqliornv, lolinson 1' FIRST ROW Worthy, Vonckx, Tlioni-rs. Hriitinq, Fowvll, I.:-tlmiiili, Hvrisl-ik, Page Ninety-Seven ll'l"l'!' I'l'llIf.Il fm' Ihr' llllll'HlH'flf. Ilnprorisiny is cz 1I01J'lllll7' pastime. Normandy's own dance band, the Norse- men, reached a new high in both performance and popularity this past year. Activities oi this wing if SA. f7l. professional-sounding group included perform- ances at the Normandy Music Association con- cert in February, the talent assembly in March, and the Saga show in April. As a result of student voting, the Norsemen also represented Normandy at assembly programs in Webster, Clayton, and University City. The band consisted of five saxes, three trom- bones, three trumpets, three violins, two string basses, drums, and piano. Many of the mem- bers of this select group have played profes- sionally. The music produced from this group was quite varied and consisted of all oi the popular song hits whether they were waltzes, fox trots, rhumbas, or jazz, but whatever it was, it was thoroughly enjoyed by all who listened. Mr. lean Rayburn guided, directed, and spon- sored the group. He was ably assisted by Gary Armstrong, an outstanding trumpet player, who was appointed Student Director, the iirst in the history oi the organization. ,.i'3rlf35:fX A 4 TOP ROW: Fewell, McCoy, FitzRoy, Rayburn. SECOND ROW: Herr, Brown, Dammkoehler, Merkle, Iones, Armstrong. FIRST RONV: Quick, Trueblood, Layton, Bowler, Rolfsmeyer, Campbell, Leber. Page Ninety-Eight Directed by bandmaster E. Gould, Norman- dy's band marched on to another successful year. The band offered the musically talented students an opportunity for self-improvement. Although temporarily paralyzed during the football season, because some of the band members were also on the football team, the band appeared in full force for the four Nor- mandy Music Association concerts. The audi- ence heartily enjoyed the Christmas concert which featured a Christmas overture and the novelty piece, "Rudolf the Red-Nosed Rein- deer," played by the band. Baton twirler, Ioan Shasserre, was featured on two of the Normandy Music Association con- certs. Ioan, who was the state champion twirler for the past three years, worked hard as she prepared to again defend her title at the state tournament. Many of Normandy's band members were soloists or played in small ensembles at the Spring Festival. Band members also added Skill and p1'ar'Ii0e nmkf' rr staff' Ullllllllllllll. their talents to the programs of the All-County Band and Orchestra. The year ended with the awarding of pins to the deserving members. fqucfice fgvvlucefi recifiion FOURTH ROW: Ulrich, Mr. Gould, Dammkoehler, McCoy. THIRD ROW: Marler, Armstrong, Iones, Merkel, Stone, I. Gould, Hussman, Herr, Brown. SECOND ROW: Polkinghorne, P. Miller, Branson, Hughes, Bledsoe, R. Gould, Kantis, Scott, Watts, Willy, Bowler. FIRST ROW: Ouick, Boone, Layton, Trueblood, Hunstein, Ketzinqer. tFrontl: Shasserre. Page Ninety-Nine NUIIIIUIIIUVPS look to Ihr' fllfIlI'f'. The' sf'w'4'l of hm' vhurm. f'tlI'lHf'lI l'f'l'f'IIlS. is Ar-tilrity. The !'lllH'IlS Ii'ne'1n'PxPnfx the g7'PfIfPNf shout on earth. Page One Hundred .xdcfiuifie Breath-taking in its beauty and thrilling in its action, the "Drama of l952" went down into the archives of Normandy High School as one of the outstanding performances of all time. Stars, cast, producers and di- rectors had outdone themselves in preparing for this gigantic produc- tion. Long before the opening of school many of the year's social events had been scheduled. The calendar was filled with dances, plays, assemblies, club meetings and numerous other things. As the first day of school drew near, the stage was set: the drama, ready to begin. Early Thursday morning, Septem- ber 6, the curtain rang up on the first scene of the "Drama of 1952" as Normandy's doors were flung open wide to greet its students. Eagerly they plunged into a year which meant new friends and faces, new courses and new teachers. Return- ing to the western hilltop after a year's absence, the sophomores took their place in the spotlight along with the juniors and seniors. Near the end of the first month of the fall semester, the school's social life began with the Hi Ball given by the Hi-Y fellas. Couples entering the gym found it decorated with pink elephants, bubbles, and a huge champagne glass. The friendly at- mosphere, soft music and hilarious floor show made the dance a big success. fl , -X4 ,n wen ufumn A morning assembly launched the 1951-1952 Activity Drive. Skits given by the Student Council, Dramatic De- partment, Courier Staff, Saga Staff and football team helped to convince students they should "Take Activity." Admttting all Activity subscribers free of charge, the Student Council sponsored a Sock Dance as their first school project. Cautious at first, couples soon found that dancing without shoes did not hamper their style one bit. Everyone had a won- derful time, Country style. Party slogans, posters and ban- ners were the first signs of the Senior election of class officers. Soon, these three political parties the Lollipops, the Muck-Ducks and the Goodfellows were the talk of the campus. To put the seniors really in the spirit of things, cr campaign assembly was given the day before the elections. When the big day finally came, the seniors swarmed to the polling place and anxiously dropped their votes into the ballot box. The girls of Normandy proved as persistent as the Northwest Mounted Police when it came to getting their men for the Saga's annual Back- wards Dance. The big turnout was proof of the dance's enormous such cess. ln a hillbilly setting, Harold Haynes was crowned Lazy Luke and Nadine Dulce, Lovely Lou. 1 Page One Huridii-d One .Nm'k.w inxpirr' II f1'olif'sunir' fi I'I1'f'ry ruff' f'0IlllfS. "N1u'4'l'.vx I'I'UllAN-V 1'ffnr'Is.' Vikingettes prore their school spirit. With great expectations, the students pre- pared tor the Thanksgiving Day football game. The Vikingettes decorated the goal posts, and the Pep Club sponsored a lively pep assembly. All ettorts were not in vain, tor Normandy Won the game. "Tho 11Iuy's the thing." "All for Normandy stand up and holler." .gluvfenfa mr The long hours spent after school rehearsing for the all-school play, "Little Women," pro- duced good results. The director, Miss Colleen Wilkinson, and her cast were greatly apprecia- tive ot the Warm, applauding audiences. Snow flakes, a snow-covered tree and silver "itll hail hm' nmje'xfy."' Page One Hundred Two Nhuriviy is ll par! of f"ll'fSfN1fIfS. f4l'lJ igemef' sled helped to carry out the theme of the Twelfth Grade Tri-Y's dance, the Snow Ball. The high- light ot the evening came when Sherry Beste was crowned Snow Queen by the Tri-Y presi- dent. The Christmas season brought out the best Nprlnixll .vlrulrnlx w'I1'In'ulf' fllll'iSlllllN .1I1'.rir'nn xlylv. "!'mne' llushvr. nnzr Ilavrver, on P1'am'f'r and Vi.rf'11." in the students. Showing a spirit of giving by filling Christmas stockings, displaying their talents in the Christmas program, and partici- pating in clean, Wholesome fun through the school parties and the Christmas Dance were just a few ot the many things the students did. Nauru ami I1 is ll!'l1Jf'I'-9 1111101111 hix lllllflfllfl 1mt'k. Vfxqzy One Hundred Tlircc t Page One Hu .s1f....,fg2i.., The first big social event of the new year was the Art Society's formal dance, the Beaux Arts Ball. The detailed decorations transformed the gym into a wonderland of beauty, a Carnival in Paris. Amidst this splendor, Nina Garofalo was crowned Beaux Arts Ball Queen. The Student-Teacher Planning Council and the Hi-Y combined efforts to present the Sweet- heart Swing, the proceeds going to the pub- lican of a school guide book. Nancy Poos and Kenny Eikelmann took the spotlight when they were chosen Queen of Hearts and Campus Cupid, respectively. The senior play, adapted from the book, "Our Hearts Were Young and Gay", was a rollick- ing success. Aided by authentic costuming, the cast did a marvelous job of amusing and satisfying their audiences. All agreed that it was one of the school's best dramatic produc- tions. The possibilities of the wrestling team taking a first place in the State Tournament brought many spectators to the meets. The spectators' time was well spent too, for the Viking matmen provided them with many tense and thrilling moments. Upon entering the gym, couples were greeted by lovely lassies selling green carnations. The occasion was the Courier's dance, the Clancy IIm'0rr1.ting's fun, too .' Przusing to vote, Couples 110111 royal pair. Cornelia f'ompIains, "It itf'hes." Ma-Imen suffer? 'I'h6y'1'e not the only ones! ndred Four Are ,Nappy ayzi Prance. Those couples who Won attendance prizes agreed it was merely "the luck of the Irish". Chuck Norman was on hand to crown the lovely colleen, Iean Brower, St. Pat's Queen. The Student Council, in order to encourage talented students to perform before audiences, undertook to present a Talent Assembly. A sig- nificant assembly of nineteen different acts gave the students just one more good reason to be proud of their school. Wheri aspirant lettermen began to speak re- spectfully to their superiors, it was easy to tell Rookie Week was near at hand. Much to the dismay of the rookies, the Lettermen, with their thick, varnished paddles, wasted no time get- ting things into "full swing", however, it was all in fun, and the suffering rookies soon forgot their rniseries. Immediately following Rookie Week, all members, new and old, met as Lettermen to plan the annual Ounce Bounce. The fellas shouldered the responsibility well, for the dance attracted an unusually large crowd. Although a group of Indian dancers presented a color- ful and different type of entertainment, the out- standing event of the evening came when the title of Lettermen's Queen, along with a coveted trophy, was bestowed on Barbara Putz. "7'lu'i1' Irish vyrs urr' HlIllI'flIg.' 'I'uIf'nf u.v.wmbIi1'x offvr ruriffly l,f'Il1'rmf'n rvign fII'f'I' Rookir' Day lnalimz rIu1if'r'rs steal the shou' Page One Hundred Five Initiutfw suffm' for rfrzrning 11 10011 point Opportunity knozkx uf thf' unnurzl Nwimive Fair. About thirty Vilcingette initiates donned gay ninety costumes, rolled their hair in pin curls, and did a thorough de-glamorizing job. Their amusing dress and antics brought smiles to many serious faces and helped to relieve the tension of the last weeks of school. The favorite pastime of the student body, be- sides eating, was lounging on the gym steps. There, under the hot, lazy sun, students gath- ered to relax and catch up on the news. 7'llPS1f'1Jsp'r01firI6 an ideal! lzflrmt for 1111 to I'F'IfI.I'. .'lf'f'l'SNOI'i!'S t'0Hl1IlCf6' thc' morlvls' ullffifs. Wfk .Spalding ameri flue Even before the school year began, two seniors, Bob Malison and Bill Cook, had started research for their Science Fair projects. Their hard work was justly rewarded when each won a four-year college scholarship. Sponsored by Quill and Scroll and backed by Albert's of Wellston, the fashion show, "Pretty as a Picture", was a gala event. All who left the show were filled with visions of beautiful new summer frocks. Page One Hundred Six rom ana! graduafion ln rireprrrcrtiorr for Commencement seniors were rnocrsured for cups ond gowns. Although this procedure took only ct few minutes of the seniors' tirne, its impoct was tremendous. lt seorned to hring with it the fincrl reorlizcttion that grcrducition wus close ot hond. Citfrss dciy was greeted with usudl enthusi- tisrn. Before scurrying oft for on ctll-doy pic- nic, the seniors entertcrined the school with ct rnorning frsssernhly, during which they possed the troditionol cone loeoring the closs colors on to the juniors. The Iunior Steering Committee, led by clorss president Mdry Foote, successfully took on the importctnt tcrsk of plornning the Iunior-Senior Prom, the climax of the yec1r's dances. Sur- rounded by sparkling, detoiled decorotions, rodiont girls donced with cheerful, tuxedoed boys to the enchonting music of Bob Hoff. Thcxnks to the lunior Closs, it wos cr never-to-he forgotten event. .ln impnrlunr nw-arsiuri rI1'mfrnfI.w Il pf'rfv1'! fit. Af Ivrrxi om' Floss Imy tradilion is salragcvi. ,tlI.1lu1inr.v flu lhrir' purl. .If Hu' ll'lH'l'l. Nf1't'I'fll!l f'1nrr1uiH1'4' n11'mIu'rx plan Ihr' 1,I'0lll Page Ono Hundred Seven "Lo1'f'1y Hula Hf17ldS." At the first sign of the enchanted Spring sea- son students began to prepare for the Saga Coronation, the climax of the year's social events. After each grade had chosen its two most popular boys and girls, and the Senior class, from the five representative couples, had voted for the Saga Queen and King, all settled we 0l"0l'lCl,fL0 back to await the important event. When the great day finally arrived, many excited people filled the gym. A reverent hush fell on all as- sembled as each couple of the court made its entrance. When the spotlight fell on the Saga Queen of Love and Beauty, Iune Mueller, and her escort, Harold Haynes, breathless silence, "Tahiti My Island." "I'll-QU-71 Lore Song." "Nami of .tlfziirzvoorcz-." Page One Hundred Eight 'l'h4- qurrn lllll-f1'Nfi1'ilIljl mrllfvx hw' hu lr. ringa og fo ming then earfsplittinq applause pervaded the audi- ence. The Queen, radiant with happiness, gracefully rnade her way to the throne where she received her crown. All loyal subjects agreed the hriqhtly jeweled crown was never placed on a more deserving head. The entertainment alter the Coronation was -Ss it .-lx Iwi' f'8f'Ul'f Irmkx rm. the' Naya Quven is r'ro11'nl'1l. presented in honor of the newly selected Queen and Kina and their court. In perfect harmony, the sonq and dance numbers followed the South Sea theme and setting ot the entire affair. Ex- ceptional talent combined with careful planning and hard work made the floor show an out- standing event. H n s lKinql Pollard Holmes Freeman Mason Whitney 'FUI' ROW: A111-n, filirttifry, Wand, L1-wis, Srhroth, Dunn, Mueller tQueenl, ay e , , , , . , F I Klin ter, Gfxraffiln, Gfnrtsclie, Harris, Polkinqhorne. PAGES: Rhode, Goode. Crown Bearer: M. Pollard HU'l"l'OM HOW: lirirnffr, Miller, our-, 14 Train liwirf-1: S. Holiness, Hfrwf-I Girl: l.. Holme-sa. Pfrqe One Hundred Nine .g0,JLOh'l0l'25 Douno Horris ond Don Polkinqhome Rosemary Bomer ond Poul Miller inning emonadfif juniom KMLS N93 x Nino Gorofolo cmd Hurry Gcxutsche Marry Foote and Don Klinqler Page One Hundred Ten 'frm -NN-:gf X NNN .Sznfoni Sworn Mason and Ve-mon Whitney Laura Holmes and lim Freeman edu f ln OPM Ctfllg 5 S ' elllofj Sylvia Wood and Iohn Lewis Rosemary Schroth and Ie-rry Dunn Plugs Ono HllIldlPd Elovefn L65 June Wuefer Saga Queen PC1610 Ono Hundred Twelve pv0Nl-, A51 bn., Llar0A!,!L1la qllllf f ,gilgll ,j6ng 1 I U11-1H11111i1.-11'I'l111l-.11 mna gum ah Beczux Arts Queen? wk A In X 3 ,Q ,llxlfli fl? H 1 .AAOUHG SL eff? e Snowball Queen Wackne 21442 anc!.jf!aro!J,L!ayne.1 Lovely Lou and Lazy Luke F lv U 3 Y G P q O H dred Fourlee x ,vw weuuixwfz f , f a :xml Af Worman y Pllll Xaolllel' St. PUVS Queen 7Ll Il fy !f,00J ll Il lj , jail! ll I1 II Vcxlentine Queen und Campus Cupid Jw . SL' X ms.. A X A - 4 Zilrlafa pull' Letterman Queen Pcqe One Hundre-Cl Fifteen ' 4' SJW J 5 r tw T ze play 1 curtain drops om t t e actor stops looks a ound, to say farewell -Thackeray. V I The backers-the supporters of the Drama of 1952! Much has been possible at Normandy through the help of our backers. c I I .1 ,i 0 I . , . v . , Sl w 'U mg o t' prompters bell: 0 ' "5 x ' ,, wg! , , , T Little did we realize how much We depended upon the busl- nessrnen of our community. Not only did the school paper and yearbook staffs require their assistance financially, but the entire school profited from their support and interest in our production. No play can be successful without sufficient back- ers: Normandy's production could not have been as full and varied without this much-needed support. Thus ends the record of our year: with a tribute to the back- ers-the supporters of The Drama of 1952. LQIAIV ' I dLPffgjy4,4LLg,,y,! T J X-gkdliibal .Z M ffdlfu. ,Lil W , , ,, ,!H.,.l4i1f7 :QI-4149. ' ' ai if Ml f . cu, - f f ' A111 fff1fffA1v7'1,j,tL4,!,,,u,J aug, f ' , I 750-emu! 57,54 f . Qf f Q " Viiyh ' Q Two Excellent Publications ' The Saga Staff and adviser are to be congratulated on the fine record set by this Yearbook. It is our wish that the Saga of l952 will have the distinction of being another Award winner. The Courier is one of the outstanding high school papers in the United States, having Won national recogni- tion for its typography, makeup, and graphic de- scription of school affairs which are of general interest to the students. It has been the recipient of the Pacemaker Award for the past several years. lun-cfel Z Slialmnmq Ga 1606-08 Hodiamont Avenue MUlberry 2480 St. Louis 12 Missouri Pg o H ddsqm ST. LOUIS INSTITUTE OF MUSIC IOHN PHILIP BLAKE. IR.. President I An A r'c' iodited Music' Colleqo Bf,ivlmlr,1r' ol Music Degree in 23 Fields Muster ol Musir' Degree in 24 Fields Evoninq Clcisses Giving College Credit Pic Collr-qe Courses in Applied Music and Theory Pic-fprmitory Department HEY. FELLOWSI For the smartest styles at the lowest prices Go to SANDERS MEN'S SHOP 6223 Easton Ave. 0 I f'41,- farming fif- I "11 rm f-,- Info i-1ii a!io1it'aIl DE1mar 9800 or Wrm' ST. LOUIS INSTITUTE OF MUSIC 7801 Bonhomme Ave. St. Louis 5. Mo. MOOG INDUSTRIES, Inc CAVANAGH-KELLY , , Congratulates Printing Company 4311 Iennings Road Pine Lawn Normandy School Graduates !,llIIlIllll'I'l'l.f1I Printing and Lilllograpliy ' S4-html Furnis, l,l'0gI'lI1IS, U Business Annuals, Invitations Forms . Wedding Invitations, . Advertising lk Infurlnuls Brochures . Businvss Slut iunvry 0 Cirvulars If you need employment, we may have a Job open COMPLETE DIRECT MAIL FACILITIES for which you can qualify. Drop in to see us GOodfe1low 7662 IOur Plant Il Close to Where You I.1voI 6565 WELLS AVE. Page One Hundred Nineteen Frank Westlake Drug Co. Professional Pharmacists 1504 Hodiamont Ave. COlfcxx 4 STAN LEY HAN KS PAINTING CO. 6292 STILLWELL GOodiel1ow 1840 Hey, Fellows . . . It's Smart to Rent your Tuxedo For the Prom at Leona rd's Tuxedo Rental 5888 DELMAR ..... DE1mar 9902 THERE IS A 20 PERCENT DISCOUNT 100 FOR ALL STUDENTS VISIT OUR CORSAGE BAR Orchids and Cardenias at All Times C N E W C R Y S T A L BRIX FLOWER SHOP VALLEY 4820 NATURAL BRIDGE Colfax 5032 W A R E H O U S E MUIberry 3752 Major Home Furnishers CORPORATION 6214 EASTON AVENUE ' Wellston. Mo. PQ O H d d Twenty Support Your P. T. A. W5 W My wXfw f ww my Spsgcxpb " f qt-, f,'6v?y M Xgfgf af l e jf I I ' . 0 ' ' . , x I N ' . j : C t -. ' t ra1 o e c . f X08 x lj . lop w ato s a n r publig: suc 't s a w' cu for e hild t ' ' hi va ges ln p sic m ta ocial, irit ed cati-N5 , 5 I Q 5, - sq Q' N OJ . 4i-lv, 1 1' , I Page One Hundred Twenty- ne J' 1 f fi Aflwl' .W nf 6A X57 ' fvff, Ia. f' lfff' 4 4 J if J' J 9 ormandy er's Club O YW, ,MLB J vff 2 ff fb' 5 L IM I Monthly meetings prove enjoyable for all zvho atfeml. AIMS: I. 2. To maintain a cooperative standard between home and school. To render assistance to the teachers and the children whenever called upon to clo so. PQO HddT tyT CLETIS MARTIN BUILDING CONTRACTOR 8337 FLORA AVENUE sr. I.oUIs 14. MISSOURI Wlniield 6449 .... You Get Better Service With OLIVE ST. ROAD EXPRESS f Located in Chesterfield. Mo. Your lleadquarters for Menis Sportswear SLAUKS AND FURNISHINGS NATIONAL SHIRT SHOPS 5986 Easton Ave. - 7338 Manchester Ave. 2740 Cherokee St. - 718 Washington Ave. - 714 Olive St. IOLA'S BEAUTY SALON f'lt,fQ1ys to Look Wellu " 'A' 6302a Natural Bridge Rd. EVergreen 9555 DE PAREE BEAUTY SALON lluir Styling by Mr. Weber and Slaff EVerqreen 8822 7320 Florissant Rd. PASADENA CLEANERS ROGER CANDELL, Prop. O 7518 Florissant Rd. COliax 1120 JONES ICE CREAM PARTY SPECIALS 6707 Page Ave. CAhany 6540 FOR THE B T IN UPHOLSTERY SEE US Goodfellow Upholstering Co. 620-24 N. EUCLID "For the Rest of Your Lifev SHAMROCK REST HOME Owned and Operated by I. and Lillian O'SuI1ivcIn 3709 Manola GOod.tellow 2258 Pine Lawn 20. St. Louis County. Mo. KING'S RENTAL SERVICE WILLIAM A. KING 5821 NATURAL BRIDGE ROsedale 7223 ROsedale 1044 T O W E R M A R K E T MONUMENTS - MARKERS Modern Facilities and Courteous Service For Your Convenience N C P O T E D 7539 St. Charles Rock Road 3455 NGIUG1 Bridqe Rd- Arch szewfm - cnbany asm ALLHOFF BROTHERS, Inc. if 6676 Easton Ave. St. Louis. Mo. IEWELRY - WATCH REPAIRING PINE LAWN JEWELRY 6207 Natural Bridge COliax 3424 Where the Gang Meets Aiter School for a cons. SUNDAE or MALT STEVEN'S DRUG STORE . Ivescriptions Our Spec-ialty 6764 Page Ave. DElmar 6333 ROY'S AUTO SERVICE ROY DAVIS, Prop. General Auto Repairing 4347 Easton Ave. NEwstead 6129 Page One Hundred Twenty-Th 2 --ll ei-1k.i11l----I---ll----9--llv 'FJOk4i.jL4lL1l---ll--'IL'll---'GLAD---11.11--ll---'IL -Ol-JI-JE ISIIIGHI SI' You'll never forget your school Jays, and we IIOPC you'l1 always remember Pl1otoReHex, your Official Photo- grapher. Wall always relnemlmer the fun we had talzing your pictures... and we hope you will not forget us in the years to come when there are other occasions you'H want to remember FHIIIIIR "'2'zaves1'1' with fine portraits. 'naw' IJl10f0RQfl2X. . . a nmque metlrocl 0 falefng pictures from coast to coast PhotoReflex Studlos Suite 944-C 313 North 9th Street St. Louis, Missouri Page One Hundred T WQH ty-Four 4k1lL-'1..Llk1llJlk-i-l14l--1..Lq-!L..i-4l1-'h-l..QLJh..l.iL4lL- North St. Louis Typewriter Service INTERN ATIQN AL szzs Natural Bridge na. sr. Louis zo. Mo. LIGHTING MFG. CO. Congratulates CO, , 7122 4684 Normandy High School Graduates Reliable Name in fezvelry for 4-0 Years C966 6511 Easton Ave. MISSOURI BOILER and SHEET IRON WORKS 23RD and PAPIN STREETS St. Louis 3. Missouri GRAHAM MOTORS, InC. 7196-8 PAGE BLVD. The Place Where 2000 Pvnple CUlI,l Be Wrong! Phrkview 8570 PI-Xrkview 8960 Horstmeyer Jewelers, Inc. 5938 EASTON AVENUE IN WELLSTON 7246 NATURAL BRIDGE ROAD IN NORMANDY EVergreen 9695 Pine Lawn Hardware Cr Appliance Co. TONY FUCHS, President 6231-33 Natural Bridge YOU WANT QUICK ACTION? IQ Years N1u'r:r'.wsfI4l Selling 58 SALES PERSONS BACH Flreside 5000 SOuthwest 4115 Open Evenings and Sundays Hey, Fellow! It's smart to rent your Tuxedo ot CASTELLI - TUXEDO - RENTAL SPIIJUIAI. S'1'UD1+JNT DISCOUNT 1153 North Kingshighway FOrest 1320 WElDEMANN'S SHOES ,Yuvlirmully .-IlI1'67'fiSC'd Brands WEATHERBIRD A FREEMAN - CITY CLUB CONNIE CASUALS cmd LIFE STHIDE 6211 Natural Bridge EVergreen 7183 PINE LAWN. MISSOURI Pnqo One Hundred Twenty-F DEIBEL, INC. PHONOGRAPH RECORDS F01 lnfvrmfriivn 1467 Hodiamont tat Wellsl Phone: MU- 7080 weuswn cs1. Louis 121. Mo. OVER 15,000 78 RPMS and 455, too, right Crt your fingertips GS shown in photo above. WE CARRY ALI.. THE OLD HITS, TOO . . . Dorsey, Goodman, Crosby. WE HAVE THE HIT RECORDS ON BOTH SPEEDS I78 and 45I at all timesl Hundreds of Square Dance Records, Too! IF WE DON'T HAVE IT, WE'LL GET IT FOR YOU Recommended by Mrs. Helen Dunbar We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps COMPLIMENTS or GREENDALE MARKET 7553 St. Charles Rock Road We Deliver CAbany 9428 MACK'S AUTO SERVICE 4120 IENNINGS RD. COMPLETE ONE STOP . . . I-'ROM WHEELS TO FRAME FRED DEUTSCHMANN "Flowers for All Occasiorzsv Natural Bridge and Manola MUlben'y 6719 ' PINE LAWN, MO. GOodlellow 9191 S M I T H ' S EMPIRE FURNITURE CO. Ted and Arthur Smith Television - Radios - Furniture - Appliances - lewelry Ladies' Apparel - Men's Clothing 5960-62 Easton Ave. St. Louis, Mo. BUSY BEE DEPT. STORE 6124 EASTON AVE. Wellstorfs Leading Store for Nearly Half a Century O We Give and Redeem EAGLE STAMPS Compliments of . . JOHN F. MENGES, Jr. INSURANCE BROKER INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS 0 GOodlellow 5286 B EL- NOR Prescription Pha rmacy CYour all-nite service Rexdll Storel 'A' 8406 Natural Bridge GOod.fellow 9002 HARGATE-LYONS D E c o R AT o R s 'A' 4504 MINNESOTA 4409 NELSON DR. HUdson 6109 MUlberry 2779 Prrqe One Hundred Twenty-Si .li-.Q Normandy Transportation lloparnnont P ---i.L.Q'---E I , 4 ' I l In troubled times such as these, the sneeds of ,America and the free world euetywhere, can best be, mek by an , ' educated people. lVlcDonhell salutes the Faculty and Studefs of Normandy High School. ,L .A W ,, , v Q la o r Q' " . ' IU- l ' V , ,. , r x- x X , , 1 . ' v 1 lln.l'M.f1 illw L' . Ml? daft M, sii'yni'1,S- Qs MCDONNELL AIRPLANES AND6 HELICOPTERS ff ST.LOUIS 3,MO "PNG" '?'i'?"'-7"T'?f'7'?" "l""l"' Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight Where to New, Graduate? lt wasn't very long ago that we, your parents, received our diplomas from high school. Like you, we didn't know what lay ahead for us. Like you, we made plans for college, for business schools, for entry into the working world. Some of our Iriends didn't get to finish school. You, today, are fortunate. You have a better education than we received. Col- leges open their doors for better training in more fields than were available to us. Industry today is looking for the boy or girl who is determined to get ahead by using his brain and doing good work. In- dustry needs you. One out of seven. One out of seven employed people work in the auto- motive industry, It is the largest industrial field . . . second only to farming in the number of people em' ployed, A part of this huge industry is the transporta' tion of merchandise by inter-city motor freight lines. This is a young, growing field, vital to all businesses. lt provides employment to over 7,000,000 people. lt transports food, clothing, raw materials and finished merchandise. Here is opportunity. There are nearly 300 motor freight lines in St. Louis and the number is still growing. Opportunity for rapid advancement and rich reward exist in every field of endeavor for the young man or young woman who works harder and uses his head more than his co- workers. The trucking industry is always looking for that type of person. BB' HG IIHIISIIIIII IIII. St. Louis - Chicago - Tulsa - Oklahoma City Beloit - Rockford - Freeport - Springfield S. S. KRESGE CO. VISIT OUR NEWEST AND LATEST STORE IN WELLSTON 6108 EASTON AVE. ST. LOUIS. MO. COliax 1033 CO1fax 8031 PERRY TELEVISION CO. SALES and SERVICE 3900 IENNINGS RD. f- --Stromberq Carlson - Philco - Motorola- L. A. M A R L E R sALrss and ssrzvrce Typewriters - Dictatinq Machines Addinq Machines Personal Letters by Auto-Typist o 3817 LAWLER GOodiellow 8449 ED'S SERVICE BATTERIES - TIRES and ACCESSORIES Phone: EVergreen 9142 4390 Iennings Rd. PINE LAWN. Mo. GODAT DRUGS ir 6824 MYRON at MAYWOOD Phone: GOodfellow 4300 St. Louis. Mo. VELDA VILLAGE HILLS Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine i f' .f W ,,.--X--N Always , Q 'QQ P ..!i4f1f0"f"5" t f if Buy tasty ff fazdff .414-Mfbff Cafeteria mealsffw M ' 'V .5 f 0OaY vt.-fdfbc' ,v fy? MEM ,za Slam M QQ t ,V JIZQ gg ,, 'iff X-1, '55-ia 212 af- Q S. S5-SP S3 gi Normandy Cafeteria 'EQ Q' A ABC's P, . . ' Congratulations to the Graduates and a Cordial Welcome to All of You from STATE BANK 5 TRUST CO. OF WELLSTON FRED L. WUEST, President 6209 EASTON AVE. llltwrrlwz' of l"mIm'ul llepoxit I11surrmr'e Corp. BLOEMKER'S DRUGS 7526 FLORISSANT THE CHICKEN COTTAGE Chicken - Shrimp - Bar-B-Q - Food 2705 Kienlen Ave. COlfax 1000 PINE LAWN. MISSOURI RADIATORS BOILED OUT and REPAIRED J. H. GLASER Cr SON COlIax 4404 6305 Natural Bridqe DElmar 9075 Hanley Hills Card 6 Gift Shop Featuring Hall Mark Cards and Imported Ceramics Gifts for All Occasions -- Baby Wear Our Specialty 7941 Page Ave. - Hanley Hills Marketing Center H. H. Kuntzmann Barber Shop 'A' 8526 NATURAL BRIDGE S . R . S . SOUND RECORDERS 7134 FARLEY Avs. VINITA TOM BOY 8068 Page 'A' You Rate More at u TOM BOY Store Muumw 8042 ' ' ' General Insurance Wlnlield 4770 ARCHER BUSINESS SERVICE Double Entry Bookkeeping - Income Tax Returns 6941 Normandale Drive , C. B. ARCHER NORMANDY 20. Mo. Jghn Cummlngs Agency R e a I t o r s For a Better Deal on ct Used Car Visit Useee CHRIS CHRISTEN PONTIAC Whore Customers Send Their I"1'-imzds 6171 Natural Bridge EVergreen 5000 8001 St. Charles Rd. at Hanley Rd. ST. LOUIS COUNTY 14. MO. P 1 O H d l'T'l1ixty-Ono --QL -'l----l----l----b--4-- Parts for All Washing Machines and Vacuum Cleane s CA-bCI1'lY 6582 Wringer Rolls - Belts - Bags - Etc. I -SERVICE FOR ALL MAKES- B R O C K S . INTERIOR DECORATING 948 to 952 Hamilton Ave. St. Louis, Mo. ALBERT'S - 5933 EASTON 2nd Floor Fashion Center 0 Clothes for Women. Who Care H. B. SURKAMP CO. 'A' 6333 EASTON I MUNDELL APPLIANCE I OANORLO FOOD SHOP SALES and SERVICE QUALITY MEATS, GROCEPIES and VEGETABLES 6363 Easton 9110 Natural Bridge Wabash 7268 Ierry Mundell Phone: GOodtellow 1100 ' WE DELIVER PlEPER's BAKERY KoH1'fUM.E'r PHARMACY rescnption Druqgrst Delicious Bakery Goods W. L. KOHRUMEL, Prop. Registered Pharmacist 42 Years 2205 AIWUIGI' DEIHICII' 0704 7216 St. Charles Rock Rd. CA. 3096-9404 Dependable- High Quality I: E R L I S I I: A S I.I I O N S Servlce at . . . Ladies' Wear free qift Wrapping 6910 Easton Ave. Phrkview 0771 6163 Natural Bridge MU1berrv 4985 Complete Real Estate Service MapIewo0d Heating Appnances DORSEY ALLEN, Realtor Q fl' SALES - LOANS - INSURANCE 2531 BIG BEND BLVD. Lucas Hunt Road Mulberry land Im 7200 Natural Bridqel B E A M Q D E L DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH P f O f 9 S S I O U G1 C O U f S 9 S O'Leary-McClintock Motor Co. PARTS - SALES - SERVICE Estouo Comvfon M0de'Sf 'oo' GOodfe11ow saso ssoo weus Ave. 408 PINE ST. CHestnut 4234 sr. Louis 14, Mo. Page One Hundred Thirty-Two Q 1 W wif B ' Q Lhx, .:.:5 L,3, .,,:.x I. ---- .--X. A, ' I' " --,ge y f---,,, 1:-",.. ' - w'i'Xf,, .5 ,,.,, xtcfq ' 1' fig? WE fwfrif O,NAj.pBANK OF WELLST N fn ,,r Week Days . . . Mondays. 9:00-5:00 Tues.. Wed.. Thurs.. 9:00-2:00 Fridays. 9:00-7:00 Tv Fld! Oldes a?allXBank in SI. Louis County fs K V gf 5 Easton Avenue Use Our Friendly Banking-by-Mail Service of Alf' Pg o H ddThtyTh ff" J i ft auzgafuf 'J ' Llnaikig g . , t t v ZF I wwuimwah ' 't IJMQ 4837 James Street Philadelphia 37. Pa. if O St. Louis 20. Mo 51-it e3Rbz0u Literary Editor - - - Managing Editor ----- Seniors Editor - - - Organizations Editor Boys' Sports Editor - Faculty Editor - - - Business Manager - School Life Editor - Classes Editor - - - Girls' Sports Editor - Art Editor ------- Photography Editor ---- Editor-Don Pollard Laura Letmann Laura Holmes Barbara Putz Lois Fewell Bill Garofalo Mary Moranville Iohn Porter - - -+L Paula Limberg Paula Foote - - - Dolores Schuette .x Typists: Ianel Blair, Bernice Ennert, Betty Frank- lin, Shirley Harris and Ioan Hodge. - Lowell Martin George Merkle COVERS and BINDING For THE 1952 SAGA BECKTCLD comn mx ' STAFF ASSISTANTS N Marlene Balch 5 Dolores Benning Iudy Bensiek - K Nancy Blandford NJ Bob Branom S Shirley Dunham , r Iean Greve ' Q Marion Hoesli Q .3 Rosalie Iones l t , Q Don Klinqler Q . Kitty McClarney Larry Marler Marjean Moreau 9 Carol Remmert Sally Schmidt Marily Small Carola Utsch lanetVie 2705 OLIVE ST. Melvin Volmer Page One Hundred Thirty-Four 1 :I I XR V L., . ' X 1. , 1 4, They kiioiiJQUiA4ilITY Quality Dairy Ifiilki R i Q f ARE SOLD IN ALL NORMANDY SCHOOLS QUALITY DAIRY COMPANY "None Better" 4630 W. FLORISSANT GOodIellow 6000 Open Mon.. Fri.. and Sat. Phone GOodIeIlow 6166 Evenings Till 9 P. M. LORE AUTO REPAIR General Automotive Service S I M P K I N S J E W E L E R ' Autlzorizcd Dealer in BULOVA AND ELGIN WATCHES EE S K I M D G EV"9""' 9392 2628 Kienlen Ave- 5927 EasionKAvi.A E D A ON RIN sf. Louis. Mo. -:1-QPAIIIII IZI IIIHA AUVIHIISEHSEE-i .fdufograla A J gr ,4,44,2 da..-4.41 .,f""'4 A' -144 I' , W, A : V, 'C .cz--u ,,.f7fn..b, 1,L.4,,A"N4-r-f-I g-1-iq P O H dd'I'htyF 4 we wt "-'Y N xx. Chocolate Milk AX an Txtfijf N9 g Orange Drink W , 1' X. and Q1 ig Ice Cream' M, M I ,Af K if I 4 1 , X, I :ik f 5 1 ,K xg. X " -. 1., r I ,uv .14 A F . 'Q J 'J' 6 ,fy fi! jx 1 M 11 ' f' F Y ' I f A fjff' , 4 , ' X ! X, If 1, if L 1: 1 ,N "'V ,, R A, " ff ,ff f ' VY K I V "Hrs S I f 'YA' f IF' L' vi I ' Q elf' A- X-,N . ,fl at L f f Y!,.L 1 - - C L ' f ff A 1 f 'W If L X fif W! gs :diy Wkuw C I ML ky pn " wipfdf . N N W B 'A' lp hp7gilRxJPv'pJ P SLA ,931 naw K 3 ' f 'H K- V pf W M mf wi RL V ,JV SUJWQQ M Vw i v Page One Hundred Thirty-Six - , ANYQ x Q' il R53 My Wygijfpmv W Mfifgifgqfmf ia 'Wwfffjv W Q5 M Z-Nw? ' Mg., ,h7A'h4"J0'-74L- -' b , mcyadgw ,boy A QQ A127 m, X Q- 817, by N. 1 xx ifQ2aQgEK:w 5 Q. F? 5, Q f.,,. hx 4 - f , , A , 4 vp. 1: Q. ka N' 4,-Q xi... fQ.f"Q ' Sin, ' wx, , , Q W, N x1 'w1'f ff -gfff NS ig, ,E 4 M 'K ,A 5 V , .V ,. ' il A ,xv N 3 ,ff 1 , W- sk , 1,1 ' 'df w KGWJ lk R A - W, X we-N ' -- 59 45 fx , ' .... ,fm " .,,,.,,,,,,., .,dl'V"'4 Llfshi , . ' N- -' "1 4W' +m-nf ,pw , 4: V M .ix fif- ,24 IW V ff' W an an 1 'vb if 'ZY gn. A-WE ij Q mi! .f-AV l+- .ef ' ' -asf' 1 ""fiiA1f-aff" ' ' ' N , in ., - 4 1 T WL. xx , ,Q l -. 3' 8 so Y J. -Q . Q Q. 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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, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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


Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Normandy High School - Saga Yearbook (Normandy, MO) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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