North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 148

 

North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1921 volume:

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' , 1- . -- M zap.,-cw. -11 -- , , Q f ,gg-flffffl fg ' f in-f.'15J:f54, an. - L, A I ' L 1 H t -. 2 lf',:v:,,- 15+ K 4 .X ., .,4 . AN ' 's 4 -. ,- . 4 ,,. I . , . . - z r . it -X 4 .u. 11, ' f 1 - ,V , ya ' 1 "' 1 - Y ' J : 'i v X .L 'Q 1- ul 13" ff , L ' ' 1 u ir' r 'a ,, .1 .,. A 4 n ,, V ,. .L .img fs 514, 2, l. 5: . . I .Y 1' i Q? - -. -33 ' ' fix' A' w:Q5Q:. 'L 1 qs' - 'I Q. 3,4 gf.. cg 1 Wilf- ' . :Wi ' ' Y Y , , A 1'L-.igihfx LJ.-72 wiv? ' V' V w '-I 1 . Q.: I J R' ' '-'wwf :IE f ' A xl. , QA, f :J LZ- PP5- -5 11, 3 "1 !1:'iff' Q1 mfvf' ' 'Eff Q17- - riff' V5 A ff- X 1 2.551 ' ' :ii 4. ,,, -rw ,. .-L x .,,., n .,,,, , . 1- V :- '1-A. 4 -' ' K ,V rsilsknl THE POL Rl fy- N A e ,i1t ,, 'ffm ij. ' ' vi: .Q ,. Q! ' Q4-jfwgiy? Published each School Year by the Pupils of North High School COLUMBUS, OHIO Subscription One Dollar the Copy JUNE I92l TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication ........ , .......,.,...........,..................,........................ Faculty ,.,..,... Frontispiece Seniors ,..,. juniors ............ Sophomores ...... Organizations .,,... Athletics .,.,.............. Uirls Athletlcs ,.,,........,.,.. .,....... Polaris Staff ..............,,.................,.,.,,,.. jonathan Swift, Incorporated ,.,....... Exchanges ..,.......................................,.... Editorial ......,.,...,.,.................. ....,.,,. Locals ...,.. Page ,. 3 4 5-68 69-7I 72 73-95 6-I07 I08-I I3 II4-I I6 I I7-123 124-I25 I26 IZ7-132 THE POLARIS Dedicated to Our Principal Whose Efforts Have Kept Oar School in the Highest Ranks MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MRS. THE POLARIS 3 FACULTY CHARLES D. EVERETT, Principal MISS ELEANOR L. SKINNER, Vice-Principal English Department M. O. SCOTT ELIZABETH BALDWIN MARTHA JONES KATHERINE E. KISER SARAH M. KUMLER Language CLARA F. MILLIGAN, Latin MLLE. HERMINE DE NAGY, French MR. STANLEY LAWRENCE MISS ABIGAIL E. SIMPSON MISS ELEANOR L. SKINNER MISS ALICE M. SMITH MISS NAN COSTIGAN Department MISS FLORENCE SHELTON, Spanish MISS MARGARET A. UNCLES, Latin MISS MARIE HAHN, French' MISS GERTRUDE M. WALSH, Spanish MISS ANNA B. KEACLE, Latin MR. WM. MARK TAYLOR, Spanish MR. HENRY S. LUPOLD, Latin History Department MR. CARL WASHBURN MR. E. M. SELBY MR. ROY H. OMAN MISS MARY R. THOMPSON MRS. ESTHER B. SMITH MISS ANETTA C. WALSH MR. A. B. WALTERMIRE Art Department MISS MARY C. GALE MR. J. N. PIERSCHE MISS ELIZABETH CROOK Mathematics Department MISS DAISY M. SCOTT MISS MARY HAIG MR. EDWARD R. ABERNATHY MR. JACOB BOWERS MR. W. S. CAMPBELL MR. GEORGE W. TOOILL MISS GERTRUDE SILVER Science Department MR. M. B. GRIFFITI-I, Chemistry MR. P. A. MCCARTY, Chemistry MR. CHAS. E. ALBRIGHT, Physics MR. E. C. SPANGLER, Chemistry MR. ARTHUR KIEFER, Chemistry MR. C. R. WEINLAND, Physics MISS ADA R. NEEDLES, Biological MR. ALPHA WILL, Chemistry Sciences Home Economics Department MISS ALMEDA JONES MISS CLARA BANCROFT Music Department MISS LYDIA FALKENBACH Printing Department MR. GEORGE W. TOOILL Director of Girls' Athletics MISS MAYES RICKEY Librarian MISS FLORENCE KELLY Clerk CLARA DENIG GEMUNDER 1 1 4 SENIOHS 2? Wg? KL wif 5 1,5 P NNW!! if l11WW1'V' WW mmm mf mxm . vm b..f THE POLARIS SETH HARTER College Preparatory Senior Class President Watauga Football 'I9-'20 "N" Association 'ilbovr our lifaf uw low a straflfusf frivnrlf' FRANCES I-IUFFIVIAN College Preparatory O. S. U. Senior Vice President Pieria '20 flnresiclentj '2l Girls' Athletic Council Girls' Advisory Council journalism Staff Polaris Staff Girls' Basketball Girls' Clee Club Watauga Y. W. C. A. Senior Class Play "Not ton yoke of oxen I-Iam, thc power to draw us Like a u'onza.n'.s hair." WILLIAM WALLACE WILLIAMS, IR. "Wally" College Preparatory O. S. U. Senior Class Treasurer Polaris Staff '2l journalism Staff 'ZI Hi Y '20-'2l Watauga Plmilomatliean '20-'ZI "A mighty spirit fills that littlv frum1'." HELEN FRANCES OKERBLOOIVI College Preparatory O. S. U. Sgt. Arms of Pieria 'I9 Vice President Pieria '20 Polaris Staff 'I9 Tliespians '20 Y. W. C. A. 'I9-'20-'ZI Basketball 'I9-'20-'ZI "Rose of Plymouth Town" "Daddy Longlegsp "Farr to our 1-ohh adds u. 11aiI,'nn doubt? .Ind t'l'I'l'1l grin so nwrry drlurs nr out." DALE PATTERSON College Preparatory "I1'0ftm' a blush in tht' fam' Than af blot in thc' hrart." LCREN MURPHY College Preparatory O. S. U. Sgt. of Arms of Senior Class Sgt. of Arms of Junior Class Football 'I9-'20 Basketball 'I9-'20-'2I Track '20-'2l Vice President of Hi Y '2l "N" Association "'Tis somdhivng to Im willing ru t'onln1a11d, But mu Iwsl praise is, that I am your' frivm1." '21 yfonrl l1l'fll'l'N rrorllz, galil." THE POLARIS DOROTHY ALBAUCH College Preparatory "WixrIom. is bvttfr fhan rubifsf' PAUL ASTIN "Pete" College Preparatory O. S. U. Philomathean Track '2l "1 quoh' othrrs only flu' lrrltvf' tn r.. przss lIl1lS4'll-.H JULIET ALSPACH College Preparatory O. S. U. Watauga '20-'Zl Phormio Chorus '2I Orpheus Y. W. C. A. "Thr only jurvl u-lzirh will not rlrruyf I: ki1of1'lvdgfw" FLORA HENSLEY ' "Flo" College Preparatory Girls' Glee Club '20-'ZI Y. W. C. A. '20-'2l Journalism Staff '2l Pieria 'I9-'20 "Our of Ihr abmzdaizrr' of Ihr' Iirurl H11 mouth spf'alr1'tl1." PAUL GRIFFITH College Preparatory O. S. U. "Pete" Philomathean junior President Track '2l "l'IU'1POHlW flirrl-l:: l'IIl'Ifl!l mln! pzzrpnw mcllrm l'71l'Vg1j.,l NEVA SCHICK "Chic" College Preparatory Eureka Pres. Girl's Athletic Council Capt. Basketball Team '20-'2l Hiking Leader '2l Pieria Y. W. C. A. Orpheus Thespians Girls Clee Club "japanese Girl" "Daddy Longlegsp THE POLARIS IVIARJORIE VAN BOLT "Margie" College Preparatory O. 5. U. Journalism Staff Polaris Staff HSI14' Il'I'0tl' tlzvsf' Iinvsf' ROLAND ROSS "Roundy" Polaris Staff journalism Staff Basketball 'ZI CAROL VAN BOLT Y. W. C. A. journalism Staff "Daddy Longlegsn "Shadows" Thespians '20 "I'l4'r1s11v'r' is far x1r'rv't1'r than lulsinrxsf' GRACE WOOD Smith Hughes Course Cincinnati Conserv. of Music Orpheus Girls' Glee Club Y. W. C. A. "'l'r1'xm'.' llnlf u'r'r4' Jffrrls, lull fu rl1'r'll1r1' Iluu' murll ll11'ms1'Il'1's n I 11r1"' ROBERT IVICFARLAND College Preparatory O. S. U Orchestra Chairman Senior-Junior Com. "I.'nurl mul Izuuzlsnmr 4'nul11fla." FRANCES SUMIVIERS Hlrranlcyn College Preparatory O. S. U Secretary Pieria '20-'21 Orpheus Thespians Y. W. C. A. Hiking Basketball "Contest of Nations" "Shadows" "Daddy Longlegsi, College Preparatory O. S. U. Track 'ZI Senior-junior Committee 'ZI "J youd laugh ff: fr-orllz. rr million ,l'rol4'rls," College Preparatory O. S. U. THE POLARIS 9 CORRINE BURROUGHS College Preparatory Orpheus '2l "7'lu'ru nw: ffm u'onu'n mllnsn 1-lmrm, sur1'i1'fr Hxvir lwraufglf' CARL WERNER "Bus' ' College Preparatory Hi Y Football 'I9-'20 Basketball 'I9 Track 'I9-'20-'2I Track Captain '2l "N" Association "7'ruf2 and good. Williufl and nlxlr'-" PAULINE ALBIN "Pony" College Preparatory O. S. U. Watauga Thespians "Plxormiou "Thu mow' 14-ft study Thr: mmwf uw: discover om Illll 1 um ELEANOR TORBET College Preparatory Lake Erie College and O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Orpheus '2l Pieria '20 Thespians 'I9-'20 Junior Class Secretary "Contest of Nations" 'il good will is of mon' valnr than lhv rrsult that follows." RICHARD DAWSON "Dick" College Preparatory "Daddy Longlegsn "Thy wilt iw as truf' as thr' Grc'yhound'.: moufh-ft f11ll'l1rs." DOROTHY MILLS "IJ1vw'y Izumrm heart finds frivml.: f ammzgr Hn' l1lllHfl'llS.H ' 1 l i O THE POLARIS SMITH HOFFMAN "Smitty" Student Manager Football '20 Junior-Senior Committee '20 "IH 11' things arf impossible to riiligcncv and skill." MARJORIE DICKENSON "Madge" College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Organization Editor Polaris Polaris Boarcl Secretary Watauga journalism Staff Thespians '20 "Daddy Longlegsu lib ra'r'y." RAYMOND EDWARD SPENCE Orpheus ' I 9-'20-'21 Philomathean ' I9 Hi Y 'I9 "Sw'muI thoughts tllvy say are Inst." ANNIE LOUISE CHADWICK Orpheus Girls' Glee Club Y. W. C. A. "Phormio" "Spring Rapture" "'l'l1a' nlfflrllrl SIIIIIIVII is flu' saj'vsf." MARIE. SMITH College Preparatory O. S. U Thespians '20 Orpheus '2I Y. W. C. A. '20-'ZI journalism 'ZI "I mr'r:'11 lrrarf cows ull flu' Flay-" FRANCIS MILLS College Preparatory "'Tix ru ll41'l.'y rldll. boys." "Hunan and take thc rlzoim' of all my College Preparatory O. S. U. College Preparatory O. S. U. THE POLARIS ROBERT WATTS ..B0b.. "Just rs boy buf a. lvadvr of mwn EDNA LLOYD College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20-'21 Hiking Club '20-'2l "Faith is P'l'f?Z'1lChf'i'l!l." BERNADINE C. SMITH Chicago Conservatory of Music Y. W. C. A. Orpheus Il. ff-hy has lzappiurss so short a day," HENRY HOUSEMAN College Preparatory O. S. U. Philomathean 'I9-'20 Radio Club '2l Orchestra '2l "lr if always Mum for fur AUGUSTUS HALL College Preparatory O. S. U Orchestra '20-'2l lnter-High Orchestra '20-'ZI Radio Club '20-'2I "Daddy Longlegsu Hi Y '21 Thespians '20 'Srifmw' sms signs." ANNABEL. BUDD College Preparatory Cincinnati Conserv. of Music Y. W. C. A. '21 "'!'lw faithful rzrr f'1'I'fGilL of flzrir !'1lY'Ill'I'.H THE POLARIS THOMAS j. FLORANCE. Hijack.. College Preparatory O. S. U Hi Y "Slow in xp:'11l.' but n'isr'Iy put." VERENA COMMERSON "SmZI1' ami flu' fro-rid NHINI'-H with QIIVH.. KATHLEEN SAILE College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20-'ZI Orpheus '2I Pieria '20 "IInu- muwh livs in lfl1l!IIlft'D'." LlLLA HUGHES College Prep. Miami University "'I'lu' pml. ix Hzr' flmglm of Hu' mind." KENNETH FICHTELMAN College Preparatory O. S. U. "Inf 11:4 lw vrrn. by mu' f14't'ds." MARTHA BORDEN "Martie" Lewisburg Seminary W. Va. "Un with flu' al41nm." College Preparatory O. S. U. 'IIILI You flurm' f'l'l'l'1lfhl:7I!lj THE POLARIS I3 KATHERINE ANNETTE KAUFFIVIAN College Preparatory 0, S. U. Y. W. C. A. Watauga "f'liarnA strilrra tha sigh, Hu! nzrrif wins tht' soul." STEWART W. PERCY ..Stew-. College Preparatory O. S. U. "Daddy Longlegsu Senior-junior Committee "The Light" Hi Y '21 'K-III flu' world Iazwx tl Imwr." LOIS IAYNE HUGHES Nurse's Training, Grant Hospil "l'ntir'nr-r nlfrlfrfll 11 ymlflf' ullrsvf' KATHERINE LUCILE BENNIT College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W, C. A. 'I9-'20 French Club '2l "Dry pz'r'r'i.w' mid 'nrnf um! Sfrwi," ROBERT FARBER College Preparatory O. S. U. "Just lain' mr as I nm." DOROTHY ELIZABETH JOHNSTON "Betty" Columbus Normal School You nn' tha' rrmilla of Nm-iffy." . i I THE POLARIS MARGARET SPEAKS "Marg" College Preparatory O. S. L, Girls' C-lee Club Student Council '20 "Joy, joy formwr, my task is domn' CHESTER IVIAYFIELD Har-IL in its propvr placv. GRACE ALLEN College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. "I shall lm loyul dlcriny my liff'." DOROTHY BRIGGS "Dot"' College Preparatory O. S. U Y. W. C. A. Pieria "Quality Street" "Daddy Longlegsu Hiking Leader '2l "Mr'rrily, mrrrzlly shall I live non. What should I do but bv mrrrry? H ARTHUR ADDISON College Preparatory Track '21 "FIvM'y arm has Hs plrasmc So lzarv I." DOROTHY GRANT College Preparatory O. S. U Y. W. C. A. 'l9-'20-'2l Watauga '2l 'il good intfntion vloflxrs itsvlf xufl ' rlwwly 1l'1'Hn p0u'a'r." ? College Preparatory O. 5. LJ. ".lh.' Ezwry huir so wrwrd ami rnmlwl THE POLARIS 15 E E l l MARGARET FIDLER T College Preparatory O. S. U. "On r1:Cry mountain- top is r1'st." ROGER MAIZE "Urn shuulrl bv what Hwy swm GORDON HALL "Rinhf is right, aml right must rrfn. CATHERINE NIACKINTOSH "Kate" Office Training Orpheus Y. W. C. A. Girls' Glee Club "Contest of Nations "Spring Rapture" "Japanese Girl" ".Votl1.i'ng endures but pfrswlrzl qualities." RUTH ELEANOR TURNER College Preparatory O. S. U. Pieria Y. W. C. A. Thespians Girls' Glee Club "Dinner's Served" "Spring Rapture" "A frieml nf all who Irnru' hvr-" HAROLD C. BURNS T College Preparatory O. S. U. Hi Y '20-'ZI , 'il good mmm is brtter than bays of noI1l." X l 4 T E s THE POLARIS F lVllRlAlVl BYERS Science Course O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 4 Hcontest of Nations" ".l xwilv' ix 1'r'r'r flu' most lrrivllzf fn'11fllfY'11l." LUETA CHARLINE LESSER College Preparatory O. S. Y. W. C. A. '20-'ZI "l'ln4' runnat always lu' famous, lint our ran rrlrvugfs lu' a Indy." FRED NIETZGER College Preparatory O. S. "lu'1w'rf1 frllrl IIHN ils fl'ln'r1'l'1n'1'." WILLIAM COCKRAN College Preparatory O. S. 4. .A - - Lulml :N of ztsrll a pI1'asm'4'." ELEANOR GRACE ELDER College Preparatory O. S. Y. W. C. A. Pieria "Contest of Nations" "The Light" "Hui U, sin' flanrvs xurh 41 frvlu BESSIE SPICER Y. W. C. A. Hiking Club '20-'2I Srrrri fo fha' sll'14fN.' l"un'1'f1'1ll"' "Env-h mind has ffs mm: nf THE POLARIS LORENE. COOK Orpheus Pieria Y. W. C. A. "Tnlkf11!l. tnllviugl, crlwrrgfx ANNA A. BOWER College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20-'ZI Plnilomathean "Kmrp thy friwlrl umlrr thu own hw: I.-ry. " ROBERT LEACH College Preparatory "Uv is what man. should bv lzfrrr yrnllf und ywf u fm JOSEPH MENDUNI College Preparatory "The Light" Tm good Hull lnllkrx nfl: MILDRED ELEANORE. College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. '2l Hiking "Contest of Nations" "The Light" "Short ann' Nf0lll and ruunn' ET!-IEL MILLER College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. ,. fflH.'fng14" O. S. U. fo 11-Oman, id' O. S. U. Ili111m'r" TAYLOR O. S. U. nIm11l." O. S. U. A lhodN." l THE POLARIS ESTHER STICKLE Home Economics Course Y. W. C. A. '20-'2I "Ihr that rnlrrl tlu' roast in the l:itr'lu'n." STEPHEN STIMPSON "Who knows their 'Hliilfl has the levy to all things l'lSL'." HELEN BOWERS College Preparatory O. S. U. "What a. squ-mltlwift is sho of Juv ton gn 1' . ' ' RACHEL ELIZABETH LONG College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Pieria Orpheuu 'I9-'20 French Club I-PIIOITIIION "Happy opinions ara' tho u-im' of the h.vnrt." EARL S. BLAND College Preparatory "The haxnrl that follows intellect can ar'lLiffvr'." ELIZABETH I-IORD "Betty" College Preparatory Orpheus Girls' Glee Club '20-'ZI "Japanese Girl" "Good the more communicated The more abundant grows." "TIM riches!! minds mvvl 'not Iurrff 1' THE POLARIS I9 GENEVA FOCLE. College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 'I9-'20-'ZI Pieria '20-'ZI "Contest of Nations" "7'lzrrf: is morn owing hw' flmn. If paid." CECIL BIDLACK College Preparatory O. S. U. Radio Club "Om srzhzrc only will one fl uhm -ffl," LOIS ANNABEL WILSON O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20-'2I Orpheus '20-'2I "Hood hznnm' and gfwzrrosify mzrry lim day." HELEN GILBERT ".l friendship is uforth all Hu' lu1'urfl.v IV!! ran run." FREDRICK HUHN O. S. U. ".l penny for your H10Il!llllS.n BEATRICE. THOMPSON College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. ,l',1I'!lI'il'S-D K I THE POLARIS LORA WEST "Martha" Y. W. C. A. HSil4'7If llllrlrwxs is Ihr' glwnuiun flnqflrmn of sun-4'1'fty." LOUISE NESSER College Preparatory O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "lVl1at ll fortzmrf 'is uv mimi." RALPH MEIER "ll"lu'rc nature is sovereign rlvni11l." RUTH MADELINEL BLENKNER College Preparatory O. S. U Y. W. C. A. 'I9-'20-'2l Orpheus 'I9-'20-'21 Pieria '20 Orchestra '2l "Int:-lI4'1't is like glass, If admifs Hu' rrfj71'r'fs it." ARTHUR E.. FOCKE College O. S. U. Watauga '2l Thespians Polaris Staff '2l "Thr load l?l'f'0llH'N Iiyhl wlliwlz ix wluw' fully! b0i"lI1'.n MARTHA DUSENBURY Smith Hughes Course Pieria '20 Orpheus '2l Girls' Glee Club '2l Nurse's Training imprwssfmlf' l College Preparatory O. S. U. 'fhrrv is no nwvd of austurify and srlf- Iiyrhf of llrurwn and "'l'1u'r1'is a, gnu! flral in Ihr jimi THE POLARIS MARGARET KELLY "Marg" College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Our irlmls nw' our bvtfm' wh-fx." LELAH ROBINSON College Preparatory Normal Training Orpheus Y. W. C. A. "I'm surf' r-un' is 111 1 uf of IM." DORIS Nl. KISSINGER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "'7'is 1'i:'tu4: that doflz. mnlrf fr: moxt f1rimirr'1I." BESSIE REED O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Pieria Bible Class "Do u'1'Il and rigrlll and lvl ilu' 1:-nrlal sink." EVERET B. HOWELL O. S. U. Watauga "l'm-tx arf' all who fvrl ymul llzinym ami ffl! them." ROSE STETLEMAN Smith-Hughes Course Orpheus 'I have goldv-n opinio-ns from ull Nom of 1wopIe." 5 4 3 ! THE POLARIS I I I MARGARET SYFERT College Preparatory Business College Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I Pieria '20, '2I 'AContest of Nations' "Spring Rapture" Culee Club '21 CURTIS PARKHURST College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Thr most precious possession thu! r'1'4'1' comes to 0, man is thu gmssvv- sion. of ll 1l'on111n'e lu JI" I -. 'l'l'. LOUISE HARDIN "'I'Izr Nou! orwzwz' 1lr'0ll'N old." MARY E.. DEVANEY College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. Hiking Club "Sim who modvsflfl 1'0r1r'1'aIs luv' Izum- lfrs wlzilr' shv hidvs, I'fl'l'l'lIN,U LOUISE STROUPE College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus '20 Pieria '20, '2I Y. W. C. A. '2 I Hiking Club '20 French Club '2 I "Thr human heart findx nw:-hrrv slid- lrr but in fha' human l.'i111l." ALICE HORTENSE GILLESPIE O. S. U. Orpheus Watauga Y. W. C. A. Pieria "lx'no1l'IUd!14' ronu-N of lmrui f wr!! l'I'fllI-Vlflf, 'lL'l1f?'1lIffIII 1'Isr'." "lf culfurrr is Qfwvzlflz, thru slu' is n'f'nIH1u " THE POLARIS HELEN ELIZABETH MERRILL College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Tim two Tloblrst thingx, fr-hirlr. uw SII'1Tf't'll1'SS and linhtf' Nl.-XRIAN ELIZABETH WOODCOCK "Mary Ann" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria '20, 'ZI Y. W. C. A. '20, 'ZI President of Bible Class '2I Orpheus '20, '2 I Girls' Clee Club '20, '2 l "Contest of Nations" "Spring Rapture" "Hmu'st labor lwars u lowly! fn JIOHN sToLL College Preparatory, O. S. U. Watauga '21 Alj little labor, Iiltlf arf' our gains, .Han's f0l'fIHIf'N uw' lll'1'Ul'0'fll!l fn his pains." JULIA DAVIS College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. ' I9, '20, '21 Pieria 'l9, '20 Tlxespians ' I9 Royal Cyclers "Contest of Nations "Daddy Longlegs 'flu fhwn m1'J'1'il!1 lo 11111:-H1 MARTHA LURENE ANDERSON "Marcy" English Course Y. W. C. A. 'ZI "T'hn mirror ol' ul' 1'ulu'lfxy." CLADYS E. BAUIVIAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus '20, '2l 'Hut true to your 11-owl, your lrorls, mul your fr'u'11r1s." I THE POLARIS N MARGARET HENRIETTA WILDER College Preparatory, O. S. U. , Y. W. C. A. '20, 'ZI Girls' Clee Club '20, '2I "Spring Rapture" 'ASM' is prrtfy to wall: willa, .lull lrfflyf In 11111: with." MARGARET RESS Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "Daddy Longlegsu "'l'l1yl nmdrxlyf 's fl ranfllf' Io thy mr'A'iI HELEN WILLIAMS University of Michigan ".I Iru' sfrmlgf 1'nxhm'fs and rr 1: fl' pb: Milfs." HELEN G. ZAHN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20 "7'hiuys 1u'rj'1'r'f:'rl by nnlurc arf: bfll Hum Ihosw jinixllrrl hy arf." MARGARET KEITH "Margie" Office Training Y. W. C. A. '2l Girls' Glee Club "Spring Rapture" Npurl.'liny." I MARTHA JAYNE HIGH College Preparatory, O. S. U, Y. W. C. A. Pieria "Dinner's Served" "DacIcIy Longlegsn ullrwp Inrown. ruvs. lumiuoux lmt not ".I mrrry lzvurl nlrilcrflz ll c'lwm'ful wrunfr nun:-.' " THE POLARIS LETA BARRICK College Preparatory, O. S. U, Y. W. C. A. '20, 'ZI Bible Class '20, '2l Watauga '2l Pieria Treasurer '21 "Fun mu' drsirr' too nlzcvll. of 11 gmml thing?" BEATRICE. VAN ALSTINE Orpheus "llupp11 am I, from -arf' l'w fr JACK NELSON HEED College Preparatory Annapolis Swimming Football '20, '2 I Basket Ball '20, '2l "IVOrr Tluw' 'no ll'0lIl1'?I, Mru would lim' Iilrw gurls." GWENDOLIN SINGLETON College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. French Club "All :rho joy would win anus! slmw ff. l1ap1n'm'ss was born n, twill." ESTHER DOLBY College Preparatory, O. S. U. "I am, always in a hasfr, but nerfw ' li l111rr1l." GERALDINE RHEA DONALDSON "Jerry" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I "Ihr air, har mannwrs, N .lll who sau' arIn1ir1'd." 4 THE POLARIS WEA SIMIVIONDS College Preparatory, O. S. U. '.l hr-nlfhy m1'11rI in n hmllhy body." ELEANOR BAKER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 'ZI 'Rl woman vithm' lovvs or hairs, 7'lu'r1' is 'no third !'01ll'Sl'.H LUCILLE MAXINE MOWERY College Preparatory, O. S. U. "I wish, you all flu' joy that you can - U wmll. KENNETH CORDCN O. S. U. "So may hr' rrst, his fuultx liv grntly on him." MARJORIE ELOISE WESTON College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria 'l9, '20 Y. W. C. A. 'l9, '20 Hiking Glee Club "Contest of Nations "The Light" "Spring Rapture" "Daddy Longlegsn "Jud still they gazr' and wmzdfrr grrw, That one small hravi should carry all slm lrnf-xv." VESTAL WILLIAMS Columbus Normal School Orpheus Y. W. C. A. Hiking Leader '20, '2 I "Contest of Nations" "The Light" i "lVlwru 'noblv praisv df'sm'1'f's a f1'atlw1 plurl.':'rl from an m1gcl's u'ingy." E E I S z THE POLARIS MAMIE SUE GREER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Pieria nm1r'." ESTHER ERWIN "Lore all, trnxt f4'r4'. do rr-rung If "The, heart to 1-mu' '11 and Ihr' ham to c'.m'v-mtv," JAMES STEWART "Jimmie" o. s. U. I nv fl "No lryary is u ri:-I1 fm rn SARAH BELL. COLFLESH English Course, O. S. U. "I nnwr with inmorlant air In l'0Hl'A'i'SUff07'l mv-1'lr1'a1'." MARY EVERARD College Preparatory ".lIu'a'ys rvady In lfml a hrlpzug MARY JOHNS "Ginger" O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "l'd ruthm' wrixlz vm :ms flu frif'-urls." tl H I hum'l.' wlullluu THE POLARIS 3 ' HELEN DOROTHY STEVENS College Preparatory, O. S. U. 'il flood j'1'if'nr1' nrlw-r offwnrlx-" HELEN ADAMS Business College Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "And when once the yozmg hvart of u 'nzaidcn is stolwn, The JlIIll'df"l1, Iwrwlf will stral aftrr it soon." MARY RACHAEL JONES College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "lm frronn lo ww " ETHELYNE MCBEE College Preparatory, O. S. U. ".l 110011 l11'nl'f'x lrorfll, g10ltl." jUANlTA McELWAlN "7'ruth hafh brtfffr rlrvds flzun fr-orrls fn mwrwr if." EMILY LOUISE SANFORD College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria '20, '2l Girls' Clee Club French Clul: 'Zl Basket Ball '20 Vaudeville '20 "Contest of Nations "Daddy Longlegsn "l'Ifu.sur0 and ar-lion main' flu Imfff. srvfm shnrf" .- THE POLARIS DOROTHA RUTH BUCKLEY College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '2I Orpheus '20, '2 I Girls' Glee Club '2 I "Spring Rapture" "Daddy Longlegsn "Thr highvsb dl'!lI'!'l' nj' vuwllllff lmpw- nvss is quir'i." ELIZABETH WINANS "Betty" College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Ii'rIcomP misrlzfvf if H1011 r'mu1u+l along." EDMOND WATTS "Dick" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Swimming ' I9, '20 Football '20 "Thr best of the sport ix to :In flu- zlffrl and say 7I0fll.f7l!I.H GRACE ELIZABETH WAITE College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Pieria Watauga French Club Hiking Club ",I pvnny wnrfl: uf mirlli. is ra-urtlz 11 pmmrl of xnrrof " DORA OLIVE GRUBE. "Dearie" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I Orpheus '2 I Bible Class '2 I Girls' Glee Club '20, '21 "Spring Rapture" "May Festival" 'ZUJI Iuar Us lrlu' as xtwv'I." DOROTHEA ELIZABETH FISMER Smith-Hughes Course, O. S. U. Watauga '2 I ".Ill Inrr' ix xfrr'1'f. !lfV'1Il or rr'fl1l'mrl." THE POLARIS E FRANCES WARNER College Preparatory 5 5 "Thr jnglx lull' rmlrillfl, lull' fl1'purI." FRANCES CATHERINE GILLINGHAIVI College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria Watauga French Club Hiking Club Orpheus 'I9, '20 "'l'1'1u- us Hu' rlrrrllr In the 1lOll'. Or flu' dial to lhv sun." FLORENCE RICE College Preparatory, O. S. U. Philomatlmean ' I 9, '20 Girls' Clee Club ' I9, '20 Orpheus '20, '2 I Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I "Contest of Nations "japanese Girl" .. ro:-nbuln ry." DORIS HUFF College Preparatory Western College for Women Y. W. C. A. '20 "With nlirfh and Inugllutvr lrt oh! Il'P'i'PIl.'Il'S mmm." RUTH BERNICE MILLER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '2I "Contest of Nations" "No ff'i1nn"s 0 friwnrl lil! slu"lI prow 1 I'ri1nrI." RUTH LEONA HUDDLE College Preparatory Watauga Pieria Y. W. C. A. "lx'imf'r11'Rs's 'uolnlmr 4'r'rr than 1 I "'I'h.e 'word inlpossiblf is not in I THE POLARIS 3l MILDRED IRENE. MITCHELL College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria ' I9 Y. W. C. A. '21 "Tha true' qucslion is not what -uw' gn but wh!!! wr do-" MILDRED FELLOWS Y. W. C. A. Pieria "There is gold for yrm 'if you swll mv your good l'f'1JOI'f.n IVIIRIAM ESTEP College Preparatory, O. S. U. Watauga '2l Pieria 'ZI "Sf-attvr plrnty o'vr a smiling land." MARGARET WINCKELMAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Watauga "I am vmztvnl to remain si1ml1'." MARGARET E. MADDEN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 'KII01l'l6,d!lI' is fl strpping stofm' fn mir-mass." MADELINE. IRWIN "Thai uw' may smile and smile' mul slill E THE POLARIS ANNA MARY JONES College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 'ZI Pieria 'I9, '20, 'ZI "Contest of Nations" "NuH1.ing'x so hard but sr'a.rz'lL will find if owl." LUCILLE. E. HOWARD College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus Pieria "Contest of Nations" "Martha" HhlI'1'2'1lf,1I.llfl'N for flu' lnwt in " " of possilzlr 11-m'lrlQ" time fn at CLOTHILDE MICHEL College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Orpheus Pieria "l,1'f Us lu' ll'll"bll1N,' it is I rl' ho asks 11011 fn In' sn." BUELAH PARROT O. S. U. "SwIf-conjirlwzvw is Ihr first rvqzzisifv lo 11111Ir'rsim1rimy." DOROTHY ABERNATHY "Dot" Sweetbriar College, Virginia Pieria Y. W. C. A. "Ho you 'not 117110147 that I am a uon an ? llvllf'71 I fl1.i11L' I 'must sp1'al.'." O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 'ZI W Pieria '2 l l "What SH'I'l'f llvliylxl ll llllfff Ziff uffn rds. " IDA THOMAS THE POLARIS ALICE MCCARTY "Mickey" Orpheus Pieria Hiking Club Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" -'The Light" "Daddy Longlegsv 'Kls fhwrf' is in hm' 'illllllfl' so llurf is in luv' art, a point of pz'rf1'f'li1m." ROBERT LAWTON ADERHOLT College Preparatory, O. S. U. Business Manager Polaris '21 junior Editor '20 Hi-Y '20, '2 l Vice-President Hi-Y '20 Vice-Pres. Student Council 'I9 Canton, Lima, Steu'v'le conv's Thespians '20 Watauga '20 Chm'n Junior Color Com. '20 Memorial Committee '2l "Daddy Longlegsu "Shadows" Track '20 "lIri1'1' ihy lnwin:-ss: lvl :ml Hull rlrifw ULN." LOINE KILWORTH College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Orpheus Watauga Girls' Glee Club "Contest of Nations" "japanese Girl" lnterhigh Orchestra . not mzcsfr' flu' fowl uf lm-1"' ul! MARIAN B. WEST College Preparatory Denison University Y. W. C. A. "Il1'r 1'0ir'1' ll'lIN rrrf' yfrnllr, lun' and 9H'1'l'l' " FORREST EUGENE BYRNS College Preparatory, O. S. U. Business Mgr. of Polaris '20 Thespians '20 Watauga '20 Hi-Y ' I9, '20, '2 l Philomatheans "la'Ior1uf'm'w shows Ihr' pm 's uml pus- Nibililivs of ll num." LENORE THARP College Preparatory "SmiI1's arf' flu' lflllflllfljll' of lmv'." THE POLARIS MIRIAM PRATT College Preparatory, O. S. U Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l journalism Staff rf' 11-112 'nina' ." "Oh wil mul art, Il'lHIf pm: ha I 11 If ff ENNO FRUEWALD O. S. U. Philomatliean '20 Radio Club '2l hall youd swim- mul -Mason." ERNISTINE WILLIAMS Y. W. C. A. "Kfrllf11a'ss is 71'isrlnm." HELEN MILLISON College Preparatory, O. S. U Pieria Hiking Club "'l'nke' my word for if, lt's no laughiizg nlalh-r." EUGENE BROWN LORENA HULL Y. W. C. A. '2l Pieria '21 Hiking '20, '21 "Wilhoul faith mu' run do mzlhiny. HSI'fl'I1I'l', 1a'lu'n 14'1'Il digrsfrd, is 1101111 I College Preparatory, O. S. U. College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Thr hairs ml his hrnu- 1:-rn' sill 1 whiff" College Preparatory, O. S. U. THE POLARIS FRANK MILLER College Preparatory, O. S. Baseball '2 I "lf l may1L't trll you what I 1 lVhaI's tlw um' of a- fr'i1"nd." LOIS MONETA COCKRUN O. S. U. Orpheus ' l 9, '20, '21 Y. W. C. A. 'Zl "Sil1'11r'4' often e.11prCss4's mm fully than xpm'rh." BETTY BRINK College Preparatory U. ffl. ".l smile is l"l'l'7' thc most brinlzl aw! b1'aufiful." S. NEUTON MCCLOUD College Preparatory, O. S. U. "The Light" "My only books Are 1vo1m:'n's looks, .Ind folly's all thvy've taught JOSEPHINE GRIM ..Jo.. Englislm Course Business College Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l ".-lnd on meh chwek apprrzwd cz df nl 1111?-" ISABELLE HITCHCOCK College Preparatory, O. S. Y. W. C. A. Pieria Basket Ball "An Evening at Helen's" "Daddy Longlegs" Nzlrrvss nrzwr urvrls an fqucu mn. pr: Ilfl U. THE POLARIS T ROBERT L. REA "Bob" O. S. U. Hi-Y '20, 'Z I "ll"l1uf'x rmnhl hui ax 'lis rulzu' MILDRED ORWIG College Preparatory, Q. S. "She who triflvs with all Is lms Iilrvly to fall JOHN WINTERS "'I'hoxr' who lim' in history. nnly fo wall: fhv vnrtlw, again." ELEANOR PENNIMAN College Preparatory, O. S. Y. W. C. A. journalism Staff Co-ed Committee '20, '2l Junior-Senior Committee 'flml ulffrr rlmuln 1'nnu'x sunshin HELEN IVIONTAGUE O. S. U. "lIappy.'.Lll ways haqvpy, Why 1rof?" ri." College Preparatory, C. S. U Y. W. C. A. Thespians Royal Cyclers "The japanese Girl" "The Light" "Daddy Longlegsn "Irv auiiy Slllllllll lm kind ax u-rll 1'hm'n1." RUTH COTT U. TIIUTI sin' who frfjlfs with nm." A U. v 1'. .,, THE POLARIS NORMA RUIVIER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "Still Ilrnwiwyl on my Inuyl1If'r." JOHNSTON SCOTT "Scotty" Football ' I 8, ' I 9, '20, '2 I Captain Football '20 Basket Ball I I 8 Track '2 I Varsity "N" "hm must H1l'I't'fUl'l' law' mr mygflr If uw ure' to In' frir"nds." CHARLENE. MARGARET CLANCY College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Athletic Council ' I 9, '20, '21 "Fair frwssvs IIHUIIS inllzvrirll ru -1 frm:-na rcs, .Ind bcauty rlrrllrs us zrifh 11 xiffylf hair." ROBERT Nl. IVIONAHAN Ohio University "For man. is by 'nothing So u'1'll b1'truy1'd .Is by his mrlm11'Vs." EDWARD W. MATHEW5, jr. College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus '20 President of Orpheus '2 I Watauga '2 I Hi-Y '2 I "Contest of Nations" "Daddy Longlegsn Cheer Leader '20, '2I "HY tha'nI.' you for your roi Wt- tlmnlr you." GERALDINE LONG "jerry" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Secretary '2I Y. W. C. A. Treasurer '20 Journalism Staff "Contest of Nations" "I haw' a hwnrt with Too: I 1 .if'fl." l I THE POLARIS E 5 Q 5 DUDLEY P. CLICK Q Orpheus '20, 'Z l Tlmespians '20 Phormio Watauga '2 l Radio Club '21 Hllllllfll' ix of ffsrlj' 11 plrrlxuv LILLIE MAE. GREER College Preparatory, O. S. U Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" Pieria "I Irish I lvrrr 11 lillfs 11111 ARTHUR WILLIS HERSHEY Raclio Club "I lmlw' fozmd you zu gnmmnt." MARY COLLICOTT College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. 'il simplzr maid in lu-r jloz1'1'r ls worlh. nmrv than a 'lfll4Idl'Cd ro of drum," ED CONARD "Our tlzounhfs are nur' 7'll1'I'l' wnrlx 'nrrna' of our 11 DONALD SEIPLE Baseball '2 I I "His yrars but yrmufl. but his 4-.vp I rnf-fx old." THE POLARIS 39 CLARK RADER "I pray you. hir, zrhuf II'f'l0l7lf La t. -.1 N EDNA D. GLONINGER "Eddie" English Course, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" Orpheus 'ZI "Our bodies arf' our gardens To u'hifrh. Dlll' Il'l-IIS an' our nardmn-rxf MATEO C. SIPIN College, O. S. U. C. L. A.S.'I6,'l7 M. M. l. 'l5, '19 F. S. F. A. "I must go through rollegu 01' I will 'n.m'm' :we Ihr- l'hiI1ippinm unninf AGNES M. RYAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Quiet, S1l,'f'l't and peaceful, .1 pluntaiion of ri1'light." WILLARD MAYHUGH "Good words are Iwlfw' than lun! strokmf' EDWARD GRIFFITHS ..Ed.. College Preparatory, O. S. U. - Hi-Y '20, '2I Lima Conference Ass't Bus. Mgr. of Polaris 'Zl '11 little ozoozsfzmv now and than ls rrlishrd by flu' wixr.-rt www." THE POLARIS WARD HERBET O. S. U. Basket Ball 'ZI lllVlIf'll!l Imz'L'." ROBERT DUNLAP "Bob" O. S. U. "Inf Us do wlulf Imzmr rI4'mr1nrls." ELIZABETH MARSHAL College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria Watauga 'Z l Girls' Clee Club '2l French Club "Pl1ormio" "Daddy Longlegsu "7'h1' 'mildwxt of Hl!l'HTlI'I'S .lwrl Hu' ff1'11fIr'xl' lu'ar'f." FLORENCE KATHERINE 5llVllVlONDS O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20 Watauga Pieria French Club Hiking Club "l Imw' 1'lIj0!ll'lf rurlllljl lzappirlws. GEORGE BEATTY College Preparatory, O. S. U. Hi-Y 'l9, '20, '2l "I nm thru, uf lrlsl I am Thru." CHARLES SCHULTE inn and nr-ling." "WU shall rscapv flu' uphill by Ilflf "film: was horn fur in-0 fl!i'HflS fflzinl. THE POLARIS VIRGINIA LOUISE JONES College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Pieria "Contest of Nations" HYOIL nzadv othr-rs lwttwr by bring yoml yourself." ROBERT E. BOYD College Preparatory, O. S. U. Thespians '20 Philomatheans '20 "Thr finm jiivs and draws s with il." CHARLES S. CRON College Preparatory Defiance College "T+'Il mv where 11-1 thy fancy bud, In thy hvart or in thy lu'arl?" NIARGUERITE ROBERTSON "Maggie" Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "The Light" "Daddy Longlegsn "May Festival" Orpheus "Who is'f rm: wud ll r HH, MARGARET BLACKBURN I-Peggy, College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Contest of Nations" "For lovelincss needs not Ihr fa:-vin ard of adornnwmti' MERRILL R. WINN "Curly" College Preparatory Dartmouth College Class Color Committee Senior-Junior Committee Baseball '20, '2I Basket Ball ' I 9, '20, 'ZI Track ' I 9, '20, '2I "lVhat's swwt to da, fo do will rzpllrl 1 - .I jr ml. Q THE POLARIS 5 N ELLEN WEINLAND l College Preparatory, O. Y. W. C. A. Watauga French Club Pieria Hiking Club ,owl Wtlsml nmsl nj jr In lwilrf' " .I- FLOYD LAUERMAN Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l Pieria '20, 'ZI "Contest of Nations" l1r'cl1'r'21." jOSEPH MILLS College Preparatory, O. S Hi-Y ' I9, '20, '2I Thespians ' I9, '20 Philomatheans '19, '20 "Thu-1' is om-asian and causr, ANNA MILLER College Preoaratory "Contest of Nations" "li'hrr1rfr is Ihy lvaruing? Hath. thy toil and labor fllillsllllllld Hu' midnight oil?" LEROY GLASS O. S. U. 'tlnyk soul liws in thf floingf 1 !ll'l' lVhyf and 11't1e"rr'fnrr of all thinfl S.U 1,141 College Preparatory, O. S. U. "'7'ix rlvwlx IIIIINI ll'f?l Ihr' p1'1lixr'," FLORENCE M. BLAND O. S. U. "Hood swlsr zrhivlz ix only I1 givi fro . U x. T HE POLARIS ALICE CARTMELL College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20. 'ZI Pieria '20, '21 Style Show Swimming Team Royal Cyclers Hiking Club Th-espians '20 "A mwrry Iwrrrt Iirvilz lung." DOROTHY FINCH College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Royal Cyclers Senior-Junior Committee "Fir'L'l1' and roy mul lmrrl to p!1'r1xr." EDGAR COBLE "Tim mf1vspa.pf'r is a. greater trvasurf' lo thu' proplv than 1l'l1l'0lL7lfl,d mill- ions of gold." ART THOMAS "Succe'ss :Le swept. The szlv'fta'r if lun.: drlayvd and atf1lin1'd thru slrugmlfe and drfv'afs." ELEANOR KAUFFMAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20 '2l Polaris Staff Artist journalism Staff "lf a good fart' is a lvfiwr nf' recom ruM1tfllti0Yl. .-I nom! hvnrf is ll Ivlfwr of mv'ril." ALICE TAYLOR O. S. U. Smith-Hughes Course junior Treasurer '20 Y. W. C. A. '20, '21 journalism Staff Publicity Committee Junior-Senior Committee '20 ".-l c'lL1'cfful dl'S170S1'fi0TL joined 'zrilh S1L'l?!?t'71FS'4 Mnkvs I-"Il0l4'lCfIfl!' delightful, braulgf a.fh'nr'!1r1', and wit good 'I'l4'lfllI'l'll.N l THE POLARIS 1 L n 2 E FLORENCE PICKENS College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '20 Pieria '20, '21 Basket Ball '20, '21 Swimming Team '20 "1'rm' lnluv, thru and thru." IVIABLE WESTERVELT College Preparatory O. S. U. Pieria Y. W. 'Rl Girl, fhatk all: .1 Girl." GEORGE NAUM College Preparatory, O. S. U. President of French Club Watauga "l.ilr:'al11r.' is flu flmuyflzt of thinlcirzg mulls." ANN RUSSEL U,2Gl!l'l77g'l'S a four-hslonf' that lrur lxfafuiy lrivs, Nor suffvrx 1-lmrm llml IlllfllTl',S Imnrl dv'ni1's." ORA LEWIS College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. '21 Hiking Club '20 "'l'lu' first yrvat worl: fu tasl: pn'- formcd by fowl lx fhat ymlrsflf may fo ylnurxfll ln' trim." SHELDON BRADFORD College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Phormio" Senior-junior Committee Style Show H.'1'1I'1'!!7ll' a littlw folly with your 71'l'SIIOrH. .1 littlz' 11.o'l1sm1sw non' and than ix plvasn11t." THE POLARIS THELMA LOUISE. SHADE College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Girls' Glee Club "japanese Girl" "Spring Rapture" "Contest of Nationsu Orpheus Treasurer '2 l journalism Staff Girls' Council '2 I nUl'0Il'I7, Cyrs wilh. frnnllruux fr-iff-lzfnff 1'lmrm." LORETTA MCDONOUCH "l..etty" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria Y. W. C. A. "But vrfrc it to my funcfl flizwu Tn ruff' hm' 1'ha1'ms, l'flrl 1-all Ihrm lu'n1frn." PAUL D. WOLFE College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus ' l 9, '20, '21 Vice-President Orpheus '20 Orchestra '19, '20, 'ZI President Orchestra '2 l Philomathean '20 "Contest of Nations" "The Light" "Green Stockings" "Daddy Longlegsu Quality Street" Rose of Plymouth Town" H .1 "I'm always mfrryl Il'llI'7I I limi' mf-:fl music." LOUIS HEIL College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Phormio" "One 1011.0 mn MII: in liniin i. rr Il'07lllff.n LYANA DYER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria Hiking '19, '20, '21 'il shining light of clz1'crf1zInwss. NELLIE EILETA HANLY College Preparatory "'l'l1i14ys ara' no! nlfrngfs as lhwy N 46 THE POLARIS , HAROLD LINTNER ' O. S. U. ".llind's flu' xlrmdurd of Ilzc man HILDA YOUNG College Preparatory, O. S. U. Polaris Staff, '20 Pieria ".l1'i is flu' r-hild of Inu' gf nu BEATRICE. E. DUNN "Bee" College Preparatory, O. S. U. "lVlartl'1a" "Contest of Nations" Orpheus Y. W. C. A. "I"m' my mind and heart arf' turnrd in Hu! mme dz.w'er'fio'n." LLOYD E. MARTIN "Legs" Hi-Y '20, '2I "Ilia heart is wot on his .sleeve .ltlw r1m11'." GEORGE FINCH College Preparatory, O.lS.IU. "You 1-cm nf-'rrfr plan a future' by the paxil" CATHERYN LLOYD College Preparatory, O. S. U. Watauga, '20, 'Zl , Orpheus '2I Y. W. C. A. 'l9, '20, 'ZI "l"rie'11d.slLip is love without ritlzm' fl07l'l'7' or 1'f'1l." THE POLARIS WILSON ROACH "lf if1'n0ra'nr'1' is lrlisx, 'l'hf'n lu is in misrry." MARGARET LENORE HEISTAND ..Marg.. College Preparatory, O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. President '2I C-lee Club '21 "Spring Rapture" Girls' Adv. Board Pres. 'ZI "Siu: is fntiI'I1'd fo a fV'fl!lSll7'V in the xlff4'S. H ELBERT HETHERINGTON College Preparatory Hi-Y Watauga Orpheus "Daddy Longlegsn "The Light" "lf is Pnffrdi ICI fm' bf." DOROTHY SLIGHT College Preparatory, O. S. U. "For hm' own swvvt gunman., it l'11'!l!far'1l all n'r'sr1'ipfirm." LOUISE MOORE College Preparatory "Hy hor wr 1l'I'l't'fTV'Sf fllllflllf Hu' won dwrs of Sll'l'1'f'IN'SS." .IOHN VARLEY College Preparatory, O. S. U. "1'r1Il.'1'rs arf' 110 flood dowrsf' THE POLARIS i LOWELL E. GAY College Preparatory, O. S. U. Journalism Staff "lf is 'Hof lrfsf' fn ln' ll'l's1'r Hman In-1-4'ssai'11." HAROLD ELLIS SIMPSON College Preparatory, O. S. U. Basket Ball '20 Orchestra ' I9, '20 "Contest of Nations" "Japanese Girl" "The Light" 'illuxir' is 'nothing but wild sounds, fi1'iI1':'1'rl info ffllll' mid fu11r'." GLADYS JUANITA DANFORD College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Contest of Nations" ".l pvrson with xn'1'f'I, uIl:'r11-lilw' kind of grru'1'." GEORGE A LEE Emory University, Ga. ".l sweet memory is to 'mr' Of 11. law? across thc sea." LAURENE SHAW Smith-Hughes Course O. S. U. Pieria Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "l"1'u- pwrnofns hare thi' couram' fo ap- pwar as good as they 'l'l'!IH1l arf." JOHN MARSHALL MATTHIA5 College Preparatory, O. S. U. "lIr' is indfvrl Nu' glass Il'll,l'I'l' 'nnblr youflb is 1'e'.Hf'z't:'r7." THE POLARIS 49 CHARLES DANIEL LEHMAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Hi-Y '19, '20, '21 Radio Club '2l French Club '2 I "Master ofthe House" "Wanted, A Cook" "Dinner's Served" "Fla Fla Mystery" "To do 'l10flll'II!l ix in fwfr: ma: J pmr1'r." LANCELOT NETHERY College Preparatory, O. S. U. "l"1'rt Hof, lu- rrill soon lu' ll man." CHARLES BINGHAM College Preparatory Philomatlmean '20 journalisin Class French Club ".X'r'z'r'rfl1r'lrss, lu- has brain HELEN NI. CANNON College Preparatory Pieria Thespians '20 Y. W. C. A. ' I9, '20, journalism Staff Swimming Team '20 "Contest of Nations' Royal Cyclers "Style Show" "Daddy Longlegsp ".l11 ullrlrjirlrfl rlvgrwa' of , O. S. U. 'ZI . 1-1111 rm WALKER SULLIVAN College Preparatory, Watauga 'l9, '20 Thespians O. S. U. "When I said I would die a bachelor, I did not flrinlr I should fill I ww u1a1'rf1'1l." ABE COHEN O. S. U. "'Lll'C'l'?j.flll1l should br passwd .lx :J 11 rrvn' to ln' our Irish" .V 1 1 'll THE POLARIS MARIE BELL GARDNER English Course Normal School Y. W. C. A. "I hum' rl nrfvm' of rf 1 HENRY BREVOORT O. S. U. Philomathean '2l ic his." CAMERON GREEN O. S. U. "lVlznf's fr: 11 llama- " HELEN MARGARET GORDON College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus '19 Basket Ball '20, '21 Pieria '2I Y. W. C. A. French Club "Contest of Nations" lnwrlsl'-" RAYMOND K. SHELDON O. S. U. "I,-arming by stl'i1'i'ug must lu' u-on CHARLES WILSON HOISINGTON College Preparatory Ohio University, Athens f.'Nu1r'." "lizv'ry man has his faultx ami lmmuwiyf "'l'Iu' wana' hvrzrf bvais in rrrry lmmr "What is the wld of shzdy? Imt 1 "Km7H'I:dy1: fs umm' Ilmn rqfairulvnl In THE POLARIS IRENE W. YOUNG College Preparatory College of Wooster puH'r1'." ALFRED SNYDER "T11l.'r Hu' ffunrl' fha' gmrlx gfulv' Ill:-r." JOHN MITCHELL Fordham University "His mavuzrrs an ax In 1-umiugf Us luv looks." LOUISE WELCH College Preparatory, O. S. U. "lf :yas 1r'1'r0 math' for srfi11g, fluff llfllllffll is its own rgrcuw for bring." RUSSEL REID College Preparatory, O. S. U. "I fluff' in rin all ilml may lwrmm- 41 mfr ll," RAY DAVIS "Ymlrvfr j'1'Iln1rS will In ffmmgf frIlnwx.' THE POLARIS FRED W. PFEIFER "Tha mind of a man is lilrf' u 1-luck that IS always running don-11 and rvqlllrws fn lu' as f'0w.wfn11tIy1 wound up." THOMAS SALT "Tommy" "The Light" "The Style Show" Daddy Longlegsn .1 "Iu'l'wryflzinff about him is lmndsomzz' KATHERINE E. GAMBLE O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "I llarv' S115 my bmi' in flu' rloufls um! will rrrlrh if." PRICE J. COLE O. S. U. Football '2 I Varsity "N" "Uh, what is flu' fray Io hix Inari?" KATHRYN BRANNAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus Pieria Y. W. C. A. "l'l1nl'a1'f1'l' is L'uou'2 JOHN PHILIP LIVINGSTON "Fitz" Science Course, O. S. U. Football '20 ".I :Nun fs Iruf what lu' l.'nnu'4'fl4." THE POLARIS GEORGE E. THEURER "Jack" College Preparatory, O. S. U. "N" Association Basket Ball '20, '21 Baseball 'Z I Track '2I "Lol-1: mf' Iffflr, lulw' nn' Muff." JOHN HENRY GRAY "jack" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Baseball '20 Baseball Captain 'ZI ".-Ill who I.'1u'u' him Iilcrd him." NAOMI ETHER DECKER College Preparatory, O. S. Y. W. C. A. Pieria French Club "Contest of Nations" ".I 'I4'UlIlGII,N iIlSflA'7Il't is prrr-fun DONALD METCALF "Don" Watauga Track '2 I Journalism Staff Exchange Editor Polaris "Hr has the 1'r'11utaLirm of a good ff ,Ind flu' l'll!1I'llf'f"I' of a 111-ntlwmuzl. VIRGINIA CASE College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Sim hem two vyfs so soft and Izmu-H l'ul.1 rm:-f Alu A fooling! QIUH. ROBERT DURRANT O. S. U. "NnIhir1g yrrut Il'l1 1' nr-Ili: 1-1:1 n-iflwuf 1'lIfhlISill. U. ll 1 I I url' THE POLARIS MAE CAROLINE HURST . College Preparatory DePauw University "Contest of Nations" Y. W. C. A. '2I "Joys mv' Inu r.z'quim'l4 In lusf. .Ind yywl mum fyqalixflv' wlzrn ,m.vt." CHESSELL j. NEFF ".Is sun' us 'Nfflllf follolvs day l'II frrml in 1rl1'as141'r":-: f0nfsh,Is ull H1-: frail." MARJORIE. STOLL College Preparatory, O. S. U. "l'ol1'tr'n1'ss 1-nsfs Hllfhfllfl and gnh w1'r':'r1lIlir1,vi." LLOYD A. WATKINS O. S. U. "II is good In lmlyllzvll flu' lust ny' 41 mm 11,1 mood." DOROTHY SCHULTZ College Preparatory, O. S. U. Hiking ' I 9 Y. W. C. A. 'I9, '2I Thespians '20 Girls' Glee Club Pieria "Contest of Nations" "Rosalind" "A Letter of Introduction" "PI1ormio" "Spring Rapture" ".I lruzlrr hwrlrl, :lf will injI:',vihlf." IOHN GARNER WOOD "Shorty" College Preparatory, O. S. U. Orpheus ' I 9, '20, '2I Orchestra 'I9, '20, '2I "lHfs::i1f1l.' vw. lIxr'r', Ifliff' null THE POLARIS 55 HENRY B. LACEY College Preparatory, O. S. U. "So much. ix man. worth as hr' wtf. W.: 11 I msfl 5. " PAULINE JOHNSON Home Economics O. S. U. Y. W. C. A. Pieria 'Z l "Daddy Longlegsn 'Smlsihlf' pvoplr find nuthmrf 14.wIfs.v. HELEN ARNOLD College Preparatory, O. S. U Y. W. C. A. 'l9, '20, '21 Pieria '20, 'ZI Thespians '20 "Contest of Nations' "Daddy Longlegsn Watauga . "SIU 1u'4'f1'rr:'rl lu ln' floorl uulurfrl Ihrm xrrm sn." THOMAS RANDALL HORTON College Preparatory University of California Track '2 l "'l'h1'y who xtrim' with forlunr uw-nw! hwr nf Inst" SUMNER WISEIVIAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. Hi-Y "'1'hin1: all you xpmk, but spwrrlr nu! uh' Noll. think." NORMA ADELINE BOHNEN College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. Pieria '2l "Daddy Longlegsn "fmt us br' up and doing." THE POLARIS E RUTH A. FRANKENBURG CoIIege Preparatory, O. S. U. Pieria '20, 'ZI Y. W. C. A. 'I9, '20, 'ZI Hiking ' I 9, '2 I Basket Ball 'I9, '20, '2I Hlluppinms swans madf' I0 be 5IlllI'1'd.I ROBERT S. LEAR "Bob" CoIIege Preparatory, O. 5. U. Hi-Y "Martha" journalism Staff "lla fools cm mum: Nl1.'l'O11ll0'Yl6. WILLIAM DAVIS "Push 071 Irrrp morinrf VERA MARC-UERITE. CONKLIN Home Economics Course O. S. U. Pieria '2 I Y. W. C. A. '20, 'ZI Hiking Club ".I ffllll' 10 'u'o'r'p and Cl time Io laugh. .I film' to mmarrz and av time Io d1mLr1." EMMA JAYNE HARRIS College Preparatory, O. S. U. Office Training Orpheus Y. W. C. A. May Festival ".I 1u'1'fc'r'l: dam-rf' frlnrn shr' dzxnccs, O, lII'fIUl'7l.u HAROLD SEYMOUR PETERS College Preparatory, O. S. U. Watauga "Slr1'11gth of mimi is 1-.' ' ' -im-, not wwf." y "Thu rnirr' is I1 Iwlwxfilll Mlffd nu' riisr-oursr, I 11-ill rnvlmn THE POLARIS FULTON EADE. "Thy fair hrnrf my hrurl rnrllfzilu LUCILLE. WILCOX University of Cincinnati Thespians "A Letter of lntroductionp Vaucleville '20 Y. W. C. A. Secretary 'ZI Basket Ball Capt. ' I 9, '20, '21 "llf'u.lHL and 1-lu'1'rf14I11rsx mufnally gm: fuvla ofh1'z'." HAROLD FRASCH "The Light" journalsm Class "IV: lfwou' 'Il'llt1f 101' uw, lm! nw I.-11 not what uv' may IW." ELIZABETH V. EBERST College Preparatory, O. S. U. "H1 silwnt ami mfr, for xilrnf-r fr'! urrrv' brfray you." ANN ROSALIND GROB "Rosie" Orpheus Y. W. C. A. C-lee Club "Spring Rapture" mr fuflrff' IVIILDRED LYMAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. 1 '11 rs. " 11. I Hlfm In A nu' 1, THE POLARIS ROBERT NUTTER College Preparatory, O. S. U. Hi-Y '2l "I would rathvr hr Him: xvvnr to bw." HENRY RODEBAUGH "I am Nady, lrf Hu' noon' timrs VICTOR D. HARPER "Vic" O. S. U. Watauga Philomatliean President .Ind low' of praixr' is om- of fha' 1-1'L"iliz ing :'lr'nw1zts." LELAND M. BACHMAN College Preparatory, O. S. U. "Now iihaf I am fl7l'f8l'LI'd I shall bf'gri01.' HORACE CARTER O. S. U. ".'llusir', tin' mosaic of Hu' ai: ESTHER A. GRANT College Preparatory Howarcl University, Washington, D. C. fins pd." "l'rid4H ix rssvvitial to 11 'noblf' 0lLGl'l1l'fCI' 'Gu Ill' info tha' world and prwaf-lr Ihr' THE POLARIS 59 w N RUTH R. CARTER "Une thing is fmvvvl' good, Tha! thing is SHCCC "' ESTHER WALKER "With a smilr' on hm' lips and a fwinl.-If in hm' mfr." FAREWELL ND now that the time has come to say good-bye to North High we experience a feeling-a thrill-a pang that is hard to ex- plain. Dear old North High! How little those four words meant to us while we were Sophomores, but how much they mean to us now! We Seniors may be laughed at because we presume to have hearts and minds mature enough and appreciative enough to hold sincere love for this building, but we, and those who passed out before us, can realize just what that feeling means. It is regret at leaving a place that we have come to love so much-the love for a place where we have made undying friendships-the love for a place that has become a part of our lives. You're an old red brick building To those who pass by, But to us you are a part Ut our lives, dear North High. -E. C. THE POLARIS THE CLASS POEM By Everett Howell T chanced one day my path led by Where busy workmen builded high A mighty wall of brick and steel. As passers-by are wont to do l stopped and gazed with curious view Upon their month's accomplishment. And as l looked it seemed to me That such a wall would never be Completed by a means so slow, As laying bricks up row on row, Cementing each! upon the other With just a thin and plastic mortar. But as the weeks and months rolled by l saw it daily tower and grow Until it stood majestic, high, Defiant to the winds that blow. And then the thought occurred at length, What is the secret of its strength? And in the wall l soon did see The answer as it came to meg And as th-e mystery unfolds l see, the mortar, hardened, holds And gives it strength that it may face Each brick securely in its place And triumph o'er, as sun the dew, As great a storm as ever blew. And if you'll look, you'll find it so, lt's just this way that all things grow. 'Tis cell on cell that trees grow high, 'Tis cell on cell that they rely For all their strength when storm clouds race Across the heaven's darkened face. And so, my classmates, you and l, Even as the wall built high, Receive our strength and education Piece by piece from the foundation. These units in the end make one, Even as the bricks have done. And some of us in later days May gain a little fame and praise ln this great troubled world because The wall we built contains no flaws THE POLARIS 61 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY OW that the class of '2l has, with many struggles and far more pleasures, ascended the ladder of knowledge, and at last stands ready to start forth from North High, is there anyone fwith all due allowances for the poor, untutored Sophomoresl who is ignorant of the wonderful achievements of such a remarkable class? just now I am carried back to the fall of ,l9l8, when as little, green Sophomores, we first looked for elevators to the third Hoor of North, just as countless others had done before us and as countless more will probably do in the future. But it was during this first year that these little, green "Sophs" showed North of what stuff they were made. They came from Crestview, Indianola, Hubbard and Milo. At first not saying much, probably being a little awed by the haughty looks of their mighty upper classmates, who little dreamed that these unsophisticated looking Sophomores who ran through the halls, look- ing behind doors for numbers, would soon make a record which would surpass anything before and which would not soon be duplicated: for our ideas are patented and such ideas are rare. The first extraordinary thing to happen in the junior year was the election of Forrest Byrns as Business Manager of Polaris, the first time a Junior had ever been so honored. "Bob" Aderholt was Junior class editor and Hilda Young and Eleanor Kauffman were artists. The first evidence of Bolshevism at North was the Bolshevik poetry of Ed. Coble, which was published in Polaris. The Juniors also showed their originality in another way. They voted on class colors, something never before done by a junior class. Cerise and black were chosen and May I2 was the class color day. There are stars of great and lesser magnitude, and the class of 'Zl shone in athletics, not by numbers so much as by the brilliancy of those excelling in that line. We make special mention of Neva Schick, who captured the victorious Junior team at the Girls' Basket- ball Tournament. There were many capable candidates for the great honor of being an officer in the class that was sure to set the pace in high school his- tory. The election resulted in Paul Griffith being chosen as Presi- dent, Paul Austin as Vice-President, Eleanor Torbert as Secretary, Alice Taylor as Treasurer, and Loren Murphy as Sergeant-at-Arms, all of whom proved loyal and efficient. As entertainers this class began in the beginning, deserving and receiving the highest praise. As to the junior-Senior, May Zlst, with 62 THE POLARIS Fred Pfeifer chairman of the committee and Flora Hensley in charge of the decorations, the best was expected, the best was ren- dered, and everyone agreed it was the best ever. But probably one of the most important events at North this year was the organizing of a Student Council, which consisted of four Seniors, three juniors and two Sophomores. The Junior representa- tives were Margaret Speaks. jack Gprey and Edgar Coble. Look at the efficient officers chosen to lead our victorious Senior march: Seth Harter as President, Frances Huffman as Vice-President, Dale Patterson as Secretary, Wallace Williams as Treasurer, and Loren Murphy as Sergeant-at-Arms. Also the organizations soon realized that they needed Seniors for their ofiicers. The originality of the class was again shown this year, for who had ever thought of it before, a Senior reception to parents. It was to be expected and so it happened. The Senior-Junior also proved to be an original and delightful entertainment, thanks to the able committees under the chairmanships of Robert McFarland, Flora Hensley, julia Davis, Alice McCarty and Katharine Gamble. The Seniors of 'Zi were proud to be represented on the Polaris by Edgar Coble as editor-infchiefg Marjorie Van Bolt, as Senior class editor, Roland Ross, boys' athleticsg Frances Huffman, girls' athletics: Marjorie Dickinson, organizations, Donald Metcalf, exchanges: Robert Aderholt, business manager, Robert Lear and Wallace Williams, assistant business managers: Harold Eckert, circulation manager, and Eleanor Kauffman, an artist. But "Still they gazed and still their wonder grew," for athletics were nearly monopolized by Seniors. Johnson Scott was football captain and there were eight Senior letter men on the team. Carl Werner captained the track team and three other Seniors were letter men. Ray Davis headed basketball, which had five Seniors who earned their And baseball, last but not least, was furnished with three letter men by the class of 'Z I, one of whom was Jack Grey, the captain. The Senior class play this year was "Daddy Longlegsf' which was coached by Mr. C. G. Olney. The leading parts were taken by Alice McCarty and Stewart Percy. The achievements of the class were many, but can we be any prouder of them than on the day that we receive our diplomas, a written memorial of our loyalty to our school? KATHARINE GAlVlBI..El MARIAN ESTEP. THE POLARIS 63 CLASS PROPHECY OF 1921 HE prophecy of the Senior Class of l92I was presented at the class reception at North, Thursday afternoon, june 9, l92l, in dramatized form. The Alumni Association, which organized during our year as Seniors, was supposed to have kept a small remnant of the 'Zl class together, which met for an annual banquet. At the banquet of 1946 each guest was called upon to account for as many of the old class as he knew. The prophecy was prepared by a committee of nine, namely: Hortense Gillespie, Margaret Wincelman, Juliet Alspach, Marjorie Van Bolt, George Finch, Ward Herbert, Wilson Roach, Sheldon Bradford, and Henry Lacy, who were among the guests at the banquet. Every member of the Senior Class, numbering 320, which includes the February graduates, was mentioned in the talks given by the guests. A few of the prophecies are as follows: Robert Aderholt is a successful demonstrator of the Ward-Herbert Chewing Gum Manufac- tory. Katherine Gamble is the distinguished president of the World Federation of Women's Clubs. Margaret Speaks is a gay butterfly of Washington and has married the Rumanian Ambassador. An item of news in the State journal of June l 7, 1946, of great interest to their friends, was the announcement of the marriage of Art Thomas and Alice Taylor. Our esteemed editor-in-chief, Ed Coble, has progressed to the position of owner, editor and manager of the Hebron Gazette. Helen Cannon and Thomas Salt became a second Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Castle at the Churchill Cafe, New York. Augustus Hall is considered the best play-producer since Belasco and is now starring Stewart Percy in his latest production, "The Love Light." Sheldon Bradford is president of the National Matrimonial Bureau, with Margaret Heistand as his able assistant. Helen Merrill is traveling with her husband as engineer of a merchant liner. Alice McCarty and Martha Dusenburry own a fashionable tea room on East Broad Street. Poor Seth Harter became a fanatic on the subject of the Ouija Board and lost his reason while waiting for the answer to his query, "Which girl shall l ask to become my wife?" Hortense Gillespie is dean of the College of Arts at Ohio State. Emma Harris is an heiress to millions left her by an old friend. Loine Kilworth is a widely known concert entertainer and is traveling all over the world. Dorothy Albaugh is our successful and renowned United States Ambassadress to Brazil. Edward Mathews has won distinction' 64 THE POLARIS as cheer leader fon the Columbus School for Girls. Forrest Byrns is governor of our new Alaskan Territory. Carol Van Bolt and Norma Rumer have collaborated in producing the grand opera, "Carbide Carmen." Following the footsteps of her father, Mary Collicott is the principal of the new North High, with Katherine Kauffman as vice-principal. Marie Smith was disappointed in love and has taken the veil. Merrill Winn, Paul Wolfe and Garner Wood are the string trio musical entertainers on the passenger airplane from New York to Paris: Virginia Case is the wife of a millionaire and is a prominent society woman of Chicago. The daring bandits who have defied the police of New York are none other than bold Charles Bingham and his henchmen, Enno Fruewalcl and Art McNamur. Since Lazarus' have taken over the whole block from Town Street to State Street, Victor Harper is Floor Walker for the ladies' department and has a fine opportunity to give his wife, Pauline Albin, advance notice of the sales. After the mysterious separation of Dorothy Slight and her husband she left the country for France. Frances Huffman is head of the athletic department at Sweetbrier College, Virginia. Neva Schick and Frances Summers own and operate a costume and designing establishment in New York. Loren Murphy has captured the heavy- weight championship from Paul Lehman, and is now touring the Sandwich lsles with his better half, Helen Zahn. After a lengthy courtship Robert Farber and Charlene Clancy are finally safely married even if Charlene has red hair. Eleanor Kauffman is an art instructor at Pratt lnstitute. Since shooting people to and from Mars has become safe and easy it was regarded as nothing to send Flora Hensley and Kathleen Saile to the biennial convention of the woman's federation. Martha High is contented at her new business-if it may be called so-rearing a happy family of three. Dorothy Abernathy has become radical in politics and is working for the disfranchisement of all male voters of light complexion. All New York has been aston- ished by the wonderful medium, Eleanor Penniman, and Meriam Byers, her clairvoyant. Patterson and Lyons, undertakers, quick service and high prices, are our old friends Dale Patterson and Leslie Lyons. Raymond Davis is batting 'em out in professional baseball, a second Babe Ruth. Jack Grey is taking Ted Lewis' old place with "The Greenwich Village Follies." Robert Leach was making a for- tune as thin man at a circus until he become so thin that people could not see him, so he considered his invisibility an advantage for house- breaking. Fred Pfeiffer and Louise Moore were secretly married the day after graduation. Now Fred ceases to worry about the dance bills THE POLARIS 65 but worries how to pay the rent bills. Elizabeth Marshall, who was disappointed in love, has joined Helen Okerbloom in a trapeze act on the vaudeville stage. Chester Mayfield operates a beauty parlor spe- cializing in marcel waves. SENIOR CLASS EDITOR. THE SENIOR - JUNIOR HE Senior-Junior reception given at North I-Iigh, April 8, l92 I , was the largest in the history of the school and was one of the most successful events of the school year. The lower hall was transformed into a richly colored canopied tent by the use of streamers of the Senior class colors, cerise and black, and dragons on the walls. The orchestra space in front of the office was roofed by a canopy of the same colors and surrounded by ferns and palms. The program in the assembly was opened by a pleasing cornet duet by Ray Davis and Donald McCormack. With Margaret Speaks as her accompanist, Charlene Clancy gave a clever toe dance. I..oine Kilworth rendered a beautiful piano solo: and a short, very comical representation of a movie studio rehearsing a play. "The Fla Fla Mystery" drew peals of laughter from every onlooker. "Stew" Percy, "Gus" I-Iall, Katherine Gamble, Mary Collicott, Robert Ader- holt, Roland Ross, John Varley, Dudley Glick, Daniel Lehman, Hall Croll comprised the cast who were coached by Mr. Olney, the dra- matic director. The program was concluded by a toe dance by Grace Elder, accompanied by Mabel Jones. The crowd then adjourned to the lower hall, where they received squawker balloons for favors, and dance programs having a Maroon "N" for the cover. In the gym, also decorated in cerise and black, the Smith Hughes Home Ec. girls served date and nut pudding with whipped cream. Alice McCarty presided at the punch bowl. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. The members of the committee were: Seth Harter, President of the Senior class, Flo Hensley, Julia Davis, Alice McCarty, Katherine Gamble and "Bob" McFarland. SENIOR CLASS EDITOR. 66 THE POLARIS UST fit to prattle at a lacly's feet.-Melvin Downs. One vast substantial smile.-Flo Hensley. What shall l do to be famous?-Bob Aderholt. No! l'cl rather remain single.-Helen Cannon. Please go 'way and let me sleep.--Ecl Coble. Now why should the class have laughed?-Marge Van Bolt. I am a little sunbeam.-Seth Harter. Great men are all dead. I feel a little sick myself.-Vic Harper Happy and sweet and a friend to all.-Alice Taylor. We do not want him any longer, he's long enough.-Roundy Ross l heard a hollow sound. Who rapped my skull?--Fred Pfeiffer. THE POLARIS 67 CAST Y PLA SENIOR 68 THE POLARIS THE SENIOR PLAY HE Senior class play of I92l was "Daddy Longlegs," a comedy drama in four acts by jean Webster, given at the Ohio State University chapel, Friday, May 20. The members of the cast were as follows: Stewart Percy, Rich- ard Dawson, Robert Aderholt, Edward Mathews, Elbert Hethering- ton, Augustus Hall, Henry Lacy, Bert Davis, Alice McCarty, Helen Okerbloom, Helen Cannon, Mildred Orwig, Carol Van Bolt, Marjorie Dickinson, Norma Bohnen, Isabel Hitchcock, Margaret Ross, Dorothy Briggs, Frances Summers, Neva Schick, Norma Rumer and Helen Arnold. The committee of teachers in charge was: Miss Haig, Mr. Oman, auditing and business: Mr. Lawrence, publicity, Mr. Weinland, light- ing: Miss Gale, Miss Crook, Miss Hahn, costumingg Miss Falkenback, music: Miss Rickey, grouping, Miss M. O. Scott, Miss Skinner, Miss Jones, lines: and Mr. C. G. Olney, coach. Mr. Lupold was general chairman. , SENIOR CLASS EDITOR. THE POLARIS 70 THE POLARIS JUNIOR CLASS ELECTIONS T the Junior class elections, Walter de Bruin was elected Presi- dent, Ann Mitchel, Vice-President: Mary Hutchison, Secre- taryg Walter Beaver, Treasurer: and' Russell Raymond, Sergeant-at-Arms. American Beauty and Ivory were chosen as class colors by a popular election. At the first meeting of the junior class, the officers were intro- duced by Mr. Griflith, chairman of the Junior Faculty Committee. A modification of the class pin, chosen by the class at an election, was introduced by Mr. Waltermire. When he had ably demonstrated the good points of his design and the imperfections of the first, the class ratified his design unanimously. JUNIOR RECEPTION JUNIOR Reception to Parents was held Saturday, April 23d. An interesting program was given. Walter de Bruin intro- duced Assistant Superintendent Fullerton, who talked on the subject, "'As Ye Sow, so Shall Ye Also Reap." A play entitled "Shadows" was presented by Mr. Olney's Dramatics class. Light refreshments were served in the Home Economics room and a dance was held in the gymnasium. A good time was had by all and many parents found that the need of a new school building was indeed imperative. JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR. THE POLARIS 7l JUNIOR - SENIOR I-IIS year's Junior-Senior was held at North on Friday evening, May I3. The lower hall was decorated with the boughs of trees and Flowers. The water fountains, which are very serv- iceable but rather unsightly at a party, were completely covered by these decorations. The program of the evening was opened by a violin duet in which Marion Lehne and Howard Beckes played Shubert's Serenade. "Rail- roads" and "Ready in a Minute," two humorous poems, were read by Gertrude Reed. Rosalind Grob sang "I Dreamt That I Dwelt in Marble Halls." An original skit entitled "Twenty Years After" was next on the program. In this Walter cle Bruin and jack Price as Forrest Byrns and Neal Moler recounted the various positions to which the prominent members of the class of '21 had raised. Verna Fulton gave a solo dance and then there was dancing for all those that cared for such entertainment. Refreshments were served in the Home Economics room and in the gymnasium. The programs for the girls were not furnished with pencils, and so these articles were in great demand. Pink and white carnations were the favors. Every- body had a good time and was sorry when the final dance was announced. JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR. 72 THE POLARIS F . l I VOL..I l can't say much 'bout the Sophies, Because there's not much to say: But what l do want to tell you, ls that we'll all be Seniors some day. HE curtain of Summer will soon fall on the stage of the Sopho- more class. Ambition, energy, faithfulness, hard work and fun have been the main characters in the play entitled "North." It is interesting to know that the cast consists of 451 Sophomores, 224 being of the fairer sex and 227 of the opposite sex. Participants in this play have been gathered from various sources-lndianola, Hub- bard, Crestview and Milo. Before proceeding to the play, I must introduce our artists-Violette Hughes and Betty Walkerg our orches- tra leader, Miss Elizabeth Bell, the violinist, our literary director, Alberta Pierson, our dancers, the Misses Guendolyn Hammet and Alice McDonough. So much for the introduction. Preceding Act l a prologue was given by the Seniors to the Sophomore girls in the form of a "get acquainted" party. During the first act from September to February, Violette Hughes showed her ability in the cleverly drawn cartoons in the Polaris. All who read Polaris remember the story, "As William Sees lt," by Miss Pierson. One of the subs on our basketball team was Bruce Blanchard, who is one of the "237." Lest we forget our girl athletes, l will at this time mention the Sophomore Girls' Basketball team which consisted of Bobby Tuttle, Billy Allen, Betty Walker, Mary Nichols, Jean Worthington and Dorothy Dillon. Our all-round girl, Ne Wa Ta Winn, who was the cheer leader in the Open Lesson, is also a member of the Girls' Athletic Council. SOPHOMORE EDITOR. ff THE POLARIS THE POLARIS 75 Hl-Y SUCCESSFUL year was begun under the leadership of Ed. Coble, President: Bob Aderholt, Vice-Presidentg Bob Lear, Secretary and Treasurer, and Wallace Williams, Representa- tive-at-Large. The adult leader of the North Hi Y Club is Mr. Dana Reynolds. In the election held for the last semester of the year Larry Connor was elected President: Loren Murphy, Vice-Presidentg Wilson Roach, Secretary-Treasurer, and jack Price, Representative-at-Large. The North Club has taken an active part in relief work for boys in india. They also had an important part in forming the Knot-hole gang. Their annual picnic and dance was held at Greenwood Lake Park, Delaware. Robert Nutter and Daniel Rousch are active members who were not able to be in the picture. LARRY CONNER. THE POLARIS THE POLARIS 77 Y. W. C. A. HIS year North had not only the Iargest Y. W. C. A. mem- bership in its history but also the largest in the city. Early in the year the old members organized into two sides, the "Ma- roon" and the "Gold," and began a contest for new members. The contest ended with a membership of three hundred and fifty girls, the "Maroon" side leading. The girls had the opportunity this year of hearing many talks by prominent Y. W. workers. During the Christmas vacation the girls provided food and clothing for four families: this was the begin- ning of social welfare work in the high school clubs. Week-end parties were held at the Y. W. camp near Westerville. The newly-elected officers are: President, Roberta Abernathy: Vice-President, Dorothy Wentzg Secretary, Genevieve Griffin, and Treasurer, Ruth Monesmith. MARJORIE. DICKINSON. BIBLE CLASS PART from the Y. W. C. A. an important branch, the Girls' Bible class, has been developed. This organization has proved a great success during the year under the capable instruction of IVIrs. Maddox, one of the advisors of the Y. W. C. A. Next year it is hoped that the membership may increase so that the organization will be a leading one in the school. Officers during the year were: President, Marian Woodcoclcg Vice-President, Mary I-Iutchesong Secretary, Catherine Hutcheson. CATHERINE HUTCHESON. THE POLARIS ORPHEUS THE POLARIS 79 THE ORPHEUS HE. Orpheus Club has been a greater success this year than any since its beginning. This can be attributed to the interest mani- fested by students in the music department, and in the organi- zation. This interest, together with the unusually fine talent secured for the recitals, has brought the club to its present high standing among the other organizations of the school. The party this year was given at school. A very entertaining pro- gram was presented by representatives from each department of music during the early part of the evening, and later dancing formed the means of entertainment. The officers for the past year were: Edward Mathews, President: Loine Kilworth, Vice-Presidentg Marguerite Cantlon, Secretary: Thelma Shade, Treasurer, and Garner Wood, Sergeant-at-Arms. EDWARD MATHEWS. THE. POLARIS UGA WATA THE POLARIS Bl WATAUGA ASSEMBLY HIS is the Fourth General Assembly of the Watauga Republic. already famous for its eloquent debaters and the number of wise laws which it has enacted. The membership is limited to forty-eight, each member representing a state. The constitutional convention was held early in january and the Assembly was organized at the first meeting, held january l8, 1921, when the following officers were elected: Speaker, Mr. Oman: Speaker pro tem, Harold Eckert, Minority Leader, Robert Aderholtg Clerk, Loine Killworthg Assistant Clerk, juliet Alspachg Bill Clerk, jack Price: Treasurers, Lawrence Conner and Victor Harper: Sergeant-at-Arms, Seth Harterg Assistant Sergeant- at-Arms, Raymond Bushg Public Printer, Dudley Glick: Assistant, john Stoll. Assistant Superintendent of the Columbus Schools, Hon. Charles H. Fullerton, was elected President of the Republic, and forwarded his annual message which was read on March first. The Assembly has been honored by the visits of certain well- known public men, including Hon. John G. Price, Attorney General of the State of Ohio, and Hon. Clarence Brown, Lieutenant Governor of the same state. The Assembly accepted the invitation of Lieu- tenant Governor Brown and visited the Ohio State Senate in a body. On May l0th the Assembly defeated H. R. No. I4, by Miss Barrick providing for the entry of the Watauga Republic into the League of Nations. The following bills were passed: Other important bills were H. B. No. 7, Mr. Croll, To levy a Tariff on all Aircrafts and Accessories, H. B. No. 8, Mr. Bush, Pro- viding Aid for the Unemployedg H. B. No. l l, Mr. Glick, Providing for the use of Smoke Consumers in Factoriesg H. B. No. l4, Mr. Hetherington, Providing for Placing Electric Wires in cities under- groundg H. B. No. l5, Mr. Naum, Establishing a National Departf ment of Education, H. B. No. l9, Miss Marshall of Ark., Providing for Government Ownership of Railroads: H. B. No. 22, Miss Barrick, Providing for Means of Bettering the School Spirit in Senior High Schoolsg H. B. No. 24, Miss Lintner, Providing for National Board of Prison Doctors: and H. B. No. 25, Mr. Roach, Providing for proper Sabbath Observance. The climax of the session was June 7th when the Congressional Picnic was held at the home of the Speaker, Mr. Oman. We believe that this Assembly will go down in history as one of the greatest in the history of the Republic. THE POLARIS JOURNALISIVI CLASSES 'THE POLARIS 83 JOURNALISM CLASSES HE past year has been one of unusual interest and progress in high school joumalism throughout the country. ln this respect North High has been no exception. ln September 31 students selected the course. To these were added 26 more at the mid-year. A few members of the class are Juniors. This insures, in part at least, a trained staff for next year. The regular staff of "'The Polaris" was selected upon a basis of merit by the faculty board, after a tryout. This plan has proved so satisfactory that it will be continued. For laboratory practice an act- ing staff within the journalism classes was chosen every month. These were each made responsible for two issues of the bi-weekiy Polaris. The regular staff assisted and had complete charge of the Annual. The getting out of the bi-weeklies and of the Annual was un- doubtedly the most real pupils' project in English in the school. The circulation approximated l000. The aim was to reflect the life of the school in accurate, pointed, readable English. The editorial policy was the promotion of school and community interests. The columns of the Polaris were always open also to items -of interest from the neighbring intermediate schools. The Polaris has been a financial success this year despite the high cost of paper and printing, and the difficult task of selling advertising space. Credit is due a hustling business manager and competent assistants. The paper has become a fine advertising medium. The Polaris is now affiliated with the North Central Association of High School journalists. The editor-in-chief and the business manager were sent as delegates to the annual convention of this asso- ciation. They acquitted themselves creditably and brought back a fine report. Thanks are hereby extended to all other departments of the school which contributed to the success of the paper, and to the stu- dent body for its loyal support. It is hoped to co-ordinate the work of the paper more closely with that of all other departments of the school next year. . THE POLARIS SPANISH CLUB THE POLARIS 85 THE SPANISH CLUB HERE has been a number of Spanish Clubs at North High School. The main object of these clubs has been the same: to stimulate a greater interest in the study of the Spanish language and literature and the customs of the Spanish-speaking people. To- ward this end programs are given, little Spanish plays are presented and interesting games are played. Some of this work has been done as part of the class work, while some of it has been done outside of the regular class periods. The picture shown on the opposite page is the latest arrival in the line of Spanish Clubs. It is called the "Buena Suerten Club and takes its name from the insignia of the club-a peculiar black and white bean, which Mr. Taylor brought from Bolivia, one of which each member of the club receives. These good luck beans are highly prized by the Indians of Bolivia, who believe that they will have good luck by carrying these beans around with them. The "Buena Suerten Spanish Club has been meeting at the homes of the members, either afternoons or evenings, bi-weekly. At present the club is composed of those who are taking I0-B Spanish, or who have had a year of Spanish. It is hoped in the near future to enlarge the activity and the membership of the club to include all of those who are especially interested in the study of Spanish. - The following officers have been elected for the year: Kathryn Koch, Presidentg Ruth Gibson, Vice-President: Josephine Pope, Sec- retary and Treasurer. THE POLARIS THE POLARIS B7 PIERIA IERIA, the girls' literary society, closes a very successful year. Many interesting programs have been given and each meeting has been thoroughly enjoyed by the members. This year they have taken up the study of American short story writers. At each meeting the biography of the writer and sketches from two of his stories were given. The girls gave a party on l-lallowe'en and enjoyed a picnic at Glenmary near the close of school. The officers for the closing year are: President, Frances Huff- mang Vice-President, Ann Mitchell: Secretary, Frances Summersg Treasurer, Leta Barrick, and Sergeant-at-Arms, Ruth Frankenburg. FRANCES SUMMERS. THE POLARIS ORCHESTRA THE POLARIS 89 ORCHESTRA HE North High School Orchestra, with their concert master, Howard Beckes, is under the direction of Miss Falkenbach. The orchestra consists of twenty-five members and is one of the largest that North has ever had. Many members are sophomores, and even larger things may be expected from them in the next two years. This year the orchestra played for the Orpheus party, "The Little Princess,' and for "Daddy Longlegsf' Many of the members are also associated with the Inter-High School Orchestra, which appeared in concert May 27. MARIAN LEHENE. THE POLARIS FRENCH CLUB THE POLARIS 91 THE FRENCH CLUB HE French Club, founded and organized last November by Mrs. Della R. Maddox of the foreign language department, elected the following officers at a meeting held the first Tues- day in December, l920: George Naum, Presiclentg Dorothy Albaugh, Vice - Presiclentg Grace Lane, Secretaryg and Walter cle Bruin, Treasurer. ' Mrs. Maddox, Miss Hahn, Mlle. DeNagy and Miss Uncles formed the faculty or advisory committee. Although one of the younger organizations, it is one of North's best. Many interesting programs have been held under its auspices, including an annual picnic. The French Club has been honored by the following speakers during the year: Prof. Foure, Prof. Moore, both of the foreign language department of the Ohio State University, and Mlle. Monnier of the Columbus School for Girls. From the enthusiasm shown by the members, the club is sure to be successful and is bound to be of unfailing interest to those inter- ested in the French language. THE POLARIS RADIO CLUB THE POLARIS 93 RADIO CLUB ORTH High School's Radio Club has completed its first year of work very successfully, and with the help of lVIr. Weinland and Mr. Ulrey the club has been able to give some very inter- esting programs. Some of the topics discussed are: "Constant Wave Length," "Transmission of Energy by Means of Sound Waves," and "The Audion Bulb." The officers for this year were: Augustus I-Iall, Presidentg Edwin Anderson, Secretary-Treasurerg Enno Fruewald, Publicity Manager, and Harold Hedges, Supervisor of Radio Experiments. The year as a whole has been a most profitable one to its members. EDWIN ANDERSON, Secretary. ENNO FRUEWALD, Publicity Mgr. THE POLARIS GIRLS' GLEE CLUB THE POLARIS V 95 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB URING the year the Girls' Glee Club, composed of thirty- three members, have met for rehearsals twice each week with Miss Falkenbach. Selections studied by the club during the year included "Deep Rivers," 'iDancing Doll," "Star Light," "The Violet and the Rose." The chief work was a short cantata, "Spring Rapturesf' by Gaul. This cantata was presented at the annual Orpheus party and received much commendation from those who had the pleasure of hearing it. During the year Miss Loine Kilworth has served the club as an accompanyist. 96 THE POLARIS jk! I THE POLARIS 97 FOOTBALL North 2-Aquinas 0 ORTl'l'S first football game of the year was played on Octo- ber 2 with Aquinas as the opposing team. As this was the first game of the year for both teams they displayed about evenly their lack of practice. Several times both teams had the ball within striking distance of their opponents' goal, but on every occa- sion they failed to put it over for a count. North won the game through a safety, giving them a 2-to-0 victory. North 59-Trade 0 North handed Trade High their third defeat of the season on Saturday, October 9, by a score of 59 to 0. North's team was much heavier and seemed to be able to plow through Trade's line at will. Although Trade's gridders were outclassed in every department of the game, they put up a plucky battle. North 0-Commerce 0 On a day which was as warm as a day in July, North and Com- merce met on the lndianola Park gridiron in their annual game. The result of this game was 0 to 0, and the day on which this game was played was Saturday, October 16th. The game was featured by the splendid playing of Scott, Nuzum and lVlcNamar for North and the equally splendid playing of Hirschman for Commerce. Both teams showed weakness in ability to put the pigskin over at the opportune moments. North rushed the ball to Commerce's three-yard line in the third period, but could not put it over. ln this same period Com- merce failed at a drop-kick from the 20-yard line. North 0-Fostoria 27 North journeyed to Fostoria, Ohi-o, on Saturday, October 23, and there at the hands of Fostoria High, North received the first de- feat of the season to the tune of 27 to 0. North's team appeared to be out of condition and our gridders were wholly unable to cope with the splendid playing of Gorril, Fostoria's brilliant end, who played an exceptionally fine game of football. THE. POLARIS FOOTBALL TEAM THE POLARIS 99 North 0-West CI North's still undefeated eleven met West, Saturday, October 30, and the result was another scoreless tie. The game from a North standpoint of view was a bad one, as the hilltoppers should have easily been beaten by the Maroon and Gold squad. Numerous bad plays and fumbles were made by both sides. Nuzum, Chard, McNamar were the outstanding features for North, while Palmer and Moss played well for West. North 7-South 7 A North had their annual tilt with South High on Friday, Novem- ber l2th. The game was a fight from start to finish. The first half ended with the score 0 to 0. But early in the third quarter South made a spurt and before she could be stopped seven points had been credited to the Blue and Gray. This, however, did not check the spirit of the North warriors and a pass, lVlcNamar to Scott, gave North 25 yards: from here the ball was bucked across for a touchdown and Chard kicked goal. The game soon ended with the score 7 to 7. imi- North vs. East This game was the one which decided the championship and as most everyone knows came to the ones to whom it rightfully be- longed, namely the good old Maroon and Gold. As most all of the loyal rooters for North were at the game it is useless for us to go into detail about the great victory which we are so glad came our way. We wish to say one thing, however, and that is that we surely are thankful for the way Chard ran through the entire East squad for a romp of 60 yards, which proved to be the count that brought home the bacon. ln this game there were really no individual stars, the result coming simply from the splendid team work of the whole "bloomin" squad. THE POLARIS BASEBALL TEAM THE POLARIS IO! BASEBALL North 17-Academy 0 ORTH opened her baseball season with a big victory over Columbus Academy by a score of I7 to 0. The Academy was wholly unable to connect with the delivery of Ray Davis, while the North ball players had an easy time getting bingles off Cun- ningham. Seiple knocked a home run in the fifth inning. North 6-Trade 2 North's second game of the year was played at North's field on Friday, May 6, with Trade as their opponents. North again came out of the fray with one more scalp added to her belt. The score of this game was 6 to 2 in favor of the Maroon and Gold. Davis pitched good ball for North throughout the entire contest. North 2-Aquinas 2 This was the real game of the year, which developed into a pitch- ing duel between Davis and Ryan. Aquinas was in the lead until the last half of the ninth inning 2 to l, when a timely three-base hit by L. Davis forced in lVliller, making the score 2 to 2. Bayes then knocked a single, bringing in Davis. Score 3 to 2, the game soon ended with the Maroon and Gold the victors. The game was played on Wednesday, lVlay l l, at the West Side field. North 10-West 0 North easily defeated West on West's diamond on Tuesday, May l7, by a score of I0 to 0. ln all twelve hits were gathered off Mur- ray's delivery, while Davis allowed but two lonesome bingles, one of these being accidental, Theurer having not yet reached his position in left when a high Hy was knocked into his corner which he did not see coming his way. The result was a hit, where Theurer ordinarily would have nabbed the pill. ...m....- North 7-South 6 North once again came from behind in the final minutes of play and defeated South by a score of 7 to 6 at the West Side Ath- letic Field on Friday, May 26. South led in the scoring throughout the game, and lost the game in the last half of the ninth. The game was featured by numerous errors on both sides, with an occasional brilliant play by members of both teams. Davis again pitched a great game. fDue to the fact that copy had to be in so early the East and Commerce game could not be publishedj THE POLARIS BASKET BALL TEAM THE POLARIS l03 BASKETBALL North 29-Westerville 10 North's opening basketball game was played at Westerville, Ohio, on December 3, and Westerville High was badly defeated by the score of 29 to l0. North 15-Cambridge 27 North's quintet had their next contest with Cambridge High at Cambridge, Ohio, on December l7. Cambridge was exceedingly lucky, caging many long shots from past the middle of the floor. The breaks of the game went against North and Cambridge won the game by the lopsided score of 27 to l5. North 24-Marietta 13 From Cambridge, North journeyed to Marietta where they avenged the defeat of the night before to the tune of 24 to l3. Mari- etta was entirely too slow to stop the fast Maroon and Gold quintet, and they were outplayed from start to finish. Raymond, Davis, Mur- phy played well for North. ' North 17-Zanesville 14 ln a stirring contest on the night of December 22, North played Zanesville High at Zanesville, Ohio, and won by the close score of I7 to l4. North 34-Newark 25 North's next contest was with Newark High at Newark, and Newark was badly defeated by the score of 34 to 25. The feature of the contest was the basket shooting of "Ray" Davis of North, who caged in all 10 baskets. North 20-London 17 North played London December 28 and defeated them by the score of 20 to l7. The game was a thriller. IO4 THE POLARIS North 20-Commerce 14 The opening game of the city league was played with Commerce and won by North by the score of 20 to I4. The game was a real battle and produced many thrilling moments. Winn was North's star in this opener. North 18-West ll On january I5, North and West had their annual contest with the result I8 to I I in favor of North. West was a trifle slow, as the result shows, and was unable to overcome the lead set by the Maroon basketeers in the early part of the game. North 22-East 20 North's next contest was with East on January 22, and the result looked doubtful for North even until the final whistle, had it not been for a timely shot by "Curly" Winn, which cinched the game for North with a score of 22 to 20. North 17-Aquinas 14 North again had a hard contest with Aquinas as the opposition. The game was hard fought and exceedingly rough, but the Green and Gold bowed to the Maroon and Gold to the tune of I7 to I4. The game was played at the Y. M. C. A. on Saturday, January 30. North ll-Trade 12 Due to the absence of "Ray" Davis, North was defeated and handed a big surprise by Trade on Saturday, February 5, by a score of I2 to II. This was the cause of North losing the championship, due to the fact that West had to be played a second time. The ab- sence of Davis was keenly felt and had he been there the result would have been different. North 18-South ll On Saturday, February IZ, North met and defeated South by an I8-to-II score. Raymond played best for North while Kolb showed to advantage for South. THE POLARIS Comparative Scores North 2 Aquinas 0 North 5 9 Trade 0 North 0 Commerce 0 North 0 Fostoria 2 7 North 7 South 7 North 0 West 0 North 7 East 0 North 0 Athens 2 0 Totals, North 7 5 Opponents 5 4 North 47-Academy 10 North defeated Columbus Academy, February I9, 47 to IO. Raymond was the star for North, while Woodbury played well for Academy. 1- North 16-West 23 This was the championship contest and doubtless to say most every one knows what the result was. The illness of Davis was again keenly felt. Krause of West went wild and scored seven baskets, while North had a hard time scoring a meager five. North had de- feated West in their first game of the year and should have done so in this contest, but there is no use fighting any third halves. The truth of the matter is West won the game and championship, so why cry over spilled milk: we can but hope the results will be better next year. The game was played at O. S. U. gym and the score was 23 to I6. NORTH AT THE BIG SIX ORTH this year at the Big Six was a total failure, getting only one point to her credit, through Murphy, who took fourth place in the shot put. While North was gathering the whole of this one point our old opponent, East, amassed a total of HM points, and South came home with 2 points to her credit. These were the only other high schools of Columbus that qualified in the meet. The meet was taken by East Tech of Cleveland, Ohio. This is one of the most miserable records in. North's track history and we earnestly hope that it will never be repeated as it was on May 27 and 28, l92l, when the Maroon and Gold went down to defeat, hanging only by a single point. THE POLARIS BIG SIX REPRESENTATIVES THE POLARIS I07 ASSOCIATION H "N THE POLARIS YM qvy Asn L. THE POLARIS 109 R GIRLS' , , Q2 1 T Jr.. 'X HE year '20-21 has been one of great enthusiasm and success for the girls interested in athletics at North. It has undoubt- edly been the best ever. The most praise for this success is due to our instructor and always willing helper, Miss Mayes Rickey. The girls of the Athletic Council have also helped to boom girls' as well as boys' athletics this year, and under their supervision all ath- letic events have been a grand success. During the second week of school in September there was a large mass meeting where the girls nominated their reprsentatives for the Council. The election was held the following week and these girls were chosen: Neva Schick, Seniorg Betty Dennison, Junior: Ne-Wa-Ta Winn, Sophomore. The following were the old members who kept places in the Council: Clarence Clancy and Frances Huffman, Senior: Clara Stewart, Junior. At the first Council meeting Neva Schick was elected President and Frances Huffman, Secretary. The awards for the girls deserving in athletics were decided upon, this being the plan: that all girls who hike l00 miles and all girls playing on championship basketball team will receive awards to be decided later in the year. Later a tryout was held for the best gym and dancing girls, for which awards were also given. The Council also selected the following hiking leaders for the season: Neva Schick, Mary Marker, Clara Stewart, Lucile Wilcox, Frances Summers, Stella Dyer, Ne-Wa-Ta Winn and Frances Huffman. To each of these girls were assigned a certain group and these have been very successful in their undertakings. Many plans were made for the football banquet co be given at a local hotel. The Council also decided upon the THE POLARIS GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM THE POYLARIS III Co-ed Prom, all North girls being invited to attend. The committee consisting of Eleanor Penniman, chairman, Miriam Pratt, Jerry Long and Charlene Clancy, proved efficient and helped greatly in making the co-ed a big success. The place chosen for the annual basketball tournament was Plymouth Congregational Church. As a summary, the Girls' Athletic Council of North has done its best to serve the interests of the girls of North and has striven faith'- fully to fulfill all the duties and obligations that it has been called upon to perform. We wish to thank all the girls who have co-oper- ated in such a fine manner with us and also to thank Miss Rickey for ever willing and helpful assistance. Events Promising to Become Annual Affairs A "Get Acquainted Tea" for all the girls at North, particularly the Sophomores, was given the first week of October by the Council and the leading girls at North. A short program was given in the lower hall, after which dancing was held and punch served in the gym- It was a great success and is becoming an annual affair in honor of the new girls. On December I7 the Athletic Council gave a Football Dinner- Dance in the Southern Hotel ball-room in honor of our championship team of '20. Mr. Washburn was toastmaster. Mr. Kiefer and "Scotty" responded to toasts. All of the members of the first and second teams were the guests of honor. This is only the second foot- ball dance ever given by North and we feel great praise is due Paul Lytle, chairman. With a precedent of two years, we hope North will continue this as an established custom. The best real athletic event of the year, the Girls' Basketball Tournament, was held February 5 at the Plymouth Congregational Church. The members of the Senior team were Neva Schick, captain and forward, Florence Pickens, forwardg Ruth Frankenburg, center: Frances Summers, sub-center: Helen Okerbloom and Frances Huff-- man, guards. The Junior team consisted of Eleanor Morrill, captain and sub-centerg Mildred julian, center, Elizabeth Winans and Grace Gillespie, forwardsg Mary Hutcheson and Catherine Hutcheson, guards. Those on the Sophomore team were: Esther Allen, captain and guard, Betty Walker, guard: Annabelle Tuttle and Jean Wor' thington, forwards: Dorothy Dillon, sub-center. ln the first game of the evening the Juniors defeated the Sophomores 9-7. The second game was the Senior-Junior, and when the final whistle blew the score was l l-6 in favor of the Seniors. The Seniors were also victors in the last game with the score of I5-IO, thus winning the coveted IIZ THE POLARIS championship. The class of 'Zi also won the championship last year. Dorothy Wentz, Charlotte Vallance and Ne-Wa-Ta Winn were the cheer leaders for the Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, respectively, and aided greatly in keeping up the "pep," Open Lesson Given at Memorial Hall The next event in turn was the Open Lesson given by all gym girls at Memorial Hall, April 2. The performance began with a grand march by all 375 girls. Next followed the Swedish days order, Barbell drill, lndian-club drill and then an lndian-club series by Mr. B. E. Wiggins, Supervisor of Physical Education of Columbus Public Schools. Various games were next, and then followed the Vestoff Serova Plastique and Technique, led by Grace Elder and Jerry Long. A series of class dances, "Kate Greenawayu by the Sophomores, "Holland Kicldiesn by the juniors, and "Iota Argonesian by the Seniors, followed. Various dances representing the seasons of the year were then staged. Mrs. Clara Denig Ggemunder sang several appropriate songs between these dances. The dancing program closed with the most striking event of the evening, "Gavatti" Vestoff Serova, by chosen girls dressed in orange and gray organclie dresses. The awarding of merits by Miss Marie Gugle was the most interesting and exciting part of the program. The awards were as follows: Small N. l'l. S. pins to all girls walking l00 milesg N. l-l. S. finger- rings to the girls on basketball team: N. l-l. S. sterling silver bar pins to the girls who were chosen by competent judges to be the best in gym and dancing. The gym honors were awarded to Elizabeth Winans, Frances Huffman, Neva Schick and Leta Barrick. The danc- ing honors were awarded to Elizabeth Winans, Grace Elder, Neva Schick and Helen Adams. The Open Lesson closed with school yells led by Ne-Wa-Ta Winn, Sophomore cheer leader. Next in the list of athletic activities comes the Co-ed Prom, given April 29. An appointed committee of girls helped in every possible way in making the co-ed a success. The halls were decorated very artistically in palms and blue and gray paper. Clever little dance programs of these colors were given to each girl. Miss Skinner, Miss Baldwin, Mrs. Gemunder, Miss Uncles and Miss Palkenbach acted as judges and chaperones. The costumes of the girls were judged according to beauty, originality and humor. The prizes awarded to the prettiest, Alice Taylor and Miriam Pratt, dressed as purple orchids, were boxes of candy. The most original, Frances Summers and Neva Schick, as fountain pen and English notebook, received THE POLARIS IIS North seal rings. Frances Stull and Virginia Douthat, as jiggs and Maggie, were given corsages for the funniest costumes. This covers the ground undertaken by the Girls' Athletic Council for the year '20-2l. We wish the members of the new Athletic Council every success in the coming year and again thank everyone for their hearty co-operation. FRANCES HUFFMAN, '2l. GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARD HE Girls' Advisory Board was formed at North, May 6, 1921. The board will assist Miss Skinner in the various activities and plans which are of interest to all North girls and will take charge of the annual co-ed prom and the sophomore reception in September. The oflicers, representative of all North's organizations, are: Mar- garet I-Ieistand, President: Roberta Abernathy, Vice Presidentg Mary Hutcheson, Treasurerg Amy Frances Owens, Secretary. The three class counselors are: l..eta Barrick, Senior: Ann Mitchell, Juniorg and Mary Edith Thompson, Sophomore. II4 THE POLARIS ff P' mums Mygs 3 ' A -l 4 - AA,.. Af I H QN ..i.f-ri' 11- -A. ... fy! X . QS Y i, W if I 125552552525 ' 51 ? .. ff ,L , sy 'bi V 1 i i iiiiqiiiiiiiiiiiiwl X i X mf Qi i ii f F I W 4 ' V 'T ' t .. A ' I lf.. Z1 -x X EDITORIAL STAFF EDGAR COBLE ............................................................. MARJORIE VAN BOLT ........ ARTHUR FOCKE ............ AMY FRANCES OWENS ROLAND ROSS ............... FRANCES HUFFMAN ........ JACK PRICE .................... MARJORIE DICKENSON ....... DONALD METCALF ...... ................Editor-in-Chief ........Senior Class ........,lunior Class Sophomore Ciass .....Boys' Athletic .....GirIs' Athletic ..................I.ocaIs ......Organizations ..........ExcI1ange Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor ELEANORE KAUFF MAN ......... VIOLETE HUGHES ........ FAYNE FRESHWATER .. WILLIAM MYERS ............ BUSINESS STAFF ROBERT L. ADERHOLT ............................................. .... .......Artist .........Artist .........Arrist .........Artist .................Business WALLACE WILLIAMS ....... ..,.... A ssistant Business EDWARD GRIFFITH ....... ROLAND ROSS ............... VINNIN ATKINSON ........ HAROLD ECKERT ....... THOMAS BRANNAN ...... .Assistant Business ........Assistant Business Assistant Business ............CircuIation ..........Copy Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager THE POLARIS THE POLARIS THE POLARIS II7 JONATHAN SWIFT---INCORPORATED By Lilla Hughes HRUSTING his hands into his pockets, jonathan X. Swift, Jr., gazed rather undecidedly at the big oak door bearing the name plate "Jonathan M. Swift." It was a very shiny name plate. indeed, and fairly shouted out the wealth on the other side of it. "Hml" fluently reported he, from his mount on the curbstone. The name "Jonathan M. Swift" stood for two main things in jonathan, jrfs life. First, an extremely comfortable living, and sec- ondly, his father's desire for him to succeed him in the "Swift Hair Restorer Company." Johnny, as his college friends were wont to call him, was not very sure how "swift" the method was for restoring long- lost tresses, but he was very sure he must live down the "swift" part of his happy-go-lucky existence and settle down to hard work and hair tonic Cif his father was still willingf. He took quite a long time to decide this, but, when he arrived at the conclusion, he heaved an- other anti-johnny sigh and took himself forth to the large oak door he had issued from five weeks ago and gave the big brass bell a heroic ring. Almost immediately the door was opened and Jenkins. with his face enveloped in an absolute grin, ushered Johnny in. "lVlornin', links, guv'nor in?" inquired the young Swift, in his abbreviated style. Jenkins' Visage became a study. "Well, yes, sir, Mr. Swift is in his study, but-er-he's a bit-" Johnny became rather thoughtful about advancing the attack toward said study. uparagorically speaking, from a bird's-eye view, my parent is a bit out of sorts today," he mused. The usual impassive calm, which was jenkins' professional air, disappeared and he smiled sympathetically, answering "Yes, sir." Forthwith, Jonathan Jr. hastily proceeded toward his destination before he should lose any good intentions he ever possessed. "Just leave the new suit upstairs, Clarence," was the irritated report from the deep recesses of the spread newspaper, as the study door opened, whereupon, Johnny grinned, as only jonathan Swift, jr., could and would. "lt's just me," he announced. The paper crackled impressively and somewhere from the be- yond regions boomed a resonant "Umphl" The paper lowered, and the attack began, wholly defensive on johnny's part. IIB THE POLARIS "So you've decided that you are not a success as a newspaper man?" "Well, it's been-decided for me. My editor helped me to see it that way," he stammered. The elder Swift uttered a tremendous snort that nearly dislodged his wig fthe one real remedy for long-lost tressesl. "lt seems to me that everything has been decided for you since it was first decided for you that Princeton College could get along without youg in fact, get along better without you." Johnny stiffened perceptibly. i'Now I'm going to make you decide this question for yourself. You've played around with worthless cubs long enough. Every two or three months you start some new venture which always ends in a prodigal son jubilee--" he paused. The old clock ticked the seconds away monotonously. "So I have two plansg you must decide on one. The Hrst is that you take this S100 check, go to another city, and by the end of one year make yourself necessary to some worthy project, without use of your true name. The other plan is merely disinheritance. If you have complied with the requirements of my first plan by the end of the year, I shall give you a one-half interest in my firm. If it takes you two years to prove your worth, I shall give you a one-fourth inter- est at that time, and so on until you have succeeded in becoming a man." H Jonathan X. Swift, jr., gazed at his father in an astonished man- ner. Xvhat could have affected the jolly father he used to know? He never knew how he accepted the conditions, but at six o'clock the next morning old Tom Simpson fstation agent of a small western townj sold a ticket for New York to a dapper young gentleman in a golf cap and London-made tweeds. His father regarded rather dubiously the jaunty appearance of his son, but Johnny was quite firm that to make an impression on the "little old burg" was the all- important matter. Indeed, after arriving in the city, he decided that by using the subway and street cars instead of the usual taxi, he could patronize his favorite hotel, which was of the same correct appear- ance as his London-made tweeds. A week of cock-tails and burlesque shows passed by and he decided that perhaps it would be a good plan to visit some business firms, since his earthly possessions now consisted of 56.37. On that particular day he honored numerous different firms and tried to con- vince them of his ability to fill any position available for filling, from THE POLARIS II9 "bell-hop" to junior partner. Either they could not, or they would not, be convinced of the loss on their side in not hiring him. Per- haps the malacca cane did it. Chancing upon a vacant bench along the drive, he let his long, weary, dapper length down and mused reflectively on the glistening water of the Hudson. A maid was call- ing to her little charges, who were playing near the tomb. Every- where pedestrians moved toward a definite goal-home, for it was nearly five o'clock. Suddenly, Jonathan Swift, Jr., realized with a pang he had never felt before that he was without a home. As he was thinking thus, he noticed the other occupant of the bench-a poorly-clad girl. She wore a cheap tailored suit which sagged at the shoulders, her hat also drooping as if to carry out her whole dejected appearance. She made him feel that he was not alone in his discom- fiture. Suddenly, as his gaze shifted, he saw an officer striding along with an agitated lady, who took three steps, emphasized by French heels, to his one long step. She moved in jerks, a yellow feather in her hat bobbing emphatically, as she came forward. Fingering her marabou nervously with one hand, she gesticulated with the other from time to time. "One of the newly rich," mused Johnny to himself. She halted abruptly. Scrutinizing the girl next to Johnny, she cried in a shrill voice, "Why, officerl this is the girl-l shouldnit won- der-no, not a bit, if she had a partner in the matter. You know you can never tell if these pert young men are all right," glancing significantly at Johnny's cane thru a lorgnette, that she suddenly remembered hung around her neck on an impressive platinum chain. The lrish policeman looked dubiously at the girl and at johnny: but after scratching his head and adjusting his cap again, he winked and said, "Come along, me hearties, you're wanted by the 'Big Boss' at the 'little house around the corner,' and no fuss." The little cavalcade started, the lady leading the way, with the yellow feather flying in the breeze, like the plume of a grim old knight in quest of a ferocious dragon. Amused glances were cast at them from all sides. johnny was disgusted. At last the police station, or "the little house around the corner," as the officer was pleased to name it, was reached and the case stated. The "Lady of the Yellow Feather" had lost her "dear little Fifi." O yes, officer, she was very sure she had him on the chair beside her, in a store where she was shopping and when she returned to go "dear little Fifii' was gone. This girl resembled one who had stood nearby and left immediately when Fifi's abduction had been discovered. I20 THE POLARIS O no, he had never been so common as to seek his society in the streets. But Fifi was surely gone, for Johnny's pockets as well as the girl's had been searched. The officer had, distinctly, not come across Fifi in the process. Finally, johnny entered his plea "not guilty" and stated his innocence, as well as the young girl's, in such an eloquent manner that the judge was almost convinced. Upon this astonishing turn of affairs, the accuser suddenly remembered having instructed Clarice, her secretary, to take "dear little Fifi" home as he coughed as tho he were coming down with a cold. She was very profuse in her apologies. The girl's pathetic appearance touched her, and learning that she had been thoroly edu- cated, she promised to find for her some position where this training would be of use. The Lady of the Plume later hired her as tutor for her little girl. Then she turned to Johnny politely: "l suppose you are a lawyer?" Upon receiving a negative reply she uttered a rapturous excla- mation, which set the yellow feather in motion: "l wonder if you'd mind giving me your name and address? My husband is often in need of a man who is unknown as a lawyer, but who has ability-" she hesitated: the malacca cane had found favor in her sight as a mark of distinction--"that is, if you would care to do that sort of thing? Most young men like adventures." She laughed gaily. The yellow feather acquiesced. Johnny hastily assented and produced a card with his fictitious name printed thereon. He sailed rather than walked back to the hotel, but being warned to economize by that inexorable 56.37, he changed his ad- dress to a modest rooming house in the upper Bronx. That week was the worst week the son of the rich man ever lived. Drifting around with the human tide of foreign element that composes lower New York, he finally secured a "job" in an all-night lunch room as day cashier and general keeper of order, for altho he had been spoiled, he was somewhat of an athlete. The hours were long and crowded with happenings. Vulgar patrons had to be treated accordingly. ln short, the place was all the name implied-"l..ouie's Chop House." After enduring a few days of this environment, disgusted with life in general, Jonathan Swift, alias Samuel Robinson, one night took the uptown car to what was his only home, to find a letter awaiting him. It had been re-addressed from his hotel. With feverish haste he opened it. THE POLARIS IZI I927 Park Row, City. Samuel Robinson. Dear Sir:-My wife has told me of you and your part in the serious mistake she made a short time ago. Could you call at my office tomorrow? Respectfully, J. A. ROE. Samuel Robinson's pulse skipped a beat as he finished reading the note. The interview that followed was like a dream. Mr. Roe was the head of a firm, and was taking a trip to Brazil on business matters. He needed a confidential man to help him ascertain whether an employee of his in Brazil was guilty of fraud. "So," he concluded, 'Tm in need of just such a young man as you. Would you accept at 310,000 a year, with a chance of advancement?" At this time when the modest young Samuel Robinson was living in figures of two units, he forgot entirely what Johnny Swift of olden days would pay for a high-powered racer: 510,000 was to him a fortune and he struggled to give a half-dignified assent. "Well, l'm very glad of your decision. Suppose you come down to my house tonight to discuss it further. About eight o'clock," were Roe's closing words. The modest boarding-house looked like a mansion to young Samuel Robinson. Even the landlady in her curl-papers appeared like a Goddess of Home. He cajoled her into lending him her elec- tric iron to press his tweeds and at 7:45 promptly, started out to Mr. Roe's. The same people that looked so depressed and laden with care in the former hours seemed to the young man happy and gay-bound for a neighborhood movie or a friend's house. Mr. Roe was in his library, looking over some old books. Nearby were his wife and the girl of the court incident, amusing his small daughter. Samuel Robinson faded into oblivion as the Johnny Swift of olden days noted the interesting and amazing fact that she was extremely pretty. Mr. Roe introduced her as Ellen Gray. The men went to the study to talk over business and, after toss- ing the subject around for the entire evening, decided that everything would turn out right. When Johnny decided to go, Miss Cray walked to the door with him and thanked him sincerely for extricat- ing her from her trouble in the court room. "Ohl that's nothing at all, and l'd like to hear from you and know how you're getting along when l'm in those Brazilian wilds," l22 THE POLARIS he said blithely. Then he told her of his father's two plans, but ad- monished her to keep his secret. The Brazilian trip was short but very eventful for him and he gained much valuable experience. Occasionally he received a- letter from Ellen Gray. One hot afternoon, Mr. Roe and johnny were seated in the porch of their lodge. Mr. Roe had hired it for the time they expected to stay. They had grown very intimate. At the time, Johnny was seated on the railing idly watching Thomas, a lazy feline, who in turn was contemplating a particularly fat beetle walking across the path. "Samuel," said Roe, "l have a friend who is pursuing a case, and he has trouble finding a lawyer because of lack of proof. l was won- dering if you'd take it. lt's a splendid chance." Then he outlined the case. "Who is he?" young Samuel Robinson asked idly, still contem- plating the time when Thomas should advance the attack on the inter- esting beetle. "Oh, a man named Jonathan Swift-" Johnny momentarily forgot the beetle and slid from the railing, his heavy riding boots clattering. Feline Thomas uttered one excla- mation of surprise and fled, looking neither right nor left, to spread the news of the questionable beetle thruout pussydom. H- do you know him?" continued Mr. Roe, trying to decide what was the matter with his young employee, and wondering if the climate was affecting him. "Oh! no-no, er-not at all," answered johnny hastily, "but l'll see him if you think l should." So it was wired to jonathan M. Swift that a lawyer had been found for him, and he eagerly sent his car to the station for the wel- comed person. As the study door opened and the young lawyer was announced to him, he stared and blinked and stared again. "l believe you were expecting a lawyer from Mr. Roe of the Roe Buck Coffee Co., sir?" inquired Jonathan, Jr., thoroly enjoying the situation. Abbreviated explanations which led nowhere were made, and finally the young man went into the hall and escorted in an extremely pretty young girl. 'il've brought-well, you see, this is Mrs. Swift, Dad," he explained. It was strange, but just that sentence explained it all. Ellen, as all Mrs. Swifts should properly do, gasped when she THE POLARIS l23 realized johnny's identity. Of course, there were minute details that were told, the elder Swift ending the scene as it should be ended by saying jovially, "So you have fulfilled my conditions by being very necessary to a very worthy project," waving his hand toward a very blushing Mrs. jonathan Swift, "as well as being necessary to my old friend jim Roe and myself." lt was decided that young Swift should keep his fictitious name during the progress of his father's case which, thanks to Brazilian experience, he won, and, as usual, they all lived happily ever after. LlFE'S LITTLE JOKES By Jack CYour pardon, Rube.J HERUBIM KEYHOLE van Matrix de Press Was softer than mush and as yellow, l guess. He always was boasting of how he could box: He didn't use gloves but instead he threw rocks. But Pugnose Piano was harder than math. fThe tough kind that causes you all of your wrath., He'd fight in an instant, if you'd say the word: just take it from me he was a rough bird. Cherubim still likes the yellowish hue, He's out hunting gold as a good many do. So far he's unlucky, he's not worth a dime, He's hunting for gold in an old iron mine. But Pugnose is peppy, he's got a good place, ln a newspaper office he wields the maceg l-le's worked from reporter to head of the firm, And, say! he sure makes all his underdogs squirm. 124 THE POLARIS W T 1 v Sill' 'L x 1 nun: IQUKQWIDIII 1 I V' 5' V i - l I I I 5' 4 4 I f , llll ul . . , ' l 5 n -ig? 'lf HIS year the Exchange Department has been most successful. many papers have been received from all over the country, one coming from a Canadian neighbor. No attempt has been made to list them in the order of their merit, and we are very proud to say that our list has increased some 25 per cent over that of the preced- ing year. u The Lantern," Ohio State University. "The Ohio Wesleyan Transcript," Ohio Wesleyan University. "The Cactus Chronicle," Tucson, Arizona. "Tech Life," Washington, D. C. "The Dragon," Greenfield, Ohio. Springfield High School Herald," Springfield, Ohio. "The Tatlerf' Chanute, Kansas. The Westport Crier," Kansas City, Missouri. Commerce Life," High School of Commerce. HD. H. S. Porpoisef Daytona, Florida. The Hyphonerianf' Mansfield, Ohio. The X-Rays," East High School. "The Searchlight," Caldwell, Ohio. "The Flashlight," Ashland, Ohio. School Topics," Cleveland, Ohio. The Bayonet," Miami Military lnst., Germantown, Ohio. The Scarlet and Gray," Nelsonville, Ohio. "The lndianola Echo," lndianola School. "The Torch," Ninth Avenue School. i'The Retina," Toledo, Ohio. "The Nucleus," Trades High School. "The Tatler," Lansford, Pennsylvania. .- .- is u .1 4. 'The Central Bulletin," Washington, D. C. 'The Weekly Scarab," Cleveland, Ohio. 'The Red and Black," Fostoria, Ohio. 5 4 THE POLARIS The Highlander," Grandview Heights, Ohio. 'The Patrician," Aquinas College. 'Stivers News," Dayton, Ohio. 'The Forum," Mt. Vernon, Ohio. 4 The Papoosef' Globe, Arizona. 'South High Beacon," Cleveland, Ohio. 'The Bucyrianf' Bucyrus, Ohio. 'Star of the North," Virginia, Minnesota. 'The Mirror," Bliss College. West Tech Tatler," Cleveland, Ohio. 'The School Herald," Akron, Ohio. The Dart," Ashtabula, Ohio. 'The Maroon and White," Uniontown, Pennsylvania 'The Magpie," Logansport, Indiana. 'The Optic," South High School. The Poly Optimist," Los Angeles, California The Purdue Exponent," Lafayette, Indiana. The Megaphone," Athens, Ohio. 'The Mound Builder," Mound St. School. 'The Sentinel," New Haven, Connecticut. 'The Student," Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. The Ah La Ha Sa," Albert Lea, Minnesota. 'Quiver Junior," Marion, Ohio. 'The School Index," Cincinnati, Ohio. 'The Bulletin," Steubenville, Ohio. 'Central Hi Review," Xenia, Ohio. The ldea," Somerset, Kentucky. The Anelect," Calgary, Alberta, Canada. 'The Forge," Akron, Ohio. The Voice of South High," Youngstown, Ohio 'Steele Sparks," Dayton, Ohio. 'The Hubbard Quill," Hubbard Ave. School. a The Coment," St. Paul, Minnesota. 'The Micrometerf' Cincinnati, Ohio. I26 THE POLARIS THE ANNUAL HAT is the annual? To the Sophomore it probably is an issue a little larger than those put out earlier in the year and containing a few more jokes and pictures. To the junior it is a magazine issued once each year, containing a few jokes and pic- tures of his friends and even his own picture in some of the organi- zation groups. But to the Senior the annual is a volume of invaluable memo- ries--a book ,that will be stored away for reference in the future when he has time to reminisce. In later years he will take that precious volume from its place on the bookshelf, and as he gazes upon the faces of his former classmates he will wonder where and what they are now. He knows what has become of a paltry few of them. Some are in business-successful, others have made failures. Some have gained city, state, nation and even world-wide fame, but the majority of them have sunk into the oblivion of ten, twenty, thirty or more years. He can only live over those scenes and feel again those thrills that were his as he was caught in some misdemeanor-some act that meant so much to him then, but that now as he looks back from a mature age, only provokes a smile or perhaps a little swelling of pride at his daring as a boy. The ancient grudge that he once held toward his teachers has now turned to a feeling of gratitude and obligation. Oh, that he might slip back for only a few minutes to the days of his high school life! But knowing that this is an impossibility, it is only for him to go back in his dreams as best he can with the aid of his class year book. Throw away that book? Never! Sell it? Not for a fortune! The staff, appreciating this, has expended every effort in making this annual a work of taste and accuracy-one that has individuality- one that the class can look back on with pride. We hope each one of you will receive our endeavor favorably. -E. C. Gu X W l 455 ' 'v . l Q- , 'K . K 0 O 4523 ISCFI LS THE POLARIS THE POLARIS THE POLARIS l32 THE POLARIS LARRY'S LAMENTS My, myl Just think. The schools are actually graduating a FEW girls who don't wear ear puffs. This is a joke. Cedar Point? Or ought this be Put-in-Bay? lt's time for the "sweet young graduate and the blushing june bride" poets to be blossoming out. "When is a sailor not a sailor?" Question asked by our Mr. Eckert. Ans.: When he's aboard. We rather sympathize with the Seniors. When our school is out, all we have to do is go home, while the Seniors have to go and graduate yet. A humorist is a fellow that writes something funny once in a while. Girls are funny things. They cry when they graduate and they cry when they don't. Dick Watts: "What's your idea of an optimist?" Fred Read: "A man who has been nearly killed in an automobile accident said: 'Well, l'm glad l didn't have on my good shirt when it happenedf Howzat? " Mary had a velvet belt It looked quite neat and pert, But when the style made dresses short- She wore it as a skirt. THE POLARIS I33 TOGRAPHS CLARENCE DENBOW College Preparatory, O. S. U. Now this map's entitled C. Denbow, And just because he was so blamed slow, He held up this plate 'n the paper was late, So if you're mad go to Clarence and then blow. ll.: g T H E - College Book Store SCHOOL SUPPLIES New and Second Hand School Books Opp oslte the Umverslty Entrance 9 THE POLARIS A U TOGRAPH S 1 THE POLARIS fblglz School Seniors IT WILL PAY YOU WELL TO TAKE A COURSE IN BUSINESS TRAINING AT MANN'S SCHOOL, Because: l. The enrollment is limited and each student really re- ceives Personal Attention and Individual Instruction. 2. The Instructors are University-trained Experts in their respective lines and no advanced pupils or inexperienced teachers are employed. 3. The Equipment is the best and most modern. 4. Non-essentials are Eliminated and our Courses can be completed in less time than elsewhere. Time is money. 5. A Satisfactory Position is Guaranteed at the completion of the course or tuition is refunded. The reputation of the school is such that the calls for help at all times exceed the supply and our students are frequently spoken for several weeks and sometimes months before the completion of their course. 6. A Diploma from IVIann's School is an investment that will reap the very highest returns and prove an invaluable asset in the years to come. 7. Tuition Rates are Reasonable and the same to all. Special Summer Courses for High School and Uni- versity Students. Shorthand will be invaluable in your Uni- ersity Work, both for your own use and as a source of reve- nue. New pupils starting every Monday. Call or Telephone for a Copy of Our New Catalogue, filled with interesting information. fi Q Y . . SCHULTZ BUILDING, 232 NORTH HIGH STREET Main 34 I 3 Citizens 8694 THE POLARIS CLASS 'OF '16 We Know How LOUIS FRANCIS Broad and High 300 South High Street Opp. Deshler Hotel Southern Hotel Bldg. Vl. 1212 Citz. 4410 M. 7054 Citz. 9012 OPEN UNTIL 8 P. M. C. H. Seeger Co. Ladies' and Men's Furnishings 2647 and 2649 North High lt Pays to Trade at Seegcrs PROF. W. J. RADER'S PRIVATE ACADEMIES or DANCING Neil Avenue Academy 647 Neil Ave.-li hones: Citz. 443l, lVlain B189 Oak Street Academy 827 Oak St.-Citz. Phone 7l05 Teaching afternoons and evenings during the whole year. N SAVING Tl-lE DllVlES WILL SAVE Tl-lE DAY One of the most gratifying results of Regluar Saving is the feeling of Security for the future. 4',fl on Savings. 57 on Time Deposits Tl-lE LILLEY BUILDING 8: LOAN CO. 83-85 East State St. Established l888. 7 7 THE POLARIS Compliments of The Columbus Business College 250 South High Street Columbus, Ohio Bookkeeping Courses Executive Secretarial Courses Complete Business Training Courses Shorthand Courses Teachers' Training Courses l bnbrsiks iBiJutu btuhiu 85 North High Street PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE Citizen 2984 Bell, lVl. 5634 COLUMBUS, OHIO Over Kresge's 5 and IOC Store THE FIFTH AVENUE FLORAL CO. CUT FLOWERS AND PLANTS WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN CORSAGE WORK Office and Greenhouses, 518-552 W. Fifth Ave., Citizens 16052, Bell North 278 Store, -120 East Broad St., Citizens 6085, Bell Main 2439 arm an , e s na F Pl t S ll R d C. K. Siebert, Pres.g I. D S ebert, V. P. 8: Cen. Mgr.g G. H. Woodrow, Sec-Tre THE POLARIS Our Ball Room will be at your service. Make your arrangements now for your Club or Party Dances. HENNICICS I ll :- The LEHMAN Co. THE BEST IS NONE ' T00 GOOD FOR HER Dry and Steam Cleaning Oflice A B ll1?:r31vE2s-:gfi omgh 31-:sz Ownelf Opposite gszzmrangy P rk ACCO atcj Bell, North 6456. O. S. 14942 I' N , WE MAKE THE BEST D N T CHOCOLATE BUBBLFS IN THE NORTH END WALTON DRUG CO. 1816 North Fourth St. N. 1512 Citz. 9340 BUCHER ENGRAVING COMPANY WE DO "POLARIS" ENGRAVING THE POLARIS To the Seniors of North High we wish to extend our heartiest best wishes ancl congratulations. Many thanks to all for your liberal patronage. For next year our motto will be better service. Your Caterer. H. T. BRASSFIELD GOODMAN BROTHERS JEWELERS No 96 NORTH HIGH ST 0lR'KlEFER GEM: Zknefer btuhnn 199 South High Street ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY "Just a Little Bit Better Than the Best" COLVMBVSJI. Bell, North 1845 W. F. Minck Co. 1131 N. High PIANOS AND COLUMBIA GRAFONOLAS Full Line of Columbia Records We Mount NORTH SEALS On Your Gold or Silver Graduation Presents BASCOM BROS. N. 4908 llth and High Citz. 16880 l4O THE POLARIS Be a Private Secretary Commercial Teacher A course is now offered at Bliss College that will not only prepare you to teach in the High Schools of Ohio, but will thoroughly qualify you to act as private secretary--accountant or expert stenographer for the big business firms of the country. ATTEND THE SCHOOL THAT IS ACCREDITED BY THE STATE DEPARTMENT of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION and by the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools. North High School graduates should enter the school that is registering the finest body of students of any business school in the State. WINNER OF GOLD RING AWARDS Again Bliss College has demonstrated its supremacy by winning two Gold Ring awards in the National Contest CO. G. AJ EMPLOYMENT DEPARTMENT conducted by a vocational expert, secures positions for all gradu- ates. Register for special summer course or the fall term. Citz. 3559 lVl. 3559 131 E. State St. Columbus, Ohio 52 '-uxqg . ,:f.f:vL: v , v . F'-4 v.1.- k ..,, -J -14-.. I -if I , . f ' ' A 1 1, V . 4 ,. Q ' . - -- .Q 35 , ' 7,751 ma-5' ' - ". ,, , T- "' ,W Keg " -2-L 34 V H- -.ff fa-F21 .. ' 'Q f. ,.".J A 2 . 455 fa" ,4,f"ni,.,i Jaw-v-'gg' 1 ' , 5f.,fi'Qi ,b?'FfA2?Si""-ji,ET!if " V Q'-,5,Ikf'i:?"-in1'i4ffi:1.l.Q. 'f 'A NL - '1 E47 .' 'fili ' iwfrfsf , .fi-l H 'i Q --i,q:'- +1.51 -, f Q" ' 'fezff?5T'aa1eg5 5? fm A f' 'f ' Q JL." 71- - A4-ve , ,V .1 K. 'T-' if-rem , . V Xie. Mya,-wx -' .. 311' 5 A - sf.-1. i was-Riv'M+4 'ir fl h . Q, 1 -s . 5 ' f' ' ' v K -fl' f'-14" w,:.,.! 'A f 1--. , -V ' ' Eff , A " ,QR ""Li-"ivy , f?'E-'ff ' Qfiikzi Q ' ' M - - Wfff -. ff' 'JH ' L4-'Sf 4 ' ,, 91 'L , -J 'l!i.,.i . , -2 A - A ' '1 :lf gg-:sw . 1 w' Q54 -Y ,, ,. -Y-my " V .. '-2 :fqq41j'C5ZQ,,-,M .- ' -6 -. 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Suggestions in the North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) collection:

North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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