North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 234
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1926 volume:
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Published by the Department of Journalism at
NORTH HIGH SCHOOL
75 Arcadia Avenue Columbus, Ohio
THE PQLARHS AN L :1E5
N useful craft successfully refined,
Artful in speech, in person, and in mind,
And now appear, thy treasures to protect
Conceal thy person, thy designs direct,
And tell what more thou must from Fate expect.
Yield to the force of unresisttng Fate
And bear unmoved the wrongs of base mankind,
The last and hardest, conquest of the mind.
Q W U
E THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Title Page ............ ..................4............,..,................... . .. 3
Dedication ............ 6
Foreword ...4...... 8
Frontispiece ............., . 9
Scenic Section ........... IO--I3
Faculty ........i.................. I4
Senior Section ......,.... 17-86
Class History ..........., 78
Class Will ............ 81
Class Party ..,.,.... 83
Class Play .................. 84
Junior Section ..,.,.......,. 87
Sophomores ......... 103
Polaris Staff ........... 105
Editorials .......... 109
Literary .,..... III
Exchange .....,......... IIS
Organizations ........ IIQ
Boys' Athletics ..,...,.... 171
Girls' Athletics .........., 193
Locals ................,....... 201
THE PQILA RHS ANNUAL
O Miss ELEANOR LOUISE SKINNER 0
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THE PQILARHS ANNUAL
1 ' Eehiratinn
mins Elrannr Eunizv Svkinnvr is
knnum Emil hrlnmfh bg ming nut
nnlg an Ihr nits-prinripal hui an frienh
anh hrlper, anh Im' run' reahg emit
rnrnuraging aimirr has lwm am iw
npiratinn in 1132 arlgnnl an 21 mhnlv amh
tn the Svrninr :lawn in partirular.
Efhnugh hirertlg rnmwrirh miih 1112
girln nnlg, Jillian Skinnrr' han hrvn
In Pauly grahuating atnhvnt nf Nnrilg
High Svrlynnl at real pal, anh me the
:lawn nf 'EE hu miih Inns :mil ing
hehirate in hm' this gear-hunk nf nur
lzglgi 'THE PQLARHS A.N L liQ,
" Efheurr me nuilrh nnmarh thrnugh tht mrrks, thrnugh
thr new nf truuhlra nr the matrrn nf raeritrnwnt. . Many
pruple spain, uutn un gining mutha nf miahnmf' Glhuz
spain' Qbhgasmua nf nlh mhnnr ahumturrs unhrr the
guihamrv nf Athrna, guhhx-an nf mizhum. ar: pirturrh
hvrv anh thrrr in this rrrnrh nf nut muu ahurnturrz.
Sn the rrrm aihnarh thr gunh ship North nnhrr the
guihanrr nf thr aamr gnhhrsn ztrugglrh nu thrnugh many
bags. Anh mhrn at Iaat lanh man nightrh, when thrg
frlt th: grnunh nnre zuurr. mfmg zmh nmnhvrful turrr thu
statins thrg tnlh.
Su hernfn Ihr talr an they hih Irll it, full nf ing anh
full nf anrrnm. iilag it nhnm tn gnu quits rlrarlg all the
Dl L J
THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
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Athena lmfera Guihanrr
f?gl1 Q.- THE, PQLARHS ANNUAL -M
Anil strange mrhantmmts frnm the past,
Anh msmnrirs nf the frimhs nf nlh,
Anim strung Glrahiituns. hinhing fast
Uh: flying terms with hemhs ufGn1h-
O All thrsv hath Nnrth. O
Bath nf itarlf perauahz
Ghz zgrn nf man
Mitlynui an nratnr
U X U
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' THE PQLARHS OSC-'1f:':'F'DE
U h Cl
GTher2'u hrnutg all armmh nur paths
3If hut nur matrhful :gui
Glam iran it mihnt familiar things O
O Anil thrnugh their Innrlg gains.
A ntlurrg hrnnk rumen niraling
ZH:-nm Ihr ahahnnm nf its trna
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O Iblzfnrr th: mtrring hrezzv.
U ' THE FACULTY
U U I
U U 1
MR. CHARLES D. Evenan'
Fmsr Row CLeft to rightja Miss Alice M. Smith, English, Miss Clara Bancroft,
Smith-Hughes, Miss Ethel M. LaVelle, French, Mrs. Georgietta F. Corner, English, Miss
Eleanor L. Skinner, Vice-Principal, Miss Alba Junk, Typewriting, Miss Helen C. Barr,
Spanish, Miss Nan Costigan, English, Miss Lillian Green, Science, Mrs. Esther R. Smith,
History, Mrs. Della R. Maddox, Spanish, Miss Rilla Thompson, History, Miss Florence
Shelton, Span-ish, Miss Charlotte Morningstar, Mathematics, Miss Bertha Jacobs, History.
SECOND Row: Miss Gertrude Silver, Mathematics, Mr. T. F. Maloney, Mathematics,
Mr. W. H. Lehman, Music, Miss' Florence Kelly, Librarian, Mr. E. M. Selby, History, Miss
Elizabeth Baldwin, English, Mr. Ralph Hayes, Science, Mr. VV. S. Campbell, History, Mr.
Harvey G. Denius, Hiistory, Mrs. Mabel Eversole, Ma-thematics, Miss Hazel Farringer,
English, Miss Faye Rees, Music, Mr. Roy H. Oman, History, Mr. A. B. Walter-mire,
History, Mr. Wm. McCoy, Science, Mr. O. F. Barcus, Mathematics, Miss Margaret Uncles,
Latin, Mr. S. H. Strasser, Manual Training, Mr. Stanley Lawrence, English, Mr. P. A.
McCarty, Science, Mr. A. J. Will, Science, Mr. William Mark Taylor, Spanish, Mr. C. D.
THIRD Row: Mr. C. B. Sayre, English, Miss Daisy Scott, Mathematics, Mr. C. R.
Weiuland, Science, Miss Marie L. Mulligan, Latin, Miss Ruth Davis, Sewing, Miss Imogen
Squires,-History, Miss Marguerite Williams, Spanish, Marion M. Hagely, Physical Education,
Mr. Airthur Kiefer, Science, Mr. Henry F. Lupold, Latin, Mr. C. G. Olney, Dramaltics,
Mr. J. F. Paxton, Science.
Founru Row: Mr. Asa E. Ulrey, Science, Mr. Leland S. Purdy, Commercial Course,
Mr. E. Carl Spangler, Science, and Mr. Earl Mayer, English.
Those not in the picture are: E. R. Abernathy, Mathematics, Mr. Frank P. Darby.
Mechanical Drawing, Miss Mary C. Gale, Art, Miss- 'Genevieve Gril'fit'l1, Physical Education,
Mr. M. B. Griiiith, Science, Mr. A. C. Jones, Physical Education, Miss Martha jones,
English, Miss Mabel Kutz, Mathematics, Mrs. Clara F. Milligan, Latin, Miss Ada R. Needles.
Science, Miss B. Mayes Rickey, Physical Education, Miss Etta Sayre, Cooking, Miss Abigail
B. Simpson, English, Miss Annetta C. Walsh, History.
U i U
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E THE P LARHS g
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22211131110 Y OlilillZIISU
THE IQQILARHSS ANINTQAL .
VVinifred XVaruer, Vice-Pres. Jack Evans, Pres. Ruth Connell, Sec'y
Iluhert Nichol, Treas. Howard Bass, Sergt.-at-Arms.
THE CLASS POEM
The slim, exultant poplar tree-
The froth that foams upon the sea-
The rolling mesas, wide and free:
These are the lure of youth to me.
The Huting blackbirds' cheery call-
A brightly bordered Spanish shawl-
The tang of woods in early fallg
They hold the soul of youth in thrall.
"The chant of youth is far too bold-
Its shining brass has little golcl-
Its sympathies are harshly coldf'
This is the challenge of the old.
Yet let us try to chain the skies-
Ancl catch the rainbow in our eyes-
If youth were dressed in iaultless guise,
VVhat would there be to criticize? VIRGINIA TAYLOR
F ' l
Lfxwluaxcla S. Anno'tT-"L01'1zey"
Ohio State Universityg Las Estrellzis del Norte. '2-lg Chairman Honor Study Room,
'25g Secretary Honor Study Room,
JAMES Romsnr Al3EliN:X'fHX' - "Ab"
Ohio State University: Polaris, Art Staff, '25, 'ZGQ Hi-Y, '25g Art Club, '25, '26.
ELLA LA URETTA ACK me MAN
Ohio State Universityg Ciceroniansg Virgiliansg Haig Math Club: Honor Society.
BERNICE VIOLA AUUllIJEI.L - "Bm"
Honor Societyg Y. XV. C. A.g Avon Clubg Ciceronians.
ESTIIER M. AGLER
Ohio State Universityg NVataugag Art Clubg Y. VV C. A.: Virgilians.
Ohio State University.
PEGGY ALEXANDER - "Peg"
Y F A ., 1 F. -, -M
- Ohio State University, Student Council, '26, Y. W. C. A., '25, '26, Avon Club, '25, '26,
EDXVARD .ALTEN - "Edd ie"
O'hio University, Football Capt., '26, "N" Association.
IRMA I. ANDERSON
Ohio State University, Ostrander High School, 293, '24, '25, W3t8L1gH.,
HAROLD ANDREWS '
Ohio State University, Ciceronians, '25, Virgilians, '26, Honor
Ohio State University. I
JOHN GEORGE .ARNOLD - "Jack"
Ohio State University, Art Club, Ciceronians.
Honor Society, Avon Club, '25, '26, La Luz, '25, '2G.
CARROLL E. BALL-"Rod"
Ohio State University.
FUYUKI K. BARNES-"Fucks"
O'hio State University, Hi-Y, Secretary Art Club, '26, Art Club, '25, Watauga, '24,
Engrossing Clerk of House, '26, Virgilians, '25, '26, Polaris Art Staff, Track, '25, '2G.
Ohio State University, Avon Club, Y. W. C. A.
HONV'ARD Bliss - "Howie"
Ohio State University, Serg't at Arms Senior Class, Student
Council, Football, '25, Basketball, '25, '26, All I-Iigih, '26, Track, '26,
President Honor Study Room Glee Club, Swimming, '24, '25, '26,
Capt. Swimming, '26, VVatauga Senate, '26, Vice-Pres. "N" Asso-
ciation, Las Esitrellas del Norte, '25.
0 Office Training School, Avon Club, Y. W. C. A. O
CARROLL BAZLER - "Cl1isel"
Oh-io State University, Student Council, Swimming Team '23, '24,
'25, Stage Manager, '26, "N" Association,
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HAROLD B. BLACK - "Blackie"
Ohio State Universityg Girls' Glee Clubg "The Bells of Beau.jolafis"g "Princess
Bonnie"g Orpheus Choral Societyg Y. W. C. A.
ROBERT BLACKWOOD "Babu
Ohio State University.
LOUISE M. BLACKVVOOD
Ohio State University.
JEANNETTE BLANCHARD - "Notify"
Ohio State 'Universityg Las Esitrellas del- Norte: "Bells of
Beaujolaisng Y. W. C. A.5 junior Volley Boll Teamg Girls' Glee
Club, '2-lg Championship intra-mural Basketball Teamg Senior
FLORA BELLE BOLIN - "Flo"
Ohio State Universityg Student Courtg Y. W. C. A., '25, '26g
0 Polaris Staff, '2i6g Wautauga Senate, '26g Avon Club, '25g "Cricket O
on the Hearth."
EVELYN E. BOURGARDS - "1 acku
Orpheusg Virgiliansg Avon Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Gi1'ls'Glee Clubg
lrVatauga Houseg Honor Society. U
' ' THE POLARHS ANNUAL E
Ohio State Universityg Virgilians, '2Gg Y. W. C. A.
JUANTITA CLAn.x1aIi1.LE BOWERS
Ohio State University, Student Council, '26, "Bells of Beaujolaisng Virgilians, '25, '26,
Y. W. C. A.
Ronnm Bovuzs - "Bob"
Ohio State University, Orpheusg Choral Union: Vice-Pres. Boys' Glee Club, 526,
Male Quartetteg "Bells of Beaujolaisng "Strong'l1eart"g Serg't. at Arms Virgiliansg
"N" Associationg Hi-Y, Swimming Team, '26, Gym Team, '24, '25. . '
JAMES MEREDWH BRASI'IEAR--uff1H."
Ohio State Universityg South High Columbus, O., '23, '24, '25, Ohairman Honor
THEODORE XV. BRE'rz-"Ted"
Ohio State University, Student Council, '26, Polaris, '26, Avon
Club, '26, Secretary Honor Study, '26, Cieeronians, '24.
ROBERT Bnonsfr - "Bob"
, ,,,. -.. lf, .FFQIL ,.
U THE PQLARHS AN L .2VZ!
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Nurses Training Schoolg La Luzg Y. W. C. A.
Ohio State Universityg VVilloughby High School, Willoughby, Ohio, '23, '24, '25,
Ohio State University.
CORA FLORENCE BROWN - '.'Tc'ddy"
Capital Universityg Y. WV. C. A.g Nous Autres.
JAMES EDWARD BROWN -"Jim"
Ohio State University.
'Orpheusg "Bells of Beaujolaisng "Princess Bonnie."
HARVEY AvoLo BURGER
O'hio State Universityg Ciceronians.
O'l1io State University, Y. W. C. A., '24, '25, '26g Avon Club, '25, '26, Las Estrellas
del Norte, '25, '26, Orpheus, '24, '25, Basketball, '25, '26, Volley Ball, '2-L' .
CATHERINE CECELIA CALAWAY . '
Ohio State Universityg Avon Club, Wfatauga House, Ass't. Clerk Wfatauga House,
Literary Editor Polaris, '26, Y, VV. C. A., "Strong1heart"g Honor Society.
FRANK R. CALLAHAN
Ohio State University, Art Club.
Ohio State Universityg Avon, '2-5, '2Gg Y. VV. C. A., Debating Society.
ROBERT CASSILE-"Bob" I
Ohio State Universityg Orpheus, '25, '26, Orchestra, '24, '25, '26g
Avon Club: Virgilians, '24, '25, '26, Haig Math Clurb, '26,
NIILDRED GENEvIEv1a CAULKINS -"M'igg"
Ohio State Universityg Art Club, '25, '26g Y. WV. C, A
Davin BE15cHF.R CHANCELLOR
,L 1 --pangs... Y
Ohio State University, South High, Grand Rapids, Mich, '23, '24, '253 Las Estrellas
del Norteg Y. NV. C. A.g "S'trongheart"g Debating Society.
LOWELL ARTHUR CHRISTMAN
Ohio Wesleyan University, Orpheus, Avon Clubg Hi-Y, Boys' Glee Clubg Choral
Uniong Ciceronizmsg Virgilians.
Ohio State Universityg Virgiliansg Honor Societyg Y. YV. C. A., Les Enthousiastes
Francaisg Orpheusg VVatauga.
JOHN LESTER CLIFTON
Othio State University,
FREMONT FRANKLIN Cola -"F1'ccca"
Ohio State Universityg Les Enthousiastes Francais, '23, Nous
Autres, '25, '26g Radio Club.
NIARGARETTR ADELLA Cor:
Ohio State Universityg Les Enthousiastes Francais, Nous Autres.
O LEONARD COHEN -"Len"
Ohio State University, "Strongheart"g Aft Clusbg Polaris Art
Staff, Wataliga Senateg Senior Class Play, Track Team, "Z6.
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wwwmcwcl THE POLARHS ANNUAL 01122222
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '25g Watau a Senate
RICHARD E Dfxvls-"Dick"
Oluo State University.
A VBRNAL DEFOSSET
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Y, 'QGQ Polaris Staff 76
CHARLES DE LOACHE
Ohio State Universityg Avon Club,
PAUL RYLAND DENNIS
Ohio State Universityg Student Council Executne Board Student
Councilg Secretary-Treasurer Boys Glee Club Choral Union
Orpheus Choral Societyg 'The Bells of Beaujolais H Y '96
Les Enthousiastes Francais.
RUSSELL DENNIS - "Russ"
Ohio State University.
ERMIDA CHRISTINA DE Pimno
Business Collegeg Orchestra
,, ,nwgupq F 5, . ruin 11 1 V 1
C- T.- U..C1..f3l3'i':"31..O - 'none PoLARu,s ANNUAL l-"' -.i. 'I1lIlfI1121C1lI1E
:RALPH C. DE Voters
Avon Club, T253 Glee Club, '25.
RUTH Lotnsiz Dia VVITT . W
Ohio State Univcrsityg Student Council, '25, Honor 'Societyg Ciceroniains, '24g Vir-
gilians, '25, '26, Avon, '25, '26g Orpheus, Nous Autres, VVatauga House, '26g North
High Debating Society.
Ohio State Universityg Honor Societyg Ciceroniansg Virgilians.
ELEANOR B. D1L'rz- "'D'ilIy'f H
Ohio State Univcrsityg Y. VV, C. A.g Avon Club, '263 Virgilians, '25, '2G3 Secretary
Honor Study Room. '
HOIJGE L, DOLLE - "N 0 fin"
Cornell Universityg lla Luz,
JOHN STANLEY DoUGLAss
Ohio State University.
0 ORREN Downy--"Slim" 0
Ohio State University, Polaris Art Staff, Las Estrellas del Norte,
Vifatauga. A '
U THE PQLARHS E
U , U
MARIOIZIE C. DUM -"Marg"
Ohio State University, Vifataugag Clerk of Senate lrVatauga, Y. NV. C. A., Secretary
Les Enthousiastes Francais, Orpheus,
CLEO LEWIS DUMAREE .
Ohio State University, Orpheus, Les Enthousiastes Francais, President Pro Tem
Watauga Senate, Student Council, Executive Board Student Council, Hi-Y, Boys'
Glee Club, Choral Union, "Bells of Beaujolaisf'
Cornptometer School, fVirgilians, '25, '26, Avon, '25, Watauga, '26, Honor Society,
Girls' Glee Club, '2-l. .
GEORGE DYER .
Ohio State University, "N" Association, Basketball, '25, '26, Football, '26, Track, '25.
CLARA MAME EAGLE
Ohio State University, Honor Society, Student Council, '25, '26,
Polaris Staff, '26, Handbook Staff, '26, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, '26,
Girls' Athletic Association, '26, Junior and Senior Volley Ball and
V Basketball Teams.
0 GEORGIA ADELAIDE EARHJXRT O
Ohio State University, Honor Society, Senior Class Editor Polaris
'26, Y. W. -C. A., '24, '25, '26, NVatauga Clerk of House, Virgilians
'25, '26, Treasurer, Y. VV. C. A., '26, ,Chorl Union, '25, '26
Orpheus, '24, '25, '26, Girls' Glee Club, '25, '26, "Bells of Beauljo-
lais", Avon Club, '25, Oliicers Honor Study Rooms,
ROBERT NIXON EARHART
Ohio State University, Virgilians, '25, '26, Hi-Y, '25, '26,
NIARY Emu. b
Y. W. C. A. '2-l, '25, ,265 Junior Basketballg Avon Club.
Ohio State University, Hi-Y, Las Estrellas del Norte, Radio Club.
CHARLES EVANS - C I1 urls"
Ohio State University.
. JACK EVANS -".S'l1crry"
Ohio State University, President Senior Classg President "N" Clubg President
Virgiliansg Student Council, Executive Boardg Football, '25g Basketball, '25, '26g I
Captain Basketball, '26, Captain All High, '26, V
' ANNA R. IZVARARD-uflllllu
La Luz: Honor Societyg Art Club.
EUGENE FAUSNAUGH -
Ohio State University.
O Ciceroniansg Virgilians.
5 '3':":":'l:'O 'THE IPJQILARIIS ANNUAL '-
RAY H, FELLOWS
Ohio State University.
RONALD FENTON - 'IR0l1Ili6"J
University of Southern Californiag La Aurora Boreal.
W1LBUR Rox' FERGUSON - "Fm-gic"
Ohio State University, Sergt' at Arms Virgiliansg Watauga, '23, '2-15 Football, '24, '25,
'263 Track, '24lg Hi-Y.
M:kRION CLIRETTA FIELDS
Capital Universityg East High, Columbus, O., '23, '24, '25g Colored Y. WY C. A.
NIARIAN BOWEN' FINCH-HF'ilZClli6,"
Michigan State College, Y. VV. C. A., Avon Club, '25g Las
Estrellas del Norte, '26,
I'IAROLD FRANCIS FISSEL ,
Ohio State University, Orpheus, '24, '25, '2I3g Bandg Orchestra, '26g
A. F. N. '23, '24, Watauga House, '26,
O AIILDRED ELLA FGRINASH ' 0
Ohio State University, Sinitfh-Hughesg Y. VV. C. A.
Olmio State Universityg Business Manager Polaris, '2Gg Student Councilg Bill Clerk
Vlfatauga Houseg Secretary-Treasurer Cicerouiausg Radio Clubg Hi-Y. '
La Socidad de Alarcong Los Trovadores.
WALTER W. FRANK-"Bud"' ,
Ohio State University: "N" Associationg Track Team, '25g Hi-YQ Hi-Y Basketball
Teamg Radio Clubg VVatauga House.
Ohio State Universityg Las Estrellas del Norte.
Ohio State Universityg Y, VV. C. A.g Nous Autresg Vtfatauga.
GENEVA M ARGARET GALLO
RIARY FRANCES GE:KRlNG - "Pete"
THE PQLARHS AN L -
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'THE POILARIIS ANNUAL
La Luz, '26.
ZYIARTHA GRAY - "Mm-fy"
Nous Autresg Student Councilg Ohio State University.
DOUGLAS R. Giemzw-"Doug"
Ohio State University, Las Estrellas del Norte,
'V10LA ELIZABETH GREENFIELD-"Vw" ' '
Bliss Collegeg Orpheus, '24, '25, Y. W. C. A., '23, '2-53 Avon Club,
CHARLES VV. GRIFFITH - "Chucle"'
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '25, '26, Executive Board,
'26, Boys' Athletic Editor Polaris, '26g Football Manager, '25,
Basketball Manager, '24g "N" Association, '25, '26, Hi-Y, '25, '26,
Orpheus, '25, 'QGQ Basketball, '26, Los Picaros, '25.
RICHARD Gnou - "Dick"
Wataiiga House, Band.
U E .
DOROTHX' ELEANOR GUM11-"Dot"
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A.g Les Enthousiasites Francais.
ANNETTE INEZ GROVER
Ohio State University.
MARY ELIZABETH GUTHRIR-"Dietz"
Ohio VVesleyan Universityg Honor Societyg Y. VV. C. A.g Virgilians, '25g Senior
MARY R. PIADLEY
Ohio State University. t
VVILLIAM H. HULADAY ""BiI1"
UDDDEQQO THE PQLARHS ANNLHAL
VBRONA I-IANISH - "Tools"
Ohio State University.
Otterbein College, Honor Societyg Watauga Senate, '26, Las Estrellas del Norte,
'25, '2l,ig Orpheus, '26, Y. W. C. A.3 Avon.ClulJ, '25,
ELEANOR M, I'lAkMON - "Ma"
O'hio State Universityg Choral Union, '25, '26, Girls' Glee, '25, '2Gg Girls' Double
Quartette: "Bells of Bcaujolaisng Virgiliansg Orpheus, Student Council, Watauga
Houseg Y. XV. C. A., 25, '26, Honor Society.
EDITH H ARPER - "Ha1'11"'
Ohio State University, Y. VV. C. A.g Polaris Staff, '26.
VVILLIAM H. HAR1'ER, IR. - "Bill"
Ohio State University, Student Council, Avon Club, Haig Math.
LUCILLE ICATHARINE HARlilNGTON
Ohio State Universityg Ciceronians, '24, '25, Avon, '26, Orpheus,
'24, '25, '2G.
E1:u::1c:1r:n:i::1o 4 Ollllllgiizljg
:-- 'THE PQLAIPLHS ANNUAL
HERMAN :HENRY PIARRISON '
Ohio State Universityg Football, '23, '24, "25g "N" Association, Honor Study Room
Othcerg Las Estrellas del Norte.
NIARGUERITE H:XZEL HARTSOOK-"Saoky" '
Ohio State University, Orpheus, '25g Glee Club, '255 Choral Union, '25g Y. W. C. A.
'25, "Bells of Beaujolaisug "Prince and Pauperng Las Es-trellas del Norte, '26.
NAOMI ELIZABETH HARTZLER-"'Toy"
BYRON H.KSTINGS - "By"'
Ohio Wesleyan University, Avon Club.
MARY ESTHER HASTINGS
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '25, 3263 Executive Board
Student Council, '26g Nous Autres, '25, Y. W. C. A., '25, '26, Honor
LAURA LOUISE I-IAUBRICH -
Ohio State University, Y. WV. C. A., '24g Glee Club, '24.
O GEORGE HECKER O
Ohio State University.
U ' IJ
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Yg Radio Club.
LYNE BRUCE l-IEISE
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Y. '
Ohio State Uuiversityg Y. VV. C. A., '25, '26g Virgilians, '25g Orpheus Choral Society,
'25, '26g Les Enthouiastes Francais, '26,
RACHH.. DAWSON I'IELMIT ,
Conservatory of Musicg Girls' Gleeg Orpheusg Girls' Octetteg Choral Unioug
Y. W. C. A. .
IRMA CHRISTINE HOUCHINS --"Teeny"
JA MES HERRON - "Jim"
Track, '25, '26.
J,xlfoLA C. HIBBARD - "Jack"
Y. W. C. A.: Student Council,
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Ohio State Univcrsityg Vice President Student Council, Honor Societyg Pres. Y. W.
C. A., '25g Girls' Athletic Council, '24, '25, Nous Autres, AVO11 Clwb, '25,
BIARY JosI-:PHINE H IIBIEII - "Jnc"' '
ALICE LOUISE PIUGHES
I ' Ohio State Universityg Orpheus, '26g Glee, '25Ig Las Estrellas del Norte, Y. JW. C. A.,
'25, Avon Club, '25.
WILLIAM Irm UGH
Mingo Junction High School.
Aurora Borealis, Choral Union, '25, '26, Boys' Glee, '25, '26,
RICHAIIII E. JARVIS-"Dick"
Harvard University: Hi-Y, '25, '26g Track, '2I3g Student Court
Juclgeg Captain H-Y Basket Ballg WataI1ga House, '26, Debating
ElEICJZlllilO Oil1ilil y
T- THE POLARHS ANNUAL lg-
J img A A
Ohio State Uuiversityg VVatauga Senateg Las Estrellas del Norte.
ETHEL TURNEY JONES ,
Ohio State Universityg Y. W1 C. A.
LAVERNE JONES - "'Jonesic"
Bliss Business College: Y. VV. C. A.
XVILBUR V. JONES
Ohio State Universityg Athens High, '24, '25,
R0nER'i' SHERMAN JUSTICE - "Bob"
Ohio S-tate University Orchestra, '24, '25, l26g Band, '25g Orpheusg
Chairman of Orchestra, '26.
Ohio State University.
EDNA :KEITH -- "Eddie"
Office Trainingg Virgilians, '25,
V:XNC'E VERNON KERSELL - "Lefty"
Ohio State Universityg Basket Ball, '25g Foot Ball, '253 "N" Association,
MARX' EL1zA111:'rH KEYES
Ohio State Universityg Student Councilg Avon Club.
CELEST1: MARGUERITE KNIGHT
Ohio State Universityg Virgiliaus, '25g W'atauga Senate, '26g
Orpheus, '26. -
n - -.f.,- -.. .
o 1 o
EVELYN M. KoCHER-- "Koch"'
Capital Universityg Y. W. C. A., '25, '2Gg Vfirgilians ,'25g Art Club, '26g "Bells of
Beaujolaisng Girls' Glee Club, ,2-l, '25, '21fig Choral Union, '25, '26g Orpheus Treas.
'26g Double Quartette, '265 Orpheus '25, '26.
CARRIE IRENE -KooNs
Las Estrellas del Norteg Avon Club.
BYRON D. .KOONTZ
Haig Math. Clubg Las Estrellas del Norte. ,
ALBERT KOSTOFE '
Ohio State Universityg Honor Societyg Student Councilg VVataugag Virgilians.
NIARGARET LOUISE IQRAIVIER--HIi'1'lI7H!?I'U
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C..A., '2-lg Girls' Glee Club, '25g
French Club, '25.
PIOXVARD VVARREN :KREAGER - "Bus"
Ohio State University.
O DOROTHY LORRAINE KRAMER-"Dot" 0
Ohio State Universityg Y. XV. C. A.g Virgiliansg Cicerouians.
i 4 . . .L,,,T,.,V,,i.-i...- ... ,,-, 6, A., J, V
r'-21314311-T1l:lf31fI'O THE PQLARHS AN L E
iii . . n
ELIZABETH ANN ICUNZMAN
Romzrvr L. LARIMER - "Babu
Ohio State Universityg Student Council.
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Y, '25, 'ZGQ Avon Club, '25, '26,
NIILDRED ELIZABETH LACRONE
Ohio State University.
HELEN E. LEHMAN
Ohio State Universityg Student Couucilg Virgiliausg Treasurer
Avon Clubg Watauga Senateg Football, '25g Radio Clubg Art Clubg
ALICE VIIZGINIJX LENTZ
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A.
-5p..Y,.1-.W ..-.-vw,-.,,w..., ,. -V fs-.-, 1 -- --Q.-2-T - N-
- THE PQLARHS ANNUAL :
U - U
H TD, LJ' I H
TOM F. LEWIS
Ohio State Universityg Ayvon Clu-b, '26g Ciceronians, 255 Virgilians, '26g Boys' Glee
Clubg VVataugag Tennis, '25, '26,
GEORGE EDWARD LINN -"Ed"
Ohio State University.
GERAIQD A. LINDSLEY - "ferry"
Ohio State University, Football, '23, '24, '25: Les Enthousiastes Francais, Daddy Long
Legs, 'ZGQ HN" Club.
JOHN HERLIAN LINN - HJUIZIDIZJN
Ohio State University, Student Council, Virgiliansg Avon Club, Hi-Y.
ROBERT LITTLE - "Bob"
Ohio State Universityg Business Manager Polaris Staff, Art Clubg
Bandg Dance Orchestrag Debating Society.
RICHARD LIVINGSTON - "Dick"
ANN ELIZABETH LLOYD
0 Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A., '25, O
:l 'THE IEPOILAIPLHS ANINUJIAILA .
U ' U
H C u
La Luzg Y. VV. C. A.g Orpheus.
CHARLES IJOUDENDSLAGER, JR. - "Chuck"
' Ohio State University.
MARTHA ELIZABETH LUTY
OHice Training Schooig Orpheusg Y. W. C. A.g Ciceronians.
Ohio State Universityg Avon Club, '25g Y. VV. C. A., '26.
JOHN M. MACGILI,
LAWRENCE KINSELI. MAHAFFEY-"I-Wiifeyn -
Ohio State Universityg Virgilians, '2-.lg Ciceroniaus, '23g Hi-Y, '25g Q
Student Councilg Chairman Book Exchange.
CASH INIALIN -- "Cash"
Ohio State Universityg Las Estrellas del Norte ,
5,5-YF'-s-fwlf----v --' M --- -- .fffamqpf
VERDfK MAE MANN
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A.
Curtis Institute of Musicg Y. W. C. A., '25, '2G3 Las Estrellas del Norteg Avon Clubg
ARTHUR I. MARBURGER- "Art"
Ohio State University.
ROBERT MARQUARDT- "Bob"
Ohio State University.
DEVERNE MAXRSHALI. - "De"
Ohio State University.
MARY ELLEN NICANDREWS
Ohio State Universityg Avon Club, '25, '26g Y. W. C. -A., '25, '26g
Secretary La Luz, '26g Vice Pres. La. Luz, '25g Honor Society.
Ohio State Universityg Las Estrellas del Norte. O
. M51-.--L -V
GEORGE M. MCCI.EI.LAN
Dartmouth, Student Council, '25, '26, Polaris Staif, '25, Hi-Y, J25, '26, Watauga
House, Pres, La Luz, '25, Avon Club, '25, '2163 Honor Society.
JOSEPH NICCLURE - "foe"
JOHN Howixnn MCCORMICK - "Bud"
Miami, Las Estrelias del Norte, Hi-Y.
ROLAND A. NICCREARY
Ohio State University, Gym Team, '25, '26, Orpheus.
Boys' Glee Club, Hi-Y, Orpheus.
VERGIL T, MCKIBBEN-"DOC,,
Ohio State University, Watauga, '26, Virgilians, '25.
MARY GRACE MCKINLEY - "Billy"
Ohio State University, Watauga Senate.
n , I A
GEORGE MCNAIBB .
BAINARD Dow R'ICNEAI., JR.
Ohio State University.
JACK MEREDITH '
Ghio State University.
GERALDINE NIERRILL- "Jo"
Ohio State University.
I'1ELEN ELIZABETH MERRILL
O-hio State Universityg Y. WV. C. A.
DONALD RAYMOND Mtsrzcen-"Ray"
Ohio State Universityg La Sociedad de Alarcoug Los Trovadoresg
La Aurora Boreal.
.ALBERT CURTIS MILLER- "Al"'
La Luzg Student COL111CiiQ'Hi-YQ Watauga House.
DONALIJ MILLER . '
Ohio State Universityg Orchestrag Vice-Pres. Orchestra, S255 Bandg,,Gl,ee Club, '24, '26g
Orpheus, '25, '26, Choral Union, '25, '26, Ciceronians, '25g Hi-Yg Brass Quartette, '26.
ELIZABETH GERTRUDE MII.LER-"EgP6,, . 'n . - -- 5 I ' .
Adrian College, Y. VV. C. A.g "Strongheart"g Honor SocietygVicejPres. Honor Society.
EIJZABETH MARY MILLEIz- "Batty" f V
Ohio State Universityg Y. VV. C. A., ,2-lg Virgilians, '25, Avon Clnub, '26,
VIl2GINI.A .AVANELLE MILLS-'IGi7lJ1j",
Ohio State University, -Ofrpheus Choral So-cietyg Y. VV. C. A.g Nous Autres.
DOROTHY M, MIIIANIIA -"Dot"
Ohio State Universityg Orchestra, '25, '26, Y. XV. C, A.g Orpheus.
FLORENCE ROLFE BIIRICK - "Flo"
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '25, '26g Art Club, '25, '263
Watauga Senatcg Virgilians, '25g Avon Club, '25, Les Enthousiastes
- Francais, '265 Y. VV. C. A., '26.
. Dixvm C. MORGAN l . , 0
O Othio State University. A
gDElZIili1iJO- 'V U OIIIEZFWSUQQ.
' ' W ' V
Cincinnati Conservatory of Musicg Orpheus.
Orpheus, Avan Club, Secretary Avon Cluib, '26, Las Estrellas del Norte, Y. W. C. A.
GERALDINE ESTELLE MOWERY - "ferry"
Fairfax Hallg Smith-Hughes.
LEONARD G. NIOWERY
HELEN LUCILLE MURPHY
Office Training Schoolg Honor Societyg Las Estrellas del Norte,
Avon Club, Y. W. C. A.
ALMA JOSEPHINE NEns
Y. W. C. A., Ohio State University.
ROBERT XIVATKINS NEWLON -"Bob"
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '25, '26, Pres. Student
Council, '26g Executive Board, '25, '26g Honor Society, Pres. City
0 Hi-Y Council, Polaris Staff, '253 Hi-Y, '25, '26, Vice-Pres. Hi-Y, 0
E THE IQQLARHS ANNUAL .
I nw U
:MIARGARET K. Nlasnrr
Ohio State Universityg -Asst. Clerk VV:-1'tauga Senateg Y. W. C. A.5 Art Clnbg Honor
MILDRED FLoru-:NCB NEWNI-IAM - "Midge"
Ohio State University.
CHARLES N 1-:UWIRTH - "Chuck"
Ohio State University.
HUBERT L. N Icuor., JR. - "Nick"
Ohio State Universityg Trcas. Senior Classg Treas. junior Class, Virgilians, '25, '26g
Pres. Hi-Y, '26, Watangag Sergeant-at-Arms, Watauga Senateg "N" Association,
Pres. Honor Study Room, Football, '24, '25g Honor Societyg "Strongheart".
ROBERT NICHOLS - "Bob"
Ohio State Universityg Les Enthousiastes Francais, '24, '25, Vir-
gilians, '24, '25, '26g Haig Math Club, '26g Honor Society.
VVINIFRED ETHELYN N1xoN - "Lyn"
Olhio State Universityg Y. W. C. A., '25, '26, Avon Club.
COUNTESS IRENE Nor: - "Countic"
Ohio State Universityg Les Enthousiastes Francais, Onpheus, '25g
Choral Union, '25g XfVatauga Senate, Honor Society.
...... xy-, ,
DOROTHY ELXZABETII NOTT
Ohio State Univcrsityg HY, KVV,-4C.' Afgflvon Club.
CHARLES I. OKERBLOOM-i'AClZllClB,,
Ohio State Universityg Polaris Art Staffg Hi-YQ Art Club.
NIARY ANNE O'SHAUaHN1zssY
Ohio State Universityg Spanish Clufb.
HAROLD W. OVERMAN -"Edo"
Band, '23, '24, '253 Orchestra, '23, '24, '25g Ass't. Maxiager Football, '25,
HAROLD Mi. PALMER
Ohio State Universityg VVatauga Senateg Debating Society.
O-hio State University,
FRED C. PARCHER
' Ohio State Universityg Vergilians.
U W - U
-FLORENCE PARKER I
Ohio State Universityg Math. Clubg Vergiliansg Student! Councilg Y. W. C. A.g Glee
HELEN Lou1sE PAT1-oN ' ,
Ohio State University.
HAZEL Rf.-'XRIE PAUL
Ohio State Universityg Y. XV. C. A.g Secretary Vergilians, '2Gg "Bells of Beaujola'is."-
Ohio Stale Universityg Haig Math. Clubg Y. NV. C. A.
Ohio State University: Y. W. C. A., '25, '26
NIURIEL ESTHER PAYNE
Meyer Both College, Commercial A1-tg Y. VV. C. A.g Honor Society
HELEN JANE PENN
U - U
F. EVELYN PHILLIPS
West High, '24g Avon Clubg Honor Society.
WALTER R. PJERSON
O'hio State Universityg Student Council, '26, Polaris Circulation Manager, '26, Wa-
tauga, '2Gg Hi-Y, '26g Secretary Radio Club, Orchestra, '24, '25, Orpheus, '24,
GERALD PLUMMER - "Slim"
Iosxzrumxa Louisa Posrma
Ohio State University, Smith-,Hughcsg Y, W. C. A.
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Yg "N" Association, '26, Track Team,
Y. W. C. A., '24, '25, '26, Ciceronians, '23g Vergilians, '24, Avon, '2-1.
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, Wa-tauga Senateg 'Strong-
heart"g Senior Class Play.
,Q , 1 ,, ,i lucy.. A.
l THE POLAXRHS ANNUAL -- .Q 3
IVIARY JOSEPHINE RAncL1rri-:
Secretary La Luz, '25g Y. W. C. A.g Honor Society.
WILLIAM K. REASOR- "Bill"
Ohio State Uuiversityg La.s Estrellas del Norteg Boys' Glee -Club.
Ohio State Universityg Ciceronians, '24g Vice Pres. Honor Study, '25g Secretary
Honor Study, '2G.
FREDA MAY1: REINIGER
Teachers' Training, Detroitg Las Estrellas del Norteg Junior Volley Bally Senior
CHESTER S. RENOLLET- "Chet"
Orpheus, '25, '26g Glee Club, '25g Choral Union, '25.
PAULINE I'IENRIE'I'I'A RENZ - "Tillie"
Ohio State Universityg Vergilians, '25, '26g Watauga, '26,
Il:i:lt::u:ir:J:ii.:1o Oliiililiill l
' THE PQLARHS Q ANNUAL
tl - H
Ohio State Univers-ity, Vergilians, '25, Y. VV. C. A., '25, '26, "Bells of Beaujolais",
Les Euthousiastes Francais, '26, Art Club, '25, '26, Vice Pres. Art Club, '26, Honor
L. LEONA RHODES
Ohio State University, NVatauga Senate, Avon Club, Orpheus, Y. W. C. A., '25, '26,
Orchestra, '25, '26, Nous Autres, '25, .
JESSIE LUELLA RHULMAN
Ohio State University, Y. VV. C. A., Avon Club, '25, Vergilians, '25, '26, Watauga,
ADELAIDE ANGELINE RICHARDSON
Smith-Hughes, Y. W. C. A.
Ohio State University, Student Council, Y. 'vV. C. A., '25, '26, La
' Luz, La Aurora Boreal, Orpheus, Honor Society.
0 Ohio State University, Y. W. C. A., '24, '25, '26, Avon Club, '25, 0
Senior Volley Ball, Champion Intra-Mural Basket Ball Team,
1 IQEITH ROBBINS
11 mv. .... THE IPQILARHS ANNUAL ..
Bliss Collegeg Orpheus, '25, '26g Intramural Volley Ball, '25g Intramural Basketball,
'25, '26g Intramural Baseball, '2'5.
Ohio State Universityg Art Clubg Y. VV. C. A.
IQATHRYN Rooms - "KiHy"
Smith-Hugliesg Y. W. C. A.g Fairfax Hall.
RICHARD L. ROSENBERGER - "Dick"
Orpheusg 'Choral Unioug Boys' Glee Clubg Band.
ELEANOR Ross - "Babe"
Ohio State University.
Gus ROUMELIOTE .
Ohio State Universityg Vergiliansg Ciceroniansg Avon Club.
l Q n
1 . .. U
T .1 ...sue .
Emmzzzzlixlilo i'1:t- :1:QQ3
.....-. -.. . - - Vi
JOHN I'IOLMES RUGGLES E '
Ohio State University.
Ohio State University, La Aurora Borealg La Luz, Y. W. C. Ag Senior Volley Ball
Teamg Art Club.
MARGUEIQITE E. RYAN -"'Peg"
Chicago Art School, Art Clubg Avon Club.
LEONA M. SAUNDERS-"Lee"
Avon Club, '26, Art Club, '25, 'ZGQ Y. WV. C. A., '24, '25, Orpheus, '25, '26, Girls' Glee
MARcAR1fr L. SCHMITTER- "Peggy"
Nous Autres, '2f6g Art Club, Watauga. Senateg Y. W. C. A., '26,
E. 'NIARGARET SCHUH-"Marne"
Capitol University School of Music, Student Councilg Polaris Staffg
La Luzg Orp-heusg Double Mixed Quartetteg Girls' Glee Clubg Ver-
giliansg Honor Society.
Esrnsn J. SCHWARTZ
Ohio State University.
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f THE IFJQILARHSS ANNUAL .
Wautaugag Y. W. C. A.g '25, ,QGQ L'Bells of Beaujolaisug Las Estrellas del Norte.
D. VIRGINIA SHOOZP '
Oh-io State Universityg Secretary Junior Classy Secretary Student Councilg Watauga
Senateg Girls' Athletic Council, Volley Ball, '25, '26g Y. W. C. A., '24, '25, '26,
WILLIAM HENRY SHUPE
Les Enthousiastes Francaisg Sergeant-at-Arms Les Enthousiastes Francais.
DOROTHY BURNELLE SMADE
Ohio State University,
CHARLES SMITH - "Chu1ck"
Ohio State University.
ELSIE BELLE SMITH
Ohio State University, Junior Class Vice Pres.g Student Council,
Executive Board Student Council, Avon Club, '26g Girls' Advisory
Board, Honor Society.
GLENDALE SMITH - "Gln-xi" . g
Ohio State Universityg Track, '25, '26g Basket Ball, '25g Varsityg
ClElQQQ Q Oll!T.!ZZlEIClEI
,llllllllp itpngul ,
THE PQLARHS D
o l 0
VV. HAROLD SMITH A
Ohio State Universityg Honor Societyg Student Council.
OUIIJA SMITH R
OFEce Training School.
Ohio State University.
VV1LL1AM R. SMITH -"Bill"
Ohio State Universityg Watauga I-Iouseg Polaris Staff, '26g Avon Clubg Hi'Y.
VAN SNIDER- "Van"
Oihio State Universityg Los Picarosg Treasurer Los Picarosg Mes-
senger Honor Study Room.
Y. W. C. A.5 Watauga.
VVESLEY SOUTHARD - "IfVcsf'
0 Ohio State Uuiversityg Football, '25g "N" Associationg Hi-Y. O
.k-,.....- . ... ..,. , .,.-vm-mv!-ps-11,-. -- -,
-9 me Romiiems ANNUAL -1-1-
U is U
DONALD THOMAS SoU'r11wIcK
EDNA MAE SOWERBY - "Eddie"
Senior Girls' Glee Club: "Bells of Beaujolaisf'
JAMES H. SPECKMAN
Ohio State University.
MILDRED ALBERTA SPRAGUE- "Milly"
Student Councilg Orpheusg Mixed Double Quartetteg Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.
VIRGINIA SPRINGER - "fimiy"
Nous Autresg Avon Cluibg Vergiliansg Wataugag Y. W. C. A.g
WALTER A. SPUNG
KATHRYN LOUISE SQUIER
Western Collegeg Watauga Senate.
ANNA C. STEELEYUAHNJ,
Olhio State Universityg Girls' Glee Club, '24, '25g Y. W. C. A.
GLAm's STEENROD - "Happy"
Ohio State Universityg Orpheus Choral Societyg Girls' Octetteg Girls' Glee Clubg
ROSAMOND Sriannarr -- "Rosie"
Ohio State Universityg Student Counicilg Honor Societyg Y. W. C. A.3 Vergiliansg
V-ice-Pres. Vergiliansg Avon Club.
HAROLD STEPHENSON - "Steve"
Baseballg "N" Clubg Chairman Honor Study Roomg Charleston, W. Va., Higih School.
HENRY LAWRENCE STEWART., Ju.
LEONA NIAY STEWART - "Lee"
MARY NAoMI STEWART
Ohio State Universityg Vocational Home Economics.
. xx- V' ex L N5
J Qi bl,
. Ohio State Universityg La Luzg Y. W. C. A.
FRANCLS EDWIN STONER- "'Frank"
Vergiliausg Golf, '24,
VIVIEN MARCEIL STROME - "FIivw'r"
Ohio State University,
O-hio State Universityg Y. VV. C. A.g Avon Clubg Vergilians.
JAMES G. TANKOVICH
Ohio State University,
FRANK H. TAYLOR
, Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '26,
IONE E. TAYLOR-fsfllli'
Office Trainingg Vergiliansg Orpheusg Watauga Houseg Y. YV.
C. A.g Avon Club, '25.
U ' U
Vuzomi.-x TAYLOR - "fini"
VVOHS Collegeg Watauga Houseg Vergiliansg Avon Clubg Honor Society.
' Fu.1.MOms Vmeoir. 'l'1sisTizn
Ohio State Universityg Vergilians.
RUTH NAOh1I TERRY
Ohio State Universityg Y. XV. C. A., 24, '25,
Ohio State University,
Jossi-Hmm THOMPSON - "Ja"
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A.g Orpheusg Choral Societyg
W'ataugag "Bells of Beaujolaisf'
BIARTHA RIARIE THOMPSON- riT01l17IIQli,
Ohio State Universityg Vocational Home Economicsg Y. VV. C. A.3
Choral Uniong Girls' Glee Cluvbg Secretary Honor Stiidy Room'
CIDlIIZZillO Ol-T-llZlZ ClU
-.----.L E Y--APP---f--lr--:-J'rf - v- .J-f- !Q -.i-.ww - ..-.
IOHN DAVIS T ILTON
Ohio State Universityg Vergilians, '25, 'QG3 Honor Society.
SAMUEL VVARD TRACY
Ohio Universityg Football, '24, '25g "N" Club.
THOMAS O. TREADYVAY- "Tom"
Ohio State Universityg Art Clubg Hi-Yg "Strongl1eart"g Honor Study Room Chair-
niang Rad-io -C-lub.
M.ARGARET E. TUCKER- "Peg"
Oberlin Kindergarten Schoolg Y. W. C. A.g Avon Clubg Les Enthousiastes Francaisg
Orpheusg Student Council.
Ohio State University.
ELIZABETH VAN CLEVE-"Biddy"
Ohio State University.
XIVILLIAM HERBERT VAN DERVORT ,
O Antioch Collegeg La Luzg Avon Clubg Hi-Y. O
.- tv.. . ,,,,e.q..n,. .. . .
E 'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL g
CHARLOTTE VAN VVAGNILR-'fI'a1zi"
Vocational Home Economicsg La Aurora Borealg Y, WV. C. A.
Lures TAYLOR VVALDEN
, Ohio State Universityg Hi-Y, 'QGQ Watauga House.
-Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A.. '26, '2163 Avon Clubg Vergiliansg Nous Autresg
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Y, '2-63 Watauga Houseg Honor Societyg Pres. Honor
Societyg Student Court Bailiff.
li WINIFRED ALICE VVARNER-"B1umy"
fi Ohio State Universityg Vice Pres. Senior Classg Honor Societyg
Treasurer Honor Societyg Student Councilg Executive Boardg
Polaris Staff, '26g Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Athletic Associa-
tiong Basket Ball, '2-5, '2Gg Captain, '
F ELEANo1z G. NVEINLAND
Ohio State Universityg NVatauga Houseg Vergiliaus, '25, "2l6g Avon
0 Clubg Polaris Staffg Y. W. C. A.3 Honor Society. 0
HELEN LAVILLA WEIR - "Sox"
Capital Universityg Y. W. C. A.g Les Enthousiastes Francais.
HELEN MARJORIE NV1s1sH1z1ixn:R- "Marjie"
Ohio State Universityg La Luz.
Miami Universityg Wataugag Les Enthousiastes Francaisg Y. W. C. A., '25, '26g "Bells
of Beaujolaisf' Avon Club. ,
MILDRED RUTH VVESTERVELT-",7W i1lie"
Business 'Colllegeg Orpheusp Girls' Glee Clubg Vice Pres. Honor Study Room.
MARY CHRISTINE WH11'E-"Chris"
Ohio State University.
ELMA A.URELIA WHXTNEY-"Eli"
Ohio State Universityg Ciceronians, '24g Vergilians, '25, '26g Y. W.
C. A. 5 Watauga Senate, '26g Avon Club, '25,-'26 3 Debating Society.
ANNA N AOMI W1I.1c12 - "Ann"
: THE. IPPQLARHS ANNUAL -
U I D
JACK W ILIIERMUTH
Avon Club, La Aurora Boreal, Nous Autres.
GWENIIOLYN JANET WILLIAMS - "Gwen" -
Ohio State University: Y. W. C. A.. '24, '25, '26g Central High School.
HERBERT JOHN WILLIAMS -"Jo1z.n1Iy"
Kenyon College, Vice Pres. Honor Study, A. F. N., '23, Los
Picarosg Treas. La Luz, '25, '26g Track, '23, '24, '25g Football, '2-l,
'25, Basketball, '25, "N" Association. I
HARRY WILSON - "Bud"
ICATHERINE ELIZABETH VVILSON
Ohio State University.
1, l W 1 Q Isuzu, I. .-H-.-L.,, ,L ..,. ,x.,... ..,..,.-.!e.,..,ri.'.5 ..'-f..,-.i, :... . ,
Romain' M. H. WILSON-"B0bJ, E
Ohio State Universityg Student Council, '25, '26g Executive Board Student Council, '26g
Avon Club, '25, '26g Pres. Avon Club, '263 Las Estrellas del Norteg Pres. Las Estrellas
del Norte: Hi-Y, '26: Pres. Honor Study Roomg Orchestra.
RUSSELL MORRIS WINDOM -"Windy"
Ohio State Universityg Hi-Yg Watauga House.
Rollins Collegeg Girls' Athletic Council.
DOROTHY VVINNAILD - "Dot"
Orpheusg 'Glee Clubg Double Quartetteg La Luzg Y. WV. C. Ag Honor Society.
TOHN S. WISE - "Johnny"
University of Southern Californiag Las Estirellas del Norte.
MARY CATHERINE VVISEMAN
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A.g Avon Club.
EDGAR W. WoLF1a-"Ed"
O Ohio State Universityg Managing Editor Polaris, '263 Student O
Council, 'ZGQ Executive Board Student Council, '2'6g Honor Societyg
H Hi-Y, '25, '26g Secretary Hi-Y, 'ZGQ Band, '24, '26, '263 Business
Manager Band, '26g "Bells of Beaujolaisug Avon Clulb, '253 La
Sociedad de Alarcong Los Trovadores.
-..,-.......-... . .,
THE PQILARHS ANNUAL ?Q mzmmm
HAROLD Woon - "Woadie"
Ohio State University 3 Culver, '23, '24, '25,
Roz1zx.LA Woon - "Rozy"
Ohio State Univer
CLARA FRANCES Wonrnllvc t
Ohio State Universityg Y. W. C. A., 24, '25, '26,
VERNE WRIGHT - "Lefty"
Orchestra: Vergiliansg Wataugag Orpheus.
BLANCHE ZIEBQLD-"Eddie" -
Ohio State Universityg Honor Societyg Y. W. C. A., Avon Club,
'25g Orpheus: Vergilians, '25, '26, Treas. Vergilians, '26g Watauga
East High, '24, '25, '26.
JI-:AN ANN WILLISON
Ohio State University: Y. W. C. A., '24g Avon Club.
O THE CLASS HI TORY O
F- , HE history of the class of lilfli was revealed to the world in a most unusual
v 4' f
1 - c f . . . .
35,3-w 1 To to a period ot six months alter Commencement, to a corner of the gab room
Qu- A' 0-,r
,-sl L, fx?
fashion. By special arrangements with Dr. Einstein. the class was transported
'flu 371 , , , .
'I QU 'A j of a famous woman s college, which served as a meeting place, at the close ot a
Ail'i,'!io--L 11,1-JI'-f .fm fxl . N .- : -.-
M--.-. co cgc cay oi me o l ortis sedate old Grads, Margaret Nesbitt, Llla Acltcr
man, Martha Collicott, Lucy Hanna, and Evelyn llourgardes.
The glimpse into the future showed the girls as Very weary of the grind of college, and
sighing for the delights of other days. To their startled surprise. their complaints awakened
the pity of the pictured story-teller in the framed "Readings from Homer", Burvil Glenn, who
came to life to tell them a tale of the greatest and most heroic class of modern times:
The following is the story in part:
Listen, ,my children, and you shall hear,
Of a class of a famous yester-year.
Of a class of 1UB's, small and s'hy
Who came to dwell at old North High.
Oft regarded with looks of great pity
Like country jakes in a big city.
Many to afterwards hold important chairs
Then stood around with blank, green stares.
Then there came forth many heroes brave
To win the first laurels of that day.
In base ball, basketball and gymnastics
Hlinchman and Bass showed good tactics.
So peppy was that class in '23
The old school was as crowded as could be.
Father Columbus felt their plight
Built them a school and built it right.
The folks that sailed across the sea
Forcled the murky Arcadian lea,
To a new building, spacious and tall
Although it hacln't been finished at all.
The plas-ter from the walls was missing
And quite a few things needed Fixing.
ln a 'brand new school, with everything new
O They started to conquer a title or two. O
And the very lirst thing that they began
Was the Student Council, so very grand,
Thirteen in Council, three on Executive Board
Were the heights to which these Juniors soared.
H ' H
Then in the full of '25 D
Greater than they there were none alive
No sorrow with their joy could mix
They were the seniors of 'Qli
In Student Council its second year
Bob Newlon took the helm to steer.
Among his helpers, staunch and true.
Were Dennis, Linn and Mahadey, too.
Now a whistle, a boom, a hang' and a rah
For the foot hall team that' fought that fall.
True they were not champs, but fair and square
And Ed Alten, the captain. was right there.
Bob VVilson led the Avon force
VVith a worthy secretary, Marion Morse.
ln Les Enthousiastes, that club divine,
Countess Noe was a president fine.
In the long past year of '26
North was in the best of HX.
'Twas this noble class of Seniors
lVho knew no misdemeanors,
The Handbook did originate.
Chancellor worked so hard, his pate
Did ache and he was very ill.
Margaret Schuh tried hard to fill,
The book with features needed.
And there's no doubt that she succeeded.
In athletics North was Fine
O And in basket ball the boys did shine. 0
Dyer as center couldn't be beat
'Cause he was at least six feet.
E-EQEQ Q Oiliililillillj
, , I L.
:. .p..... The PQLARHS AN L 1
To teach its memlaers parliamentary art.
Dumaree, Davisbas leaders on the floor
Made speeches like orators of yore.
VVhen Dramatics department produced Sitronghear-t
The Seniors who had important parts,
VVere Pritchard, Treaclway, Cohen and NVilson,
Rawlings, Legg, and Atcheson.
W4l1CH the Stadium campaign was started by the Association
The public was sought for lots of donations.
Seniors did stuntsg many folks did they ask,
Thus raising enough money to accomplish the task.
At the girls' basketball meet the sophs were scared stiff
By the almighty Seniors, later given a biff.
There were on the team Warner and Eagle,
Guthrie, Roberts and Miriam Riddle.
The Honor Society made up of the best
Enrolled sixty-two, more than all the rest.
Elected as President was Emerson XiValters
A lad, I hear, who never falters.
While Rosamond Sterritt was chosen as scribeg
Her duty it was the meetings to describe.
And now I come to the best of their efforts
The organization of Student Court.
Thompson, chief justice, Miller, and Jarvis,
Were the Seniors who filled their duties so marvelous.
On the boys' quartette Bob! Boyles and Ed Brown
Took away in their songs the teachers' frown.
And girls sang too, I do believe
There were Winnard, and Sprague in Girls' Glee.
All of these things that are so grand
0 Just led right up to Commencement grand
Then the Seniors did graduate
Greater laurels still to take.
. .H Y - A J nn-V W -.H-I
- li il'l'lE Senior class of North High Schooli county of Franklin, city
0 r y p ot Lolumbus. state of Ohio, being of 'ancient age of unsound and O
X- i decomposing mind and memoryg realizing that our days in the yel-
low leaf, that the Hower and f1'uit of love are gone, that the worm,
the canker and the grief are ours aloneg do make, publish and cle-
clare this to be our last will and testament.
Senior bequeaths to Soph.:
Item I. XVe bequeath that a padded cell be left to the Student Court for
the imprisonment of students who are members of the Society for the Promotion
of Criminal Acts.
To the best cowboys we tenderly bequeath the Latin ponies. CI-Iere's your
chance, Sophs. Ride 'em cowboylj
To all the junior and Soph bachelors, the beautifully furnished apartment,
with the exception of Miss Davis' walnut logs.
To the Sophs, the challenge to produce another editor as handsome and
intelligent as our own.
Wife bequeath to all the incoming Sophs the hot air gathered from auditorium
The Sophs have the privilege of producing a laugh as famous as that of
To the fortunate or unfortunate Sophs or -luniors, the privilege of becoming
a member of George Dyer's "Daddy Long Legs Club".
Senior bequeaths the following to Junior:
Item 2: The clocks which either keep the right time at the wrong time or
the wrong time at the right time. .
Provided .lack Evans' tooth is found. we direct that it be given to the
Juniors, to be used as a nucleus for an athletic museum.
Bob Thompson's voice to some junior, "would-be-opera-star."
To Juniors the task of overcoming stage fright. lN'e suggest they begin by
simply considering their audience.
To those who are on hall duty. a pole with a nail in the end to pick up all
our waste papers.
To the junk man the stuttering typewriter in room 319.
To all the unfortunate people who have to sit in the rear of the auditorium,
an ear trumpet.
VVe direct that all our old hats, left in lockers be given to Jean Willisoii.
'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL .
Senior bequeaths the following to the teachers:
The residue of the' Senior class dues Qif anyj are to be used to buy Mr.
Lawrence a new comb.
To Mr. WVill, an extra week to enable him to get his grades in on time.
To Mr. Campbell, the book entitled 'The Manly Art of 'Self-defense'," by
Sic. M. Fido.
To Miss Rickey, a 1913 beer check to be endorsed to the up-building penny
To Miss Kutz, aplasso to haul in the pupils running to lunch. f "F y
To Mr. Olney, all our old chewing gum wrappers left in study halls.
To Mrs. Greene, a year's subscription to "College lelumorf'
To Mr. Sayre, a pair of roller skates to enable him to reach his Smiffierecl
class rooms on time. i'
Mr. I-lagely Qthe Iron Dukej: Ten complete lessons on "How to Play
Ping-Pong," by Knute Rockne.
To Miss Griffith, the remains of the Boston Tea Party.
To Mr. Jones, An autographed edition of "How to Make Change Accu-
rately and Speedilyf' by C. C. Pyle.
To Miss Davis, her famous expression, i'The Freedom of the Class."
To all the bald men teachers: the hair that the women teachers have
To Miss Rickey and Mr. Qlney, a well trained parrot to assist them whenever
occasion requires an unlimited vocabulary.
To Mr. Hayes, a looking glass to enable him to see why the women at Col-
gate College called him by his middle name, "Milof' tW'hether after his name-
sake or otherwisej '
To Mr. Paxton fthe detectivej, a scooter with horn and spare tire.
0 CHARLES OKERBLOOMQ 0
'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
S the happy Seniors of '26 thronged into the gymnasium on the eve of
li?-JQAAQQ May I4. they found themselves in a transformed bower of maroon
and gold, the real North High colors of which each loyal Senior is so
If proud. The North High dance orchestra was ready with such in-
triguing melodies. all were quickly absorbed in the dancing of the
, moment. Each girl was presented with a novel program finished in maroon and
V ffold with the school seal.
At the beginning of the evening one act of "Clarence," a comedy by Booth
Tarkington, was presented in the auditorium. The players coached by Mr. C. G.
Olney, Dramatics Instructor, were Flora Belle Bolin, Elizabeth G. Miller,
Catherine Calaway, Virginia jeiliries. Caldwell Rawlings, Carl Barr and Robert
The following committees were appointed by Senior Class President lack
Evans: Entertainment, Wfinifred XlV21l'HCI', Chairman, Marjorie Dum, Roberta
Connolly, Elliott Aydelott and Robert Thompson, Decorations, Ruth Connell,
Chairman, Adelaide Earhart, David Morgan, and Cleo Dumaree Refreshments,
l W'illiam Hinchman, Chairman, Van Snider, Juanita Bowers, Betty Shireyg
Program, Howard Bass, Chairman, Loraync Geer, Hazel Paul and Eleanor
XVhen the dancin came to an end and daint' refreshments were served,
then to each graduate came the realization that commencement was only too near,
making high school days bubbling with youth and mirth but footprints in Memory
THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
H'4 ' E
E Y E
SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS DELIGHTFUL
F-W P HE Senior Class, for their annual draniatic offering, this year, made a
disti11ct departure from their former elforts, a11d presented, most
charmingly and artistically. a double bill consisting of two notable
Cqown 2 '
examples ol old-time drama, viz.: "The Cricket on the Hearth", by
Charles Dickens, preceded by a curtain-raiser, that rollicking farce,
'Lend Me Five Shillings ?" by jaines Madison Morton. X
That the choice was a very happy o11e was evinced by tl1e readiness with
which both groups of players caught and rellected tl1e spirit of these classics of
yesterday, as well as by the evident enjoyment of tl1e fine, large audience i11 the
efforts of these youthful Thespians.
There is about "The Cricket on lQllC l-l,earth". a CS1'll2ll1'l tC1ltlC1'l'lCSS a11d
whimsicality which reminds one of so111e of Barrie's plays. And the highest
compliment which we can pay to the players is to record that they see111 to have
caught just that spirit and "put it across the footlights". Those who co11trib-
uted to this line. ensemble effect were: Henry Stewart, whose beautiful voice
and mobile face made the part of Caleb Plumnier most appealing and convinc-
ing. Gwendolyn Long, as tl1e sweet. gentle blind daughter of Caleb was simply
pathetic, a11d quite won tl1e sympathy of tl1e audience f1'O11l l1er first appear-
ance. The rugged and hearty john Perrybingle. who was always "very near
it", was in the capable hands of Sain Pritcliard, while paying opposite to him,
i11 tl1e role of the little wife, Dot-"and a carry", Esther Payne -was a delight-
ful piece of acting. Tackleton, the toy-maker, tl1e heavy villian of the play was
portrayed with nice discretion by Thomas Treadway. The element of mystery
was furnished by tl1e character of tl1e Old Gentleman, who, later turns out to
he young Edward, was played by that good looking juvenile L0l'Zl.y1'1C Geer.
The comic relief came from a delicious "bit", happily in the care of Flora Belle
Bolin, who, with the "baby", nearly "broken up" some of the 111ore serious
scenes. Other parts were in adequate hands a11d tl1e play, i11 its entirety, was
a gem of dramatics.
The curtain raiser, "Lend Me Five Shillings". was a 11eat foil for the more
serious drama, and was played in so sprightly a fashion, by airadmirable cast,
as to make up an almost ideal double bill for tl1e evening. Here. again, Henry
Stewart virtually "starred" in an entirely different part from that of Caleb in
tl1e "Cricket", His Mr. Golightly was splendid, being facile and infectious in
its humor. and sprightly inaction. He was irresistible. Roberta Connelly played
Major Phobbs with such dash and vivacity, wl1ile Eleanor Ross in the role
of Mrs. Captain Phobbs, left little to be desired or criticized. Robert Little was
the ubiquitous waiter. Sam, Leonard Cohen, was extremely eHectix'e as tl1e digni-
fied and bumptious Captain Phobbs and Burvill Glenn and jack Baker as Captain
Spruce and lvloreland, respectively, added greatly to the success of this rollicking
The matter of staging was notably good a11d tl1e casts of both plays showed
the effects of intelligent and intensive coaching. Altogether it was an evening
of rare enjoyment for all.
LEND ME FIVE SI-IILLINGS
By John Maddison Morton
Mr. Golightly .... ............. H enry L. Stewart, Ir.
Captain Phobbs .... . . ......... Leonard Cohen
Captain Spruce ..... ..... B urvill Glenn
Moreland ............ .,....... I ack Baker
Mrs. Major Phobbs .... .. ..... Roberta Connelly
. Mrs. Captain Phobbs ........................... Eleanor Ross
Sam, a VVaiter ................................ Robert Little
Ladies and Gentlemen: Misses VVhitney, Hines, Connell,
Knight and Chapman. Messrs. Blahey, Black, Blackwood,
Fenton and Boyles.
THE CURTAIN RAISER
CRICKET ON THE HEARTH
By Charles Dickens
John Perrybingle ..... ........... ....... S a m Pritchard
Tackleton ......... .. ........ Tom Treadway
Caleb Plummer ..... .... H enry L. Stewart, Ir.
Old Gentleman .... ...... L orayne Geer
Dot's Father ....... ...Holmes Ruggles
Dot .................. .... E sther Payne
Bertha, a Blind Girl ...Gwendolyn Long
Mrs. Fielding ...... .... E lizabeth Miller
May Fielding ...... .Catherine Calaway
Tilly Slowboy ...... ..Fl0ra Belle Bolin
Mrs. Dot .......... ...... F lorence Dye
Spirit of the Cricket .... .... L ittle Jane Eversole
Servant ............ .Robert NV. VVilson
'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL :SUEDE
HEPHIIPPII Srglln zmh Glharghhizi'
Emmcxrzariuzzzo ' DDE
Sara Erwin Lee Lnnsittel Eleanor Marshall
Vice-President President Secretary
Julianna Cluin NVilliH.m NBSSQF
'PH E JUNIOR CLASS
' Mr. Everett, Miss Skinner, and Fellow Classmates:
As the first Sophomore class to enter our New North High School we wish to broad-
cast from station J-U-N-I-O-R the history of the achievements ot this Junior Class.
1. The Age of Innocence.-By Sophomore Green.
I-Iow big' and vast those halls did seem,
To us mere Sophomores so new and greeng
We hardly knew which way to go,
The crowds of students confused us so.
Though limited in many school activities, and ignorant of high school life, the
Sophomore class during nineteen-twenty-four swung into the school spirit with full sway.
Charlotte NVorreil, started off the year by being elected to the Student Council. and
Dorothy Hooper, Sophomore member of Girls' Athletic Council. As the result of the
Polaris try-outs, Alice Fulkman. was chosen Sophomore editor of the Polaris staff.
ln athletics we shone as well, the Sophomore Girls' Volley Ball Team were champions
over both Juniors and Seniors. and a large number of representatives took part in the
Field Day Exercises. Many promising athletes appeared among the boys, such ,as Harold
NVestcrvelt, Williani Nesser, Louis Pepe and others. The Sophomores also showed them-
selves cnpable as participants in many other fields of work.
2. "Seventeen" -By Junior Talkyton.
Not yet to Seniors' lofty height,
Have we risen in our flightg
But on the junior road we stand
Just iind 'EL nobler, better band.
'Stand hy" awhile and watch us go,
As Juniors we have not been slow.
. . O
O The year of nineteen-twenty-five and six was very prosperous for the Juniorsg we
had many representatives in the Student Council, Language Clubs, and many other
At the beginning of the school year, the following were elected as officers of the
Junior Class: Lee Lanclsittel, president: Sara Erwin, vice presldentg Eleanor Marshall,
secretary: Julianna Clum, treasurer. and Vvilliam Nesser, sergeant-at-arms.
Juniors were again as prominent in music, taking' part in the octette. quartette,
orchestra and glee clubs. Olive Jones was at the piano most of the time, and how that
girl can play.
The hearts of many girls were thrilled at the sight of Kelsey, Pepe, Hauser, Bowen,
Weislieinier, and "YVesty" when they came upon the basketball floor.
To top off the season, "Bill" Nesser, Sara Erwin, and f'Chuck" Hannum were elected
to the Student Court and the Junior girls won the annual intramural basketball tourna-
U Station J-U-N-I-O-R signing oft. U
lj JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR. H
U P U
THE POLARILS3 ANNUAL
THE LDCCDLARHS ANNUAL
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'THE IEDQLA RHS ANNUAL
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Names of Juniors, reading left to right, beginning with top row: U
1 .-Xbbott, George. 67. Daugherty, Willsiani 134 Hallsman, Franklin
2 Addison, Charlotte 113. Davidson, Williain 135 Haines, John L.
3. Aderholt, Beatrice 1151. Davidson, Horace 13-G. Harman, Kenneth
-1 Adrian. VVilliam 711. Davis, David 137 Harper. Ruth
ti. Agee, Kenna 71. Davis, Hugh 138. Halfacre, LeRoy
15 Alexander, Harold 72. Davis, Gertrude 1321. Haynam, Mae
7 Audrey, Lucille 73. Deeg, Richard 1411. Hay, Russell
0 S. Arnold, Reed 74. De Nune, Eula 141. Helser, Emma Lou O
11. Ossing, Marjorie 75. De Vltt, Paul-ine 14-2 Henderson, Ruth
111. Atkinson, Beatrice 715. De 1Vitt, Howard 143. Henry, VValdo
11, Aumillgr, Anne 77. Dillin, Frank 144. Henry, Albert
12, Baird, Kg-m1et11 78. Dillon, Wacle 145. Hess, John E. Jr.
13, Baker' ,Kuna 711. D1XOI1, DOI'1S 1411. Hicks, Billy
14. Bangham, Ralph 311. Draycr, Virginia 147. Higgy, Harriett A.
15. Ballard, Naomi 91. Quillill, Adfiell 143. Higgy, Josephine
113. Bartlett, Don DUUOI1, DCIUCITZ1 149. Hill, Carl
17. Barkinson, James 113- DYCF. 31121241116 1511. Hoetlich, Howard
18. Barrows, John 34- Eagle, Helen 151. Hoffman, Thelma
19. Barclay, Sarah 35. Edwards, Howard 152. Holmes, Clarence
211, Bass, Dorothy 913. Eis, XIBTOU 153. Holstein, Paul
21, 13355, Gordon 37. Eisenhart, Maribel 154. Horn, Robert
22. Beck, Didama SS. Ellis, Edith 155. Hosler, James
23, Baylggg, Violet H51. Englehard, Pauline 11511. Houser, Virginia
24. Bazler, Ed 5111. English, Frances 157. Hurst, Altbert
2.1. Batterson, John 511. Enlow, V-ictor 159. Hutchinson, Virginia
241, Bell, Doyt 512. Ervin, Sarah Louise 1511. Hyatt, Katherine K.
27. Bennettt, John 113. Evans, Virginia 11511. Hyatt, Louise H.
28, Bergener, John 514. Evans, Ernest 1111. Hyatt, Floride
29, Berry! Alfred 515. Ewing, Robert M. 1132. Hyde, Betty
7111. Bassey, Evelyn 516. Eggelhotf, VVilmer C. 1133. Schuh, Dorothy
511. Blackwood, Mary 517. Farber, Louise 11.34. lrwin, Ruth
212, Blaqkvgrogdy Marjorie 518. Farris, Chas. 1ti5. Jackson, Jayne
213 B0-Wen, Ben F. 119. Farris, Herman 11113. James. Cornelia
54. Bower. Sara 11111. Farris, Wlilbur ,, '1-l'i7. Jefferies. Virginia
R5 Bonnette, Reitt 1111. Forster, Helen 1113. JeHrey, Richard B.
213. Bolin, Virginia 1112. Fetch, Rosemary 1611. Jewett, John
37, Boyles, Bob 1113. Tibbals. Alfred 170. Johnson, Elois
33. Bright, Elizabeth 11.14. Fields, Erma 171. Johnston,.-Rosalie
311 Brown, Earl 1115. Finlc, Zelma 172. Johiisont .'12.homas
411. Brundege, Zelma 11111. Fippin, Mildred 173 Jones, Elinor
, 41. Burba-Cher. Charles 1117. Fleming. Amy 174. Jones. Eunice
42 Burns, Tom 1118. Focke, Mary 175 Jones, Paul
43. Bygate. Thomas 11111. Forquer, Ferne 176. Jones. Olive
4-1. Call, Katherine 1111. Fowler, Howard 177 Kahn. Dorothy
45. Kissinger. John 111. Fox, Marv Frances 178 lfandel. Christine
411 Caylor, Russell 112. Fricher, Geraldine 17111 Kappler. Margaret
47. Chamblin. Elva 113. Funk, Robert 1911. Karn, Mildred
49. Chalbn, Phoebe 114. Funk, Laurence, 191 Kellog. Dorothy
411. Chapman, Cordelia 115. Fulton. Anna Ruth 182. Kiclwell, Charles
511. Cherinaton, Helen 1111. Gallagher. Eugene 1951. Kiefhaber, Dorothy
51. Christopher, Charles 117. Gibson, Elaine 19-1 Kilcoyne, Mary
52 Cooper, Nelson 118. Gimbel. Sylvia 185. Kinney, James
F61 Conkrigiht, 1Bi1l1 1111. Gilmartin, Henry 1913. Knight, Paul
. 1Villiam 1212. Grace, Richard 1ST Knight, Vera C.
54 Conrad, Chas. 121. Graham, Dorothy 188 Koch. Judd
55 Colwell, Milton 122. Graham, Rachel 1811 Kost, Emma
O 511 Corbin, Genevieve 123. Graham, Helen 11111 Kramer, Myron O
57 Clutter. Reid 124. Greer, Geo. A. 111.1 Kueckler, Mildred
-19 Clum. Juliana 125. Griffith, Arthur 11,2 Kuhns, Bill
551 Crithtield. Glenn 1211. Grover, Eleanor 1113, Kuntz, Charles
611. Crater, Elizabeth 127. Hackman, Thelma 1514 Layne, James
111 Crego, Harold 128. Hummel, John 1115 Laylin, Ned
,-, 112 Crosby, Virginia 1211. Hankins, Eunice 1116 Laisure, Harold
al 153 Crosby, Muriel 130. Hannum. Charles 1117 Latham, Carma Leta
1i4. Carlton, Clara 1311. Hanna. Irwin 1118 Lauer, Theresa A.
I 135 Curtis, 1Vil1bur Hale, Russell 1119. Lawson. Add-ie Lee U
U 615. Cullor, Alberta 133. Hauseman, Stanley 21111. LeBay, Gilbert U
U CContinued on page 1181 U
O l lI'lTfIif.ili3U
" Uhr Qlumpaug Tllerrinrs at Hair lililinhf'
HE Sophomore Class of 1926 was made up of 303 boys and 2812
girls coming from Indianola, Everett, Crestview and 11th Ave.
junior Highs and each one is now a cog in the big wheel at North.
Although they were unorganized the class held a large part in
some of the school projects and did its share willingly.
Some of the outstanding classmates were johnny Hines, Prentice Qsbourne,
and Mildred Van Dervort, who were elected varsity cheer leaders by the student
hodyg Mary Phelps, who represented the class on both the girls' volley ball and
basketball teams: Mary -loh11ston,2who was the only Sophomore who had the
honor of being chairman of a-study room. The class was also well represented
111 Orpheus. XVatagua, Y. NV. CQ A., the Orchestra and the Glee Clubs.
Its members did their heist to live up to the ideals and standards made by
the former Sophomore classes and express the hope that the new class will achieve
even better things.
XT 13 1 C
vu? -1' .
' 41 '
my t .
E i ltis 4 f 4 4,
' it THE soPI-IOMORES
5' ,5i,-QQ Look at that questioning sophomoreg
'A ow trivial hegseenis to beg
' 5- 'ri-P He searches each day every class do-wr,
The wrouginumber only towsee.
Now look at the arrogant sophomore.
Ah! How he astonishes me.
No wonder! He'll soon be a Junior-
And then- well -just wait and you'll see.
0 -By Marguerite Steele. 0
I 1 F
?aE1 THE PQDLARHS ANNUAL E
,IRHN FnRsvTuE, EDGAR VV. NVOLFE . RUEERT LITTLE
Business Manager Managing Editor Business Manager
EDGAR W. XVOLFIE .....................................,.. Manayiizg Editor
DAv1n CI-IANCIQLLOR. ..... Assoriato Editor
XVINIFRED NVARNER. . ........ Associate Editor
AUELAIUE EARHART .... ..... S anior Clasx Editor
ELEANOK MARs1-iALL. ......... Junior Class Editor
:ALICE XVORLPIY ...... .... S ofvlzovnora Ciasx Editor
CATHERINE CALANVAY ........,.. Literary Editor
VVILLI.-'XM SMITH .... ........ E ivclmngr. Editor
NiARGARlCT SCHUH... ...Organizations Editor
FLQRA-BELLE BULIN .... .......... 1 .ocalx Editor
CLARA EAQLE ....... ..... G irlx' Athlvtics Editor
CHARLES Glmfiflin... . .............,.......,..... Boys' Athletics Editor
Einru 1'IARI'liR ...... ....,......,............. S ocial and Personal Editor
JOHN FURSYTHE. .. .................. ......... .... B 1 fl.Yil16S.V Managvr
RQRERT L1'r'r1.E .... ...... ............ . . .... B IlSil!C'S.Y Manager
ROBERT BURNS .... . . . . .Circulation Manager
VVALTER PIERSON. .. .. ....... Circulation Manager
TI-IEOIIORE BRE'rz .... . . .Assistant Business Manager
RAY METzc:ER ...... .... f issistant Bnsinc.s'.g Manager
ELlzA1iETH Cm' ........ .................. . 4ssista1zt B1tSilIL'SS Manager
ELEANOR XVEINLAND. ......:............. Assistant Business Manager
0 ART STAFF
Rf3lIliRT .-XmzRNE'riix' FUYUKI BARNES LEONARD COHEN
VERNiXL me Fossiarr Omux Downs' ARTHUR GIilFlfITH
RICHARD NIEYERS CHARLES OKERBLUOM SINCLAIR Ross
STANLEY LAWRENQE. .. . ,........ .............. ......... C 1 zairnlan
E. M. SELBY .......... ........... T reasurcr
Miss NAN CQSTIGAN .... .... L itarary Advisor
U Miss NIARY C. GALE ........ Art Advisor'
H EARL D. MAYER .... .... B usincss Adrzfivcr
O O '
I: XMINIFRED VVARNER DAVID CHANCELLOR .ADELAIDE EARI-IART U
U CLARA EAGLE CATHERINE CALAXVAY MARGARET SCHUH U
D VVILLIAM SMITH FLORA-BELLE BOLIN CHARLES GRIFFITH U
' 'THE IPPQILARHS ANNUAL
U -. III
u gf H
, , 51, .1 ,D mr, 15.
. 'THE PQILAIRHS ANNUAL
U FIRST RONVg Lpnnzlrd Stairs. Orrin Dowdy, Lennard Cnhon. SECOND ROXV: Vernal DP Fosset, li
U Arthur Grimth. THIRD ROXV: Robert Abernathy, Fuyuki Barnes, George Lentz. FOURTH RONV: U
Richard Meyer, Charles Okorblonm.
.,,,,,,,,-.... . ..,.. -..W Y.. .. ..- . .,,.....l...Y.- Ya-.-Y
thing the editors are especially glad to do is to thank the 'many
"1 1 W who have contributed to the accomplishments of The Polaris. Vifithout
g the co-operation of the school as a whole, The .Polaris could never
XQXQ -If I have attained its new rezord of pubishing twenty issues of the paper
' A and also this annual. We hope that the benefits have been mutual, and
that the pupils have profited by subscriping to our publications.
The Polaris appreciates the assistance given to it by the faculty members,
especially to such as Mr. F. P. Darby, of the Mechanical Drawing Department.
lt would scarcely be excusahle not to thank Mr. C. G. Olney, of the Dramatics
Department. for the gift of one third of the profits from the presentation of
the play. "Str0ngheart". Our thanks go also to all the students who helped
make "Str0ngheart" such a success.
The North Columbus community has given a great deal of aid to The
Polaris through the advertisements which the merchants have placed in the pa-
pers and yearbook, and we are deeply grateful for the financial returns re-
ceived in this manner.
Of course, The Polaris editors are deeply grateful for the unceasing and
indispensable efforts of The Polaris's Faculty Advisers, Mr. Stanley Lawrence,
who had general supervision of the workg Miss Mary C. Gale, who served as Art
Adviser: Mr. Earl D. Mayer, who had charge of the advertising, Miss Nan Costi-
gan, who was Literary Adviser, and Mr. E. M. Selby, faithful custodian of our
North High School is fortunate in its Principal and teachers and we have
felt their kindly spirit all along the line. There has been in general a spirit of
helpfulness on the part of the faculty and students which we trust will be ex-
Lended to our successors in this work.
iVhen the doors to N0rth's hall of learning close this year it will also mark
the closine' of the most successful year for The Polaris since its founding in 1898.
The first change that occurred this year was the converting of the paper
from a Bi-weekly to a basis of 20 issues a year or an average of one paper every
ten days. Other local high schools are still holding to the proverbial Bi-weekly.
Besides the additional papers which the staff was forced to edit, it also found
it possible to publish two six page papers, one of which established a record
in the United States for circulation of any one issue of a high school paper as
far as we know. The issue spoken of was the paper boosting the Recreation
Field of which 7,500 copies were distributed.
ln the contest for high school publications held at Ohio State University
under the auspices of the .lournalisni Association of Ohio Schools, the Polaris
was given honorable mention as an all Ohio newspaper, and in the class of
schools from 1.000 to 2,000 enrollment. In the contest held at the University of
Nifisconsin for members of the Interscholastic Press Association Polaris rated
high, being listed a Second Class l-Ionor newspaper in a rating of five classes of
The 1926 Polaris Annual is the finest high school animal ever published
in Columbus. It contains several unique features for a local high school annual:
namely. the scenic section of eight pages, and the section devoted to Junior pic-
tures, which, because of the large numbers of Juniors was exceedingly difficult
to manage. ,
From a progressive point of view the Polaris this year has endeavored to
maintain the standard set by the staffs that have preceded it. T-he staff of
IQ26 feels assured that it has done its utmost to uphold the tradition of North,
friqf' 'fee HE past year has been an unusual one in more than one wav. The
- ' - - - '
,JM Athletic record hung up by boys and girls alike is a remarkable
.-, Q:-'. 1,2 ' .
one and shows the result of steady, earnest work.
f 'P 'xv' ,.
1-sagem:-4: lhe products of each department have shown a wonderful
progress and in all cases calling for co-operation the school has
responded with alacrity.
Drives, movies. plays, campaigns, anything, and everything with the real
"old lightin' " spiritg North has met many tests this year and has each time come
through with flying colors.
Probably the biggest thing that ever has or ever will be put before the school
as a whole was the Recreation Field Fund Drive. Although it involved a lot
of hard and tedious work the plan was met with enthusiasm. Many brilliant
ideas were formulated and everyone ndug in".
The Student Council functioned most effectively. and together with the
Student Court showed the practicalgility of student participation in school gov-
ernment. ' '
Starting something new in Columbus High Schools a committee of the Stu-
dent Council compiled and edited a Handbook. since judged one of the best pub-
lished by an Ohio High School.
These are but a few examples of the many doings of the year for there
have been no end of projects and propositions tackled and brought clown. H
But the thing that has made success not only possible but inevitable. is the
whole-hearted co-operation, the unclaunted enthusiasm and the same old school
spirit of which we hear so much and which is so characteristic of the entire his-
tory of the school. '
Acknowledgments are gratefully made to the H124 Cones of Beloit College, Wisconsin, O
for permission to use the idea for the photographic art plates in the boys' athletics division.
'THE PQLAIRHS ANNUAL
"GREATER LOVE HATH NO MAN"
Br Doucms Moony, '27
AL was "yellow." Yes, undeniably yellow. Everybody on the campus
,g ifs body had been enthusiastic over his chances of making the football
team. 'l wo hundred pounds of bone and muscle, a hne fullback, and
to- --- J , V
! '. knew it. Ever since he had come to the small col.ege town the student
now lost to the team because its possessor was a yellow coward! The
coach had personally interviewed the big, blond, curly-headed schoolboy, but with
no success. Even L'Nippy" Edwards, his room-mate, was almost disgusted with
him. A chance to make the football tea1n!
Personally, I took the stand that if he didn't care to try out for the team, it
was nobody's business but his own, but I was sure that if I hadn't been a cripple
since birth, certainly I would be a candidate. But I-Ial was steadfast in his de-
termination, and, therefore. came in for a great amount of snubbing, especially
from the co-eds. I-Ie and I soon became friends on account, I suppose, of our
both Hunking a test in anatomy, and, in this way, I also became acquainted with
"Nippy," because we studied together for our coming examination thinking thus
to combine our meagre knowledge and so be mutually helpful. Wie were study-
ing the evening before the test when "Nippy" suggested going hunting. "Rabbit
season opens tomorrow, and I just got a new gunf' he said. At First, I demurred
on account of my leg, but, seeing that Hal was interested, I said that I would
go if I passed the test. Since Hal's father lived on a farm, it was easy to obtain
another shot-gun for me.
XVe were to go to class, and, if the grades were sufficiently high, we were to
be excused for the rest of the day. I-lal's grade proved to be enviable, while mine
was barely passing. I shall never forget. Professor Higgins had said, "Mr.
Giblin, you are now eligible for the football team." Evidently, the professor did
not know the facts of the case. Several fellows guffawed loudly, and a silly girl
giggled shrilly in the back of the hall. Hal colored. "Enough of this," roared
the Professor. "Don't you know that it is ignorance to laugh at nothing?" At
first, Hal thought that Mr. Higgins was deliberately trying to embarrass him, but
he soon saw that such was not the case.
Hal, Nippy and I went hunting all right. For several hours our luck was
indifferent. Nippy and Hal each bagged a rabbit while I had yet to get my first
shot. Then, suddenly. I saw a flying white patch scudding down a runway.
Bang! "I hit him," I yelled. "I hit him !" But the desperate bunny was slowly
moving away. It was. my first and the others, not wishing to see it get away.
were already on its trail. Brer Rabbit had stopped on the other side of an old-
fashioned rail fence. Nippy was on the fence, about to jump down, when his
THE POLAIPQHS ANNUAL
gun slipped, falling to the ground. Bang! A scream! "Nippy" fell on top of the
gun, l-lal vaulted the fence, while I followed as fast as my crippled foot would
allow. "Shot in the thigh, just above the knee," he said hurriedly. "See what
you can do,-l'm going for a doctorf' The cottontail was forgot. It was ap-
parent that Nippy was in grave danger of bleeding to death.
Hastily searching for a fiat stone, I tied the two opposite corners of my
handkerchief together. Having found the object of my search, I laid the stone
on his leg, against the side of the artery which had been severed by the shot. Using
my knife handle as a lever. an effective torniquet was applied by twisting the
knife. This done, I turned around to see what had become of Hal. He was
way down the road, running as fast as any man of more moderate proportions.
l-le still had two miles to go to reach the doctor's oliice. His cap and sheepskin
coat had been discarded, as well as his gun. He was out of sight now. Nippy
was still unconscious, although the flow of blood had almost stopped. I then
began to realize Hal's presence of mind. The nearest phone was in the doctor's
office, three miles away. He knew that it would be impossible for me to run.
He knew also that there was no other phone within four miles. He knew that I
was studying to be a doctor and could do more for the unfortunate Nippy than
he. All these things he weighed before his starting, but his decision was instan-
taneous. Then I heard the whistle of the slow freight. Wfould Hal beat it across
the track? lf he didn't much valuable time would be lost.
The doctor came in his auto, treated Nippy, but Nippy had to go to the
hospital for quite a while.
Dr. Marshall and I walked out of the hospital. "IVhere is Hal?" I asked.
"He staggered into my oiiticc, told me where you were and then fell upon
XX-'e drove to the office. There was Hal, an expression of agony on his face,
dead! Heart trouble! No wonder he wouldn't play football! Only three people
knew why: the coach, in whom he had conhdedg the family, doctor, and himself.
Truly, it was a remarkable example of unsellishness. He didn't want his Mother
to know, because she was an invalid and it would only worry her. The watchman
told of a furious race between a determined runner and the freight, which the man
had won by a few inches. "A battle against sure deathfl said Dr. Marshall.
As I stood there looking on poor I--lal for the last time, this old scriptural
quotation ran through my mind again and again: "Greater love hath no man than
this-that he lay down his life for his friend !',
' Ttate PQLARHS ANNUAL
THE MooN GARDEN U
K By Virginia Taylor
O XNithin the lilmy walls of the silvery moon lies a garden, where lilies hold O
their waxen heads aloft above the pansies' friendly little faces. WVhere nightin-
gales in golden strains of crystalline delight pour out their love into a scarlet
rose. X-Vhere columbine and honeysuckle twine their slender arms about the
garden walls and blend their fragrance with the mignonette. A fountain throws
its laughing spray aloft in bursts of sheer delight and tender comes an all en-
dearing sound, the turtle dove's mellow mournful coo. And fairer far than all
these miracles, a troop of children, laughing, shouting, "Come and splash within
the waters of the smiling poolw.
From a lovely Cypress' cool green shade, steals the Princess of the Moon.
She is beautiful-ah yes, with a delicate beauty which children adore. A curly
headed chap sighs wistfully and slips his arm about his idol's waist. The eyes
of the Moon Princess grow dreamy, drowsy with the joys and sorrows of an-
Tenderly 'the children draw about her. 'Tis their story hour, the hour worth
-all of life. How still it seems! The Princess starts the tale, "Once upon a
time-" And now the moon builds a shining path across the water while its
beams caress the earth with tenderness. VV ho know what tale the children hear.
THE JOYS OF PROCRASTINATION
BY ROBERT MARQUARDT
Not unlike a great many other things there is an art to procrastination. And
it is cultivated on a scale of considerable magnitude. With a little encourage-
ment these mental "bugs" will breed by the millions. They will inject their
poison into the victi1n's mind and hinder his chance for success. And the vic-
tim, self-centered in his own laziness unwittingly contributes to his own down-
fall by cultivating these procrastination bugs in his mind. Of course, you must
grant the fact that he has a mind, if not grant it anyway as he will need it.
According to an article in the American Magazine "Earnest hard work is the
only antidote that will successfully exterminate these pests. Wfork is the great
conqueror, friend of all men and the means of all honest successs".
I know of a certain person who has cultivated in the recesses of his mind
a colony of these infernal pests in such tremendous numbers that in the range
of present day mathematics they are incalculable. And again I can cite another
O case where the person works as hard as the former, that. is in a material or rather 0
in the financial sense of the word. Almost all progress in the American point
of view, must be in terms of dollars and cents.
To my way of thinking we have but one life to live, and ephemeral at that,
so why not regulate our actions accordingly, between work and procrastination?
Perhaps the balance may swing farther to one side than to the other but I doubt
very much if I shall die from the hard, hard labor.
+ 'THE' PQLARHS ANNUAL 3
3 QEQO 2:1-:EBSQ
.. ,. ........ Lal- .
' THE IPQLARHS ANNUAL
THE EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT
H URING the past year Polaris Exchanges were sent into every corner H
ff'iN, of the United States. two of its most important territories, and the
ff' District of Columbia. Twenty-three states. Alaska, and the Philip-
, , pine Islands were represented in this number. Wfashington, Ore-
c gon, California, Texas, Georgia, Florida, New York, Connecticut,
and Masachusetts were among the more distinct states into which the Polaris
0 was sent. U H . I O
From Connecticut to the Philippine Islands is a distance of more than eivht
thousand miles and from Alasklaj to Flojgida is approximately the same. Allbof
this Ground was covered by the olaris' xchanges.
Tjapers and magazines were received from iiinety-seven High Schools, eight
Colleges, and three military academies and preparatory schools.
Some of the best papers in the country are in the following list:
I The Academian, Wfesley Collegiate Institute, Dover, Delaware.
2 The Aerial, Atherton Girls' High School, Louisville, Kentucky. J
The Akron Forffe, Central High School, Akron, Ohio.
Si The Aquinas Pgtrician, Aquinas High School, Columbus.
5 The Argentian. Argentine High School, Kansas City, Missouri.
6 The Barnesville Mercurian, Barnesville High School. Barnesville, Ohio.
7 The Black and Gold, Payne High School, Payne, Ohio.
8 The Blue and Gold, East High School, Cleveland, Ohio.
9 The Blue and Gold, Findlay High School, Findlay, Ohio.
IO The Booster, Manual Training High School, Indianapolis, Indiana.
11 The Bremen Owl, Bremen High School, Bremen, Ohio.
I2 Broadway huns, 'Bwadway High Sehool, Seattle, Vyashington.
13 'Ihe Bulletin, Cential High School, VVZ1Sll11'lgtOI'l, D. C.
I4 The Bucyrian, Bucyrus High School, Bucyrus, Ohio.
15. The Central Outlook, Central High School. Columbus.
16 The Clarion. Salem High School, Salem, Oregon.
17. The Clinton News, 'DeVVitt Clinton High School, New York, New York.
lb. The g1'ilterion,IB1'1ilgg1poE'Iiliiilbclfoql, Bridgepsrt, Connecticut.
19. ie r1 erion, 4 assi e igi cioo, aterson. ew erse '.
20. The Deliance Collegian, Defiance College, Defiance, Ohio. 3
21. The Igenisonian, Dension University, Granville, Ohio.
22. he . H. S. Porpoise, Daytona, High School, Daytona, Florida.
The "E" W'eekly-, Englewood High School, Chicago, Illinois.
24 The Echo, Emporia High School, Emporia, Kansas.
25 'Ill1e lI-I. S. Noise, Fairfax High School, Fairfax, Oklahoma.
20 ' ie 'ul Pack, Allen Academy, Bryan, Texas. ,
27. The Green and Vifhite, De La Salle College, Manila, Philippine Islands.
28 The Green and XVhite, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio.
29 The Harrod Echo, Harrod High School, Harrod, Ohio.
30. :Elie Sigh Ecliool Lantern, Galion High School, Galion, Ohio.
31. he igh cciool Life. XN'arren Hi0'h School, Wfarren, Ohio.
32. The High School Herald, Springliizld High School, Springfield, Ohio.
l 33. The High School Lyceum, Chillicothe High School, Chillicothe, Ohio.
lo 34. The High School Piquanian, Piqua High School, Piqua, Ohio. 0
E 39. The gighlander, Pielclinofpt High School, Piedmont, California.
. 33. "ie yyionerian, ans eld HiO'h School, Mansfield. Ohio.
l ' 37. The High School Mirror, VVestbLiberty High School. Wfest Liberty, Ohio.
U 38. The jeiiersonian, jefferson Intermediate School, Detroit. Michigan.
39. The Kaliko Kat. Portsmouth High School, Portsmouth, Ohio.
U 40. The Kemper News, Kemper Military Academy, Boonville, Missouri. U
l 41. The Kenyon Collegian, Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio.
U 42. The Lantern, Ohio State University, Columbus. U
WU 43 The Lariat, Wfest High School, Akron, Ohio. li
,.- E191 .
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c:1f:1r:1:1c:lri1L'-lr o O C311-Tl
Leech, Audra L.
Leafgreen, Mary Belle
Minton, Janice Ida
Salisbury, Glen11 VV.
Sandidge, Dolly Alleen
Shaw, Gale Pierson
Stone, Mary Madelin
Williams, Mary Marg
U CContinued on page 206D U
U .-.. ll
1:3 i i
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EIElI1ZII1lilliI 1l"l.'lO I !l...'i!Il-lliIl'!l'IIEIjg
I O write of the achievements in North High School during the past
K rp!! year, is, in a sense of recount the activities of its Student Council,
l whose members, some sixty in number, formed a truly representa-
tive group with service to the school as its keynote. It also carried
out its purpose of providing an organization to make possible closer
student co-operation with the faculty and to give the students greater opportun-
ities for self-direction by letting them express their own ideas on matters of
school importance, to the end that better citizens might be made of our pupils.
' EAC -'
Outstanding among the linished enterprises of this year's council was the
publishing of the first High School Handbook in Columbus which just over-
:fhadowed the success of the second annual open session and the Polar Bear
The officers of the council elected for the year were: Robert Newlon, presi-
dcnt, Emily Houston, vice president, Virginia Shoop, secretary, and Elliott
Aydelott, treasurer. The Executive Board consisted of the chairmen of the fol-
lowing committees: the Building, Corridors, Library, Cafeteria, Social, Hand-
book, Honor Rooms, Girls' Scholarship, Home Room and Activities, together
with the officers and members ex-officio who were the presidents of the senior
and junior classes and the Editor of the Polaris. Miss Eleanor Skinner, the vice
principal, with Miss Bertha Jacobs and Mr. M. H. Hagley were the able faculty
Those in the picture are:
Fllcsi' Row: CLeft to rightj: Rosamond Sterrett, Roberta Connolley, Martha McBride,
John Forsythe, Mary Sabine, Naomi Ballard, Charles Burbacher, Clara Eagle, jack Evans,
Slccoxn Row: Martha Grey, Charles 'Girith't'l1, Emily Houston, Elliott Aydeloitt,
Virginia Shoop, Robert Newlon, Miss Eleanor Skinner, Florence Parker, Horace Davidson,
Margaret Tucker, Lee Landsittle, Margaret Schuh, Albert Miller.
VISHIRII Row: NVinifrcd Wlarner, Theodore Bretz, Iafola Hibbard, Charlotte Vlforrell,
Dorothy Conklin, Florence Mirick, Mary Frances Fox, Sam Pritchard, Elsie S1'l'lil1l1,,
Lawrence Mahaffey. jnanita Bowers, VVilliam Harper, Eleanor Harmon, Robert Larrimer.
FUL7R'l'I'I Row: Carroll Bazlcr, Ruth Connell, Howard Bass, Mary Keyes, joe XrVa1kup,
Martha Richwine, Miss Bertha Jacobs, Olive jones. Edgar VVolfe, Ruth Irwin, Albert
liostoli, Frank Taylor. i
lrIl"l'1l Row: Paul Riegel, Robert M. 'I-l. Wilson, Walter Pierson, John Linn, George
Lentz, Harold Vfcstervelt, George McClellan, Paul Dennis, Cleo Dumaree, Mr. Marion
The following members were not in the picture:
John Richards, David Chancellor, Mildred Sprague, Gladys Vogel, Dorothy Hooper,
THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
.iiff 3 K
' f 3
TH xi EXEC UTI YE BOARD
FIRST ROXV: Robert Newlrm. Emily Houston, Virginia Shoup, Elliott Aydelotl.
SECOND ROXV: Charlotte Xvorx-ell, Rubcrt M. H. Xvilson. Olive Jones.
THIRD ROW: Lee 1'All'KlSiltQl, Jack Evans, Edgar XY. XVolIe.
FOURTH ROXV: David Chancellor. NYinif1'ed xVEiI'l'N31'. Paul Dennis.
FIFTH RCIXV: Cleo lYJl.l111?ll'GP, Elsie Smith. Naomi Ballard, Charles Griffith.
THE IPQDLARHS ANNUAL . 1-1 ppm
THE EXECUTIVE BOARD
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Robert Newlon .... ........................ ..... I 3 resident
Emily Houston .... . . .Vice President
Virginia Shoop .... .... S ecretary
Elliott Ayclelott . . . ............ .... 'l 'reasurer
Activities . . . ......................... .... X Yinifred Wfarner
Building ..... ..... C leo Dumaree
Cafeteria .... Charles Griffith
Corridors ............... . . .Paul Dennis
Girls' Scholarship Fund ..... ........ E lsie Smith
Hand Book ............ ..., D avid Chancellor
Home Room ..... ...... C harlotte Wforrell
Honor Rooms ..... Robert M. H. W'ilson
Library ........ ........ N aomi Ballard
Social . . . .... Olive Jones
President Senior Class .... ............ ...... I a ck Evans
President Junior Class: .... ..... L ee Landsittel
Managing Editor The Polaris. .... Edgar XV. Wfolfe
-6 -'+L .-1 -11.-IF!
. WJ' THE PQLARILS ANNUAL T
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-I Q.... THE POLARHS ANNUAL
.4 lx 5'
in the gym
by the Hfhites.
hristmas program this year was under the direction of the Y. VV.
Roberta Connolley presiding. Martha Richwine had charge of the
Y. VV. representatives
that the whole student
the gleam by providing
in the northern part of
C. A. with
Y. W. C. A.
"Follow, follow, follow the gleam,
Banners unfurled o'cr all the world,
Follow, follow, follow the gleam,
To the chalice that is the grail."
HE Y. XY. C. A. just closed a very successful year with an enroll-
ment of 310. In the form of a contest, a membership drive was
conducted under the leadership of Olive Jones and Gertrude Wlalker,
representing the Blue and lVhite sides respectively. Because the
Blue enrolled more than the NVhite, they were entertained at a party
Martha Collicott headed the social service committee.
from each registration room brought forward the gifts
body had donated. The Girl Reserves certainly followed
cheer and substantial relief for fifteen destitute families
the city. Clothing, food and money were sent as the girls'
At a Y. XY. conference held at Cincinnati, March 27-30, Roberta Connolley,
Martha Collicott, Beatrice Aderholt and Elva Chamblin represented North and
returned with many helpful hints for our Girl Reserves.
Several parties were held durine' the vear which served as get-to ethers for
Cu - b gi
the old and new girls and made them become better acquainted.
This years' officers were:
Roberta Connolley, President: Vlfinifred Wfarner, Vice Presidentg Olive
jones, Secretary, and Adelaide Earhart, Treasurer. The advisors were Miss
.1 unlc, Miss Mulligan and Miss Bancroft.
The ollicers for the coming year are:
Charlotte XVorrell, Presidentg Olive jones, Vice Presidentg Mary Phelps,
Secretary, and Sarah l-. Ervin, Treasurer.
TWARTI-IA M CBRIDE,
ELVA CHA MHLIN,
NV SHHWHQQH EHJL 4 'Ei'
I. ll !Q
lE 'THE IPPQDLARHS ANNUAL,
NORTH HI-Y CLUB
I-lE Hi-Y .Club of i925-26 had. an unusually successful year. At the
hrst meeting of this organization there were but txvelve members, at
present the roster contains sixty-eight names of active members.
EQ?-QZJEA During the school year the North Club contributed to the XVorld
Outreach Fundg helped the Salvation Army deliver twelve bushels of
apples and potatoes to the needy at Christmas, put on a minstrel show 3 Won the
basketball championship of the city Hi-Y leagueg sent representatives to the
Ohio and Zanesville conferences, contributed to the fund to send a representa-
tive from Ohio to the International Conference at Helsingfors, Finland, ran
the city of Columbus for one day, having elected Robert Newlon as Mayorg con-
ducted a Find-yourself-Campaign throughout the school, and conducted Church
services. At present the club has a recreational ball team which is a strong con-
tender for the city l-li-Y championship.
Some of the speakers who addressed the club were: Mr. .lohn XV. Pontius,
Mr. A. Pnffer, Mayor James M. Thomas. and Mr. Garbich, Wfestpoint All-
American Center, 1923, '24, Mr. Lawrence and Mr. Xkfaltermire were the faculty
advisers. The olhcers for the year were: Hubert Nichol, presidentg Robert
Newlon, vice-presidentg Edgar lVolfe, secretary and treasurer, Robert Thompson,
The members in the picture are:
lficoxr Row: CLeft to rightj : Don Miller, VVilliam Smith, Richard Rosenberger, Donald
Trutier, Russell Caylor. Edgar Xkfolfe, Hubert Nichol, Robert Newlon, Allbert Miller, VValter
Frank, lVilliam johnson, C'harles Ridwell, Joseph W'alkup, Robert Thompson.
SECOND Row: John Forsythe, Holmes Ruggles, Lawrence Mahaffey, Charles Okerbloom,
Robert Burns, Robert Earhart, Lawrence Leahy, George McClellan, Robert Estep, Paul
Hegler, Fnyuki Barnes, Waldo 'Walken Cleo Dumaree, Earl Brown.
TI-Imn Row: Robert Hindm-an, John Richards, Robert Boyles, Nevin Fountain, Charles
Griffith, James Vilalden, Emerson Wfalters, Floyd Bell, Ernest Turner, Paul Dennis, Leonard
Mowery, Robert M. I-l. XVilson, Mr. VValterm'ire.
Fouurl-I Row: Leonard Stiers, Richard Jarvis, Morris l.Vindom, VValter Pierson, Robert
Abernathy, B-urvil Glenn, Lowell Christman, John Linn,
l .JQ lt.lJlllll1l-IEEE
E5 THE PQLARHS ANNUAL : E
THE ORPHEUS CHORAL SOCIETY
HE Orpheus Choral Society has been a-musical organization -at
at North forlmany years. Its purpose 1S to stimulate the desire
for better bnsic among its members and all the pupilsuof the school.
Several artist programs as well as student entertamments were
W given throughout the year including one by Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hop-
kins and another by Cecil Fanning and an auditorium pro-gram by students be-
fore the school. The very successful year was ended with a party. Oflicers for
the year were: President, Robert Thompsong Vice-President, Earl Broxvng Sec-
retary, Marguerite Manringg Treasurer, Evelyn Kocher. Miss Faye Rees is
Those in the picture are:
Fmsr Row: CLeft to rightl: Ruth Stultzg Violet Tretchg Amelia Littleheldg Lucile
Harrington: Georgia McComhsg Gwendolyn Vlfoodg Alice McFadcleng Marg Tidriclcg Charles
Conradg Eleanor Marshallg Chester Renolletg Dorothy Martin.
Sizcoxn Row: CLel't to rightlz Anita Clarlcg Margaret Tuckerg Harriet Hellerg
Mary Tolle: Lucille Bowersg Beatrice Vlfolfeg Charlotte Shaw: Helen june McCoyg Eliza-
beth Craterg DOI1rMlllCf1 Eula De Nuneg Donald Easleyg Rosalee johnsong Glenn Rohertsg
Marguerite Manringg Bob Thompsong Evelyn Kocherg Earl Browng Mary Eurgesong
Catherine XVellsg Frances Dump james Hayesg Marjorie Westg Bill Priceg Harold Fissel.
THIRD Row: CLeft to rightbz Muriel Millerg Celeste Knightg Marjorie Sewellg Mildred
XV-rstcrveltz Leona Saundersg Kathryn Wilsoiig Edna Zieboldg Lucy Hannag Alice Hughesg
Anna Ruth Fultong Eleanor Lesherg Mary Frances Foclceg Betty Morrisg Joe Trautmang
Uliye ,lonesg Leona Rhodes: Dorothy Schuhg George McClel1ang Margaret Schuhg lfVil1iam
Reasorg Mildred VanDervortg Edwin Browng Marion Morseg Cleo Dumaree.
Fotiurn Row: CLeft to rightlz Lucy Calclwellg Mary Frances Foxg Bernice Dalgarng
Evelyn Bourgardes: lone Taylorg Gladys Steenrod: Dorothy Beclcerg Ruth DeXVittg Amelia
De Pietrog Gwendolyn Longg Eleanor Strongg Rachel I-lelmetg Everett Swaing Eleanor
Harmon: Russel lrlaleg Edith Ellis: Roland McCrearyg Eleanor VVhiteg john Lepperg
Virginia Bc-yerleyg Bob Boylesg Jo Thompsong Toni Lewisg Marjorie Dumg Dick Rosenberger.
Tor- Row: CLel't to rightj: Dorothy Vllinnardg Marjorie Mercerg Martha Collicottg
Margaret Horrigan: Alice Tippittg Frances Shafferg Marjorie VV'hitacreg Harry jaclcsong
Evelyn XVarclg Vern XVrig.htg Art Griffith: Lowell Ghristrnang Paul Dennisg David Ciuppg
John lrlainesg Adelaide Ear-hartg Mary Margaret VVilliamsg Martha Richwineg Virginia
Scott: Millicent Leggg Miss Reesg Mr. Lelnnang Margaret Schuh.
'THE IEDCDDLARILSS ANNUAL
H12 Senate of XVatauga is a student organization of the History De-
partment and provides excellent training for leadership and practical
This body is limited to forty members, only Seniors and juniors
ganization functions just as our own State Legislature. Bills are in-
troduced, referred to standing committees placed on the calendar, amended,
debated, and passed.
Mr. R. H. Oman is the Faculty Adviser and serves as President of the
The ollicers for the past year were: Cleo Dumaree, President Pro Tem,
Jack Davis, Minority Leaderg Marjorie Dum, Clerk, Margaret Nesbitt, Assistant
Clerk, Virginia Gentlemen, Engrossing Clerk, George Lentz, Bill Clerk, Samuel
Pritchard. Financial Clerk, Hubert Nichol, Sergeant-at-Arms, Charles Hannum,
Room 223 served for the Senate Chamber and the meetings were held on
Tuesdays the seventh and eighth periods.
As they appear in the picture:
Fmsr Row: tLeft to rightl : Virginia Springer, Betty Shirey, Cleo Dumareeg Marjorie
Dum, Jack Davis, Margaret Nesbitt, Albert Kostoff, Josephine Thompson, Samuel Pritchard,
Dorothy Hooper, Mr, R. H. Oman.
SECOND Row: Celeste Knight, Miriam Riddle, Harold Palmer, Emily Houston, Richard
Meyer, Anita Clark, Florence Mirick, Margaret Schmitter, Leona Rhodes, Countess Noe.
THIRD Row: Mary Mcliinley, Virginia Shoop, 'Charles Hannum. Flora-Belle Bolin,
Addison Hudson, Elma Wfliitney. Ben Blinn, Katherine Squires, Howard Bass.
FOURTH Row: W'alter Pierson, lrlubert Nichol, George Lentz, Fred Johnson.
- PM NNW SUHWTQQI QHJL i
5 ITH the entrance into the new building, demands for the reorganiza-
l tion of the lYatauga Republic, were renewed with the result that,
with the opening of the second year at the new North, the august Rep-
Q 5 . . r
jiggxggzggil resentatives assembled to settle alfairs of State.
This eighth session of the House was one of the most, if not the
most, interesting of all the others. Representatives introduced more bills than any
House before them and their interest and co-operation in working made the
whole session one of pleasure and enjoyment. About forty bills were sub-
mitted and sixteen printed for the House, alone.
Exciting debates were held, the best probably being on the bill introduced by
l Fuyuki Barnes, Relative to Providing for the Fixing of the Age Limit at which a
Citizen of the Wfatauga Republic may Vote and Regulating Suffrage. According
1 to the Speakefs view, it was the linest that had ever been given in the House,
despite its past records.
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Grob, Sergeant-at-Armsg James W'aldon, Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms.
.Ql2l?3l:llll?lO .-,,t, av-, Olllll2f:lf2E:.'Q
THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
113:-.i1r o Oil-if-T1
El3II!ZIIllililO PQLARHS E
'jx' HIS year North High produced its Fifth Honor Society group, the
Charles D. Everett Chapter of the National Honor Society ot Sec-
ondary Schools. Eligibility consisted of 9O?6 E's and G's during
the four years of the High School Course and a commendable school
spirit, character and leadership during the sametime. Miss Eleanor
Skinner heads the committee on eligibility for ineinbership, which is composed
of the heads of departments at North.
The officers this year were: President, Emerson Wfaltersg 'Vice President,
Elizabeth G. Miller, Secretary. Rosamond Sterrettg Student Treasurer, Wfini-
fred NVarner, and Faculty Treasurer, Mr. A., B. llfalterniire.
Those in the picture are:
FIRST Row: Dorothy Bagely, Mary Mc.-Xndrews, Evelyn Phillips, Rosaniond Sterreftt,
Emerson Vllalters, Miss Skinner, Elizabeth G. Miller, VVinfred W'arner, Mary Corn, Eleanor
Harmon, Countess Noe, Margaret Schuh, Lucy Hanna.
SECoND Row: Catherine Callaway, Virginia Scott, Emily Houston, Gladys Steenrod,
Josephine VValker, Helen Murphy, Marguerite Manring, Eleanor Wfeinland, Esther Paine,
Jessie Rh-ulman, Anita Clark, Edna Ziebold.
THIRD Row: Jeanette Archer, Elsie Smith, Florence Dye, Ruth Dewitt, Ella Ackerman,
Anna Everarcl, 'Clara Eagle, Cleo Bennett, Margaret Nesbitt, Martha Richwine, Virginia
Springer, Roberta Connolley, Evelyn Bonrgardes.
Fournier Row: Ruth Connell, George Sabine, John Tilton, Charles Dickinson, George
McClellan, Robert Newlon, Hubert Nichol, Albert Kostoff, Robert Nichols, Edgar Wolfe,
and Mary Radcliffe.
Those not in picture are Bernice Addnclell, Ruth Bennett, David Chancellor, VVilliam
Connelley, Lucelle Cornetet, Adelaide Earhart, Mary Gearing, Elizabeth Guthrie, Mary
l Esther Hasting, Beulah Rhoades, Fred Schultz, Catherine Shaffer, Harold Smith, Virginia
Taylor, Dorothy VVinnard.
U Guam GLEE CLUB
NV SH'HV'TlCDd QHJL
'Tiara FQDQDLARHS ANNUAL q
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB ,
-IE Girls' Glee Club, a long established organization of North since
the founding of the school in 1893, this year has been under the di-
rection of a new instructor, Miss Fay Rees. Until IQ23, the club
consisted of one group but at that time it was divided into Junior
and Senior sections. Again in 1925 it was formed into one group
and has remained as such through this year. Enrolled in the club are forty-four
During Good Music VVeek, the Club entertained at the Rotary Club Luncheon,
and on May 13, sang at the Spring Festival of North Broadway Methodist Church.
The girls also had an important place on the North High Annual Concert prograni,
FIRST Row: Helen Elliot, Edna Sowerby, Bern-ice Dalgarn, Adelaide Earhart, Dorothy
Schuh, Edith Ellis.
SECOND Row: Helen McCoy, Mary F. Foulke, Christine Kandel, Florence Parker,
Eleanor Harmon, Miss Rees, Olive Jones, Eleanor Marshall, Marguerite I-lartsook, Dorothy
Becker, Evelyn Kocher.
THIRD Row: Naomi Mcliibben, Gladys Steenrod, Mary Frances Fox, Rachel Helmit,
Millicent Legg, Irma Fields, Mildred Sprague, Virginia Scott, Margaret Williams, Margaret I
Tidriclc, Elizabeth Currier.
FOURTH Row: Mary Tolle, Roberta Connelly, Martha Collicott, Beatrice Wolfe,
Marjorie Mercer, Evelyn Bourgardes, Dorothy VVinnard, Enielia Littleheld.
Those not in the picture are: Katherine Dunnick, Eleanor VVhite, Margaret Sc'h-uh,
Mildred Peters, Margaret Kappler, Virginia Beyerly, Eleanor Lesher, Charlotte Shaw,
Lee Atwell, Rowena Bond.
ElDlIJlI1lIICZ'li1O W v WY :LY W
'THE IPPQLA RHS ANNUAL
EE, SEED ZDEEED5
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
HE Boys' Glee Club which has been among North's O1'gEl1'1l?Zl.llO11S for
many years, had a very successful year. Under the direction of Mr.
, gm, l-I. Lehman, the club made several appearances'including the May
Festival in which they had a prominent part. This FCSt1VHl is to be
an animal event in which all the musical organizations take part.
The officers were Edwin Brown, presidentg,Robert Boyles, vice president,
and Paul Dennis, secretary-treasurer. Those in picture, left to right are:
Fmsr Row: CAt bottomjz Ronald McCreary, David Cupp, Edward Hoover. Virgil
VVarncr, Richard Rosenbcrger, Earl Brown, Cleo Dumaree, Wfillianl Reasor,
Sl-:COND Row: Donald Easley, Harry jackson, John Tepper, VVillian1 Price, Tom Lewis,
Ronald Colbertson, Don Trubcc, Frank Neal.
Tnnm Row: Paul Jones, Evereti, Swain, Russel Hale, Arthur Griliith, Glenn Roberts,
Robert Thompson, Edwin Brown, Howard Bass, Don Miller, V
TOP Row: Mr. Lehman, joe Trautman, George McClellan, Earnest Turner, Frank Long,
Robert Boyles, Paul Dennis, Lowell Christman.
Those not in the picture, Harold Kegg and Albert Hurst.
'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
IDC1f3ClIlliIIl1jJ O Of- f 3i1liV53l:U:1
5 F 1' 3
THE DOUBLE MIXED QUARTETTE
Eyn Kocher, Dorothy XVinnarclg Tenors, Joe Trautman, Robert Thompson, Basses,
Edwin Brown, and Arthur Grinith.
THE MALE QUARTETTE
The male quartetteiwas organized last fall by Miss Faye Rees, and under
her direction became one of the most popular of all the musical groups. They
were recognized throughout the city for their musical talent, having appeared at
several churches and singing at various school affairs, including the "NH club
banquet and the North P.-T. A. Un April 30 they were one of the major attrac-
iions of the North High School program which was broadcast from station
XVAIU for the encourageinent of the new North High Recreation Field.
The personnel of qnartette from left to right, is as follows: Second Tenor, joe
Trautmang First Tenor, Bob Boylesg First Bass, Bob Thompsong Second Bass,
The latest organization in the vocal ensembles was the Girls' Octette, also
under the direction of the untiring efforts of Miss Rees. The Octette, although
organized at a late date, was able to sing at the various auditorium programs and
was greatly appreciated. .
The names of the Octette from left to right are: Eleanor Harmon, First
Altog Eleanor Marshall, Second Sopranog Rachel Helmit, First Altog Helen
Elliot, Second Alto, Naomi Mcliihhen, Second Soprano, Emelia Littlefield, First
Soprano, Gladys Steenrod. First Soprano, and Dorothy Schuh, Second Alto.
' Roniznr Bones.
gECIII!li!lllO V Ollillliliclg
THE PQLARILS3 ANNUAL
THE MARIGALE ART CLUB
fix I-IE Marigale Art Club, organized February 4, IQ25, ended its second
322 WSJ and most successful year, under the emcient guidance of Miss Mary
Q C. Gale, Art teacher, in honor of whom the club was named, and the
lvl: able leadership of Leonard Stiers, the president. The purpose of the
club was to afford closer contact between its members and the artists
themselves. Only those who were either junior or senior in art were eligible for
membership, although others especially interested were permitted to attend the
meetings and trips. -
The club's activities for the year included four after-school trips to the
homes and studios of different well-known artists, and one to the Columbus
Gallery of Fine Arts. Several illustrated talks were also given at the school by
artists. lVhile twice during the year, paintings by nationally known artists were
exhibited in the art gallery for the benefit of the whole school. A party was
held on the roof adjoining the art room, in May, this was followed by a com-
bination picnic, hike and sketching trip.
A very appropriate pin for this organization was designed by Leonard Stiers.
Tl is of silver in the shape of an artists palette, with the XVO1'd Marigale, also
silver, written around the edge and set in a background of dark blue.
The omcers of the club were: Leonard Stiers, President, Beulah Rhodes,
Vice President, Fuyuki Barnes, Secretary, and Orren Dowdy, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Those in the picture are: '
Left to right:
:FIRST Row: Ruth Lauer, jean Painter, Jack Arnold, Chuck Okerblooni, Virginia, Evans,
Katherine Brooks, Mildred. Caulkins, Alice Tippet, Roland McCreary, Ed Lind.
Siicoivil Row: Barsheba Wlork, Hazel Pope, Eloise Johnson, Eunice Jones, Gertrude
Vifalker, Beulah Rhodes, Leonard Stiers, Fuyuki Barnes, Christine Kandel, Mary Patton,
Virginia Jeffries, Ralph Trivella.
THIRD Row: Margaret Nesbitt, Beatrice Torbert, Peggy Ryan, Mary Gudgeon, Gwen
Coe, Mary Katherine Atwood, Florence Mirick, Leona Saunders, Anna Everard, Margaret
Schrnittcr, Janice Minton, Miss Mary C. Gale.
Fooirrn Row: Mildred Lehman, Marion Thompson, Irma May Smith, Mildred Young,
Doris Cadley, Margaret Mayer, Dorothy Bass, Maxine Magill, Helen Sanford, Iris Rundle,
Toi' Row: Frank Callahan, Art Griffith, Bob Little, Bob Abernethy, George Lentz,
Orren Dowdy, Burvil Glenn, Bill Masters, Reid Cluitter, James Speckman, Dick Meyer.
Those not present are:
,lo Bell, Earl McClintock, Exnniabelle Berry, Tom Treadway, Sara Bower, Donna Curl,
Olive Scott, Richard Cappel, Leonard Cohen, Vernal De Fosset, Euyuki Barnes.
:1:11:11:11:11:1O - 'TREE PQLARHS ANNUAL
THE HAIG MATH CLUB
?fa5"'Q3' HE Haig Math Club under the supervision of Miss Mabel Kutz intro-
duced the hrst Math bociety in North High. lt was organized last
,gig October with an aim for more interest and higher scholarship in the
ffmlbg subject. The association was named in honor of Miss Mary Haig, an
excellent teacher for many years at old North High.
There were sixty-tive members in the club this past year. The require-
ments of eligibility were E or G in Math and passing grades in all other subjects.
On the third XX'ednesday of the month the meetings were held, when inter-
esting programs were presented on mathematical topics. During the winter one
party was given and a 'lune picnic closed the club meetings for the school year.
Oflicers for the last year were: Charles Parker. president, Sara Ervin,
vice president, jc-anne Wilcox, secretary, Richard Austin, treasurer, and Billy
Those inthe picture are:
,BoTToM Row tLeft to rightl: Fred Morrison. Lloyd Laird, Pau-1 Urban, John Haines,
Herbert Arnold, Lucille Christman, Ella Ackerman, Rut1h Gearing, James Kinney, Marjorie
S1icoNn Row: Miss Kutz, Louise Motil, Richard Austin, Margaret Richardson, Charles
Parker, Mary Johnson. 'l'homas Ervin, Jeanne Wilcox. Lawrence VValters, Lottabelle lrVelsh,
Billy Mc-ntgointry, Wilhehnena Springer.
'l'Hl1u1 Row: Frances Scharer, Ruth B'I'lYGf'llll1g., Sara Ervin, Paul Robbins, Elizabeth
Smith, XVilliam Gutlierie, Beatrice Torhert. Darwin Reimer, Mary Frances Fox, Florence
Parker, Robert Nichols.
Fouirrn Row: Dan Zipperlin, Dorothy Rennrr, Mary Phelps, ,lean Ervin, Robert Young,
Helena Pauley, Catherine Mc.-Xnclrews. Albert Kostoff, Olive Jones, Wfilliam Nesser,
Toi' Row: Fred Schminls, Doyt Bell, Bruce Young, Brandon Rightm-ire, Edward Evans,
Marjorie Ossing, Charles Morgan, Paul Holstein, llyron Koontz, and Joe lValku'p.
NV STIEIV'TIQcdl EIHJL
Diiillilll-ll.'lJE 1 IQ
.- 'THE PQLMRIIS ANNUAL 3
THE AVON CLUB
fi-ND HE AVON CLUB was organized in March, 1925, by pupils in the 19th and 20th
'W I Q
f Q diemoza-ff
Century English classes of Miss Abigail E. Simpson, who acts as Faculty
The present membership is 180, composed of students taking llth grade or
lllth and 20th 'Century English, with grades of E or G.
Modern prose, and poetry, and original poems, short stories, and essays by the members,
with talks by outside speakers compose the prog'rams. The authors studied this year are
David Grayson, Amy Lowell, XVillia,m Dean Howells, Edith Thoinias, Robert Frost, Mark
Twain, and Edwin Markham.
Eight programs have been presented this year, including two Auditorium programs,
at one of these Professor VVilliam L. Graves spoke on "Good English," at the other-a
Shakespearean Anniversary Program-Professor Joseph V. Denney gave an address on
"Shakespeare, The Man," and a group of Shakespearean songs was sung by Miss Winifred
Dickson, accompanied by Mr, Edwin Stainbrook. Mr. Roy H. 'Oman at one of the meetings
gave a splendid picture of "English Literary Shrines."
From the delightful Christmas party a bushel basket of toys was sent to the Children's
Homie, and the tree and trimmings were given to the North Side Day Nursery.
At the Annual Picnic held at the Storage Dam an outdoor play was presented and
various sports indulged in.
The Avon Club Book nook in the Library, a Club project initiated by last year's Club,
now contains more than GU volumes and is at the service ofthe whole school.
The Club colors are Royal Blue and Gold. The pin is an A in blue enamel bordered
with gold. The motto is: "Carry On."
The ofhcers are: Robert M. H. lfVilson, Presidentg Virginia Taylor, Vice President,
Marian Morse, Secretary: and George Lentz, Treasurer.
The members of the club are Ella Ackerman, Charlotte Addison, Beatrice Aderholt,
Kenna Agee, Ruth Alexander, Margaret Anderson, Jeanette Archer, Horatio Atchison,
Dorothy Bagley, Jack Baker, Naomi Ballard, Roberta Barr, Clifford Blackburn, Virginia
Bolin, Sara Bower, James Brasliear. Theodore Bretz, Doris Cadley, Katlirine Brooks, Zelma
Brudge, Charles Burbacher, Catherine Calaway, Janet Card, Frank Chaflin, Lowell Christ-
man, Juliana Clum, Reid Clutter, 'Gwen Coe, 'Genevieve Corbin, Mary Corn, Myrl Cramer,
Donna Curl, Elizabeth Currier, Dorothy Curtice, Horace Davidson, Richard Deeg, Eleanor
Diltz, Cleona DeVer, Pauline De Vitt, Ruth De Witt, Kathryn Dunnick, Demetra Dutton,
Sara Louise Ervin, Dale D. G. Fesley, Robert Ewing, Vtfilbur Farris, Rosemary Fetsch,
l-lelen Forester, Helen Forquer, Ntevin Fountain, Mary Frances Fox, Elaine Gibson, Richard
Grace, Dorothy Graham, Rachel Graham, Elinor Grover, John Hummel, Lucile Harrington,
Josephine Higgy, Robert Hindman, Thelma Hohfman, Patil Holstein, Dorothy Hooper, Betty
Hyde, Edith Ide, Mary James, Virginia Jeitries, Rosalie Johnson, VVilliam Johnson, Eunice
Jones, Olive Jones, Frances Justus, Christine Kandel, Mildred Karn, Harold Kegg, Samuel
Keller, Dorothy Kellog, Charles Kelsey, Elmer Kelly, Mary Keyes Harold Koch, Irene
Koons, Charles Kuntz, Lawrence Larrimer, Lawrence Leahy, Florence Lenghan, George
Lentz, Eleanor Lesher, Dorothy Levengood, Tom Lewis, John Linn, Emelia Littleheld,
Beatrice Louis. Maxine Magill, Beatrice Mann, Elden Marshall, Lois Mason, Cathrine
McAndrews, Mary McAndrews, George McClellan, Evelyn McCloud, Helen McCoy, Carl
McKenzie, XVilliam McKinley, Mildred Meyer, Elizabeth XV. Miller, Janice Minton, Helen
Moody, Alberta Moore, Hayden Monroe, Marian Morse, Helen Murphy, Franklin Neel,
Albert Nerney, Jean Painter, Dorothy Peck, Edith Peterson, Evelyn Phillips, Hazel Pope,
Martha Postle, Elizabeth Porter, Beman Pound, Lois Purdy, 'Fenton Reighley, Freda Renollet.
Leona Rhodes, Kathrine Richwine. Gus Roumeliote, Mary Sabine, Helen Sandfort, Leona
Saunders, Katherine Schafer, Olive Scott, Virginia Scottg Jane Searles, Kathryn Shy,
Claralbel Smith, Elsie Smith, Mildred Sprague. VVilhelmina Sprenger, Harry Staley, Arema
Steele, Rosamond Starrett, Leonard Stiers, Emily Stout, Eleanor Strong, Frances Strouthers,
Virginia Taylor, Beatrice Torbet, Jack Trees, Ralph Trivella, Elizabeth Tudor, VVilda Turn-
bull, Norman Tyne, Lenore Utley, Gladys Vogel. Florence XValden, Gertrude VValker, Ettamae
XValker. Joe VValkup, Thor VVaxbon, Marjorie VVhitaker, Elma VVhitney, June NVildpret,
Mary M. VVilliams, Jean lVillison, Robert M. H. XVilson, Beatrice VVolfe.
Liltilo 'ful A- , - Olllti!lIllQQ,
'THE IPPQLARHS ANNUAL
'THE POLARHS ANNUAL 5
1 WMS? - ERGILMXNS. a senior Latin club organized to promote an interest O
in the classics, was founded in 1922 by Mrs. Clara F. Milligan, head
Tk- ' -2, V - . ,, .
ol the Latin department. The motto is Non vivere. sed valere est
, H vita," which means, "Not to live, but to amount to something, is
Students who are studying Vergil or who have completed the work, are
eligible to membership. The dues are twenty-tive cents a year.
The club meets once a month when an interesting program is presented.
This year the members took an imaginary trip through Italy with competent
guides who gave mind pictures of all the points of interest.
The Vergilians were in charge of an auditorium program, January 27. Dr.
M. B. Ogle, dean of the Classical Department of Ohio State University, re-
gretted that so little time is now spent in reading worth-while books, but ex-
pressed confidence in the youth of today and their sincerity.
The olhcers for this year are: Jack Evans, presidentg Rosamond Sterrett,
vice presidentg Hazel Paul, secretary, Edna Ziebold, treasurer, and Bob Boyles,
Those in the picture are:
BOTTOM Row tLeft to riglitlz Helen McCoy, Fenton Reighley, Eleanor Marslhall,
Kenna Agee, Ned Laylin, Virginia Taylor, Sara-h Morris, Rosalie Johnston, Mary Blackwood,
Kathryn Pratt. Elizabeth Porter, Bob Boyles, Hazel Paul, Jack Evans, Rosamoncl Sterrett,
Margaret Schuh, Ruth Bennett, Florence Venneman, Fred Edmousvton, Joseph Vllalkup,
Emma Kost, Martha Postle, Lucile Cornetet.
SECOND Row: Dorothy Kellogg, Alberta Moore, Katherine Schafer, Elizabeth Coy,
Pauline Renz, Ruth Bowerman, Claribelle Smith, Helen Moody, Ella Ackerman, Beatrice
Torbert, Marjorie Blackwood, Dorothy Hooper, Dorothy Conklin, Lois Purdy, Mary Hadley,
Tom Lewis, Fern Forqner, Paul Holstein, Sara Ervin, Ruth DeWitt, Elma Whitiiey,
THIRD Row: Marjorie VVhitaker, Eleanor NVeinland, Juanita Bowers, lone Taylor,
Evelyn Bourgardes, Ruth Connell, Virginia Springer, Bernice Dalgarn, Helen Sandfort,
Dorothy Levengood, Fuyuki Barnes, Vllildah Turnbull, John Linn, Olive Jones, Charles
Dickinson, Elizabeth Tudor, Lowell Cliristman, George Lentz, Emmalou Helser, Hubert
Nichol, Pauline Ashbaugh
BACK Row: Mary M. James, Florence Dye, Virginia Gentleman, Ka-therine Dunnick,
Marjorie Ossing, Mary Gearing, Harold Koch, Fred Parcher, Robert Allen, Paul Suttner, 0
Ralph Goodsell, Robert Cassile, Robert Nichols, Gus Roumeliote, Elden Marshall, Margaret
Coy, Jeanette Archer, Frances Miles, Katherine Brooks, Florence Parker.
NNW SSfH'EIWfHQd QHJL ':l 53
THE LA LUZ SPANISH CLUB
WOR two years the La Luz Spanish Club has progressed very success-
fully. They have done many things that have helped the club consid-
erably. Besides promoting an interest in Spanish life, customs, and
6' .fi speech, at regular bi-weekly meetings, social activities have been staged
T ll Tyr
at intervals to foster fellowship among the members.
The club conducted an Auditorium program in March, 1926, at this time
professor, Glen S. Barr, gave an interesting lecture on South America and il-
lustrated with slides.
The La Luz pins are designed with the Coat-of-Arms ot Spain.
The dues for each semester are twenty-five cents. Part of this money is
used for the purchase of diderent Spanish newspapers printed in the United
States. This kind of work is a change from the daily text book and also gives
the pupils a wider knowledge of the Spanish language. The papers used were
La Prensa and El Eco. .
The ollicers who were elected for this semester were the following:
Elliot Aydelott, presidentg Dorothy Xaiinnard, vice presidentg Mary McAu-
drews, secretary: johnny lilfilliams, treasurer, and 'Charlotte Shaw, club reporter.
The faculty adviser is Mr. lVilliam Mark Taylor. '
Those in picture are:
FIRST Row: Mr. Taylor, Frances Stone, Albert C. Miller, Charlotte S-haw, Elliot
Aydelott, Dorothy NVinnard, John XVilliams, Mary Mc.-Xnrlrews, Helen Patton, Iris Rundle.
Slictoxv Row: Hodge Dolle, Louise Hlackwood, Sarah Barclay, Margaret Sc'h-uh, Mae
Nichols, Marjorie Xlfeisheimcr, Anna Everard, Mary Radcliffe, Martha Richwine.
LAs'r Row: Gwendolyn Long, George McClellan, Ben Goodrich, Dorothy Bagely,
Those not in the picture are: Iivolenna Brohard and Nellie Stetleman.
THE IPPQILAJRLHS ANNUAL
LAS ESTRELLAS DEL NORTE
V " RGED on to activity by an ever increasing membership which has
Z new activities this rear under the supervlsion of lVl1SS Florence Shel-
now reached hfty, Las llstrellas del Norte has entered into many
7 T51 ', .
A- .,' ton, faculty advisor.
Originated in 1921 under the name of "Siempre Vivan, the club
has changed its name but not its purpose, which is
ish speaking countries. One must have received a
to be a member of the club, and two consecutive
qualilies a member. Dues are twenty-tive cents a
At the meetings held every other XVednesday. a business session is followed
by an interesting program, planned by a committee of pupils. The subjects dis-
stimulating interest in Span-
grade of E .or G in Spanish
absences from meetings dis-
:ussed the past year have been many and varied, such as Music in Spain, Span-
ish Royalty. Bolivia, Peru, Chili, Argentina. In an auditorium program slides
describing Brazil were presented. The most recent activity of the club was the
gresentation of a two-act play "Uno Debe Casarse", which was presented at the
last meeting of the year with Ruth L. Irwin, Naomi Ballard, Charles Hollen-
lvaugh, and Douglas Green in the leading roles.
The ollicers of the past year were, President, Lee Landsittelg Vice President,
'Ruth L. lrwing Secretary, Naomi Ballard, Treasurer, Lucy Hannag Sergeant-
at-.-Xrms, Fred blohnston.
Those in the picture reading from left to right are:
Fmsr Now: Elizabeth McCabe, lrene Koons, Douglas Green, 'Carlos Davis, Robert
Ewing, Genera Gallo. Lee Landsittel. Gladys Vogel, ,Gordon Barber, Lucy Hanna, Charles
Burhachcr, Naomi Ballard.
SECOND Row: Elizabeth Loar, Marguerite Manring, Betty Shirey, Ruth L. Irwin, Alice
l-lughes, Arthur Gritlith, Mildred Shady. Freda Reiniger, Jeanette Blanchard, Edna DeVoe,
Tl-limi Row: Frances Meitclenhall. Annabelle Mansperger, Betty Ogier, Betty Hilliard,
Tom Bygate, Doris Cadley. Cash Malin, XVilliam Beathard, Marguerite Hartsook, Frances
Chapman, Marian Finch, 'Katherine Shy.
, Burvil Glenn, Robert Estep, Orreu
liot'1t'r1-1 Row: Dorothy Becker, Fred Johnston
Dowrly, Byron Koontz, Robert M. H. Vlfilson, Miss F
llflemhers not in the picture are:
Stanley Hauseman, Charles Hollen-
and Margaret Froebus.
Dorothy Hicks, Roberta Barr. Donald Bartlett,
baugh, Marian Morse, Helen Murphy, Thelma Sebring
'THE IFDQLA RHS ANNUAL
U o z21ilr:x:Jc:xr:1m
5EE THE PQLARHS ANNUAL .
LES ENTHOUSIASTES FRANCAIS
ES Enthousiastes Francais, a senior French club which Miss Ethel
,ii vile? La Velle is supervisor was organized in IQ24. lts. meetings 'this
L, I year'w.ere held monthly on Tuesdays. The purpose is to create in-
1' Y, terest in the customs and l1ab1ts of the country of France and its
.E -E -: peop e. l
Early in the fall a group of pupils gave a very lively debate upon the rela-
tive merits of the characters in the book, "Le Voyage de M. Perrichon". Mr.
Smyser of Ohio State University spoke on "The Educational System of France".
ln December a real Christmas party was given. For January. February, and
March respectively Moliere, Mardi Gras, and Easter programs were presented.
France, as seen by members of the French faculty as well as the annual picnic
complete the year's activities.
The otlicers of the club are: Countess Noe. presidentg Harriett Heller, vice
president: Marjorie Dum, secretary, Thelma Hoffman, treasurer, William
NOUS AUTRES FRENCH CLUB
The Nous Autres French Club was organized in 11920 under the supervision
of Mrs. Della R. Maddox and Miss Marie I-Iahn. At lirst the membership was
limited to those who had had two full years of French but this past semester a
few other second year students were admitted upon the recommendation of the
adviser. Mrs. Maddox.
A few meetings which were open to all students taking French were held
at which very attractive programs were presented. The short comedy on French
married life, given by two members of the Ohio State French Club, Miss Elinore
Heaton and Mr. Sabaugh was one of the biggest successes of the whole semester.
The ollicers for the past semester were: President, Andree Peyraudg Vice
lilresident, James Vifithrow g Secretary, Rufus Miles 5 Treasurer, Ruth Montgomery.
Those in the picture are as follows: .
FIRST Row: QLe'ft to rightj: Beulah Rhodes, Florence Mirick, Josephine Thompson,
Seconn Row: Rufus Miles, June VVildpret, Eloise Johnson, Catherine Ruggles, Betty
Streeper. Marjorie Dum, Countess Noe, Vlfilliam Shupe, Thelma Hoffman, Raymond Weir,
Harriet lrleller, Katherine Vllilson.
Tnntn Row: Ruth Beard, Ruth DeX1Vitt, Ruth Bennett, Elaine Gibson, Emily Houston,
Genera Gallow, Jean Painter, Etta Mae Walker, Josephine Walker, Mary Sabine, Aileen
Lybarger, Gwendolyn lVilliams.
FoL'n'I'11 Row: Ruth Henderson, Virginia Evans, Lucile Irwin, Mary 'XVright, Catherine
Richwine. Betty Hyde, Rosemary Fetch, Edith Jones, Evelyn Miles, Elizabeth Crater,
Fnfrn Row: Adelaide Earheart, Frances Schaefer, Emma Lou Helzer, Mary Thomas,
Margaret Sclnnitter, Edith lde, Muriel Miller, James Kinney, Anita Clark, Hazel Pope,
John Barrows. Sara Louise Ervin.
Srxrn Row: Mr. Mougey, Laura Haubrich, Edna Fuller, Helen W'eir, Cora. Brown,
Cleo Dnmaree, Ralph Trivella, Charles Luft, Ruth Montgomery.
Toi- Row: Gordon Long, Gerald, Lin-dsley, Frank Myers, Allan Murray.
NN SIIHV'iICiDd QHJL ?
- THE PQLARHS ANNMAL
NORTH HIGH DEBATING SOCIETY
I-lll North High Debating,Society was organized in March, 1926,
by the first public speaking class at North High School. The
club was formed to promote an interest in public speaking, lec-
turing, and general conversation. The meetings were held twice
every month, the tirst of which was devoted to general business
and discussions, the second to debating. As the pioneer in the field of the
art of self-expression it has aroused a great deal of interest.
The serious work has interestingly mixed with burlesque which made it
much more attractive. A mock trial was staged which, in addition to 100 giving
valuable points in accordance with court procedure, offered amusement for the
The officers elected to serve the Hrst term were as follows: President,
George McClellan, Vice President, Mary jamesg Secretary-Treasurer, Ray
ll.-letzgerg Sergeant-at-Arms, Burvil Glenn. Miss Nan Costigan is the Faculty
The membership is limited to those in their Senior year who are interested
in debating and a few juniors, elected by the membership committee.
Those in the picture are as follows:
fFIRs'r Row tLcft to rightj: Janet Card, Robert Earhart, Mary james, VVilliani Smith,
Frances Chapman, George Sting, Ruth DeVVitt, jack VVildermuth, Elma Vtfhitney, Virgil
Mcliilxbcn, Pauline Ashbaugh.
Smcoun Row: Carroll Ball, Charles Griffith. Harold Palmer, George Greer, Ray Metzger,
Gordon Barber, Ben Goodrich, Jack Baker, Richard Grob, Douglas Green,
THIRD Row: Cleo Dnmaree, John Linn, Henry Gilmartin, Gerald Pluuumer, Herbert
V21nDervort, Fred Parcher, Harold Koch.
Foukri-1 Row: Elmer Powell, Burvil Glenn, Robert Estep, Robert Little, VValter
THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
H . H
THE RM110 CLUB
gl LA AURORA BQREAL
mm czuzlzc- J
l . 'THE PLQLARHS ANNUAL . .
'ATS' HE North High Radio Club was organized to bring fellow radio bugs
0 together that they might review the science which has so uniformly
gripped the entire world.
Although small in membership the club proved to be a success to
those interested and was the representative group of North's radio
fans. The club was open to any boy or girl who had sufficient interest to attend
the meeting regularly. i
The oflicers of the club this year were: Francis Gibb, presidentg Floyd Bell,
vice president, and Vlfalter Pierson, secretary-treasurer, being re-elected to the I
same positions in which they served the preceding year. Each of the officers own
and operate an amateur transmitting station at his home under the government
calls of SBAU, SCBP, and SAZK respectively, as well as being a member of the
internationally recognized American Radio Relay League. '
Those i11 the picture are:
Fmsr Row, Llarr 'ro RIGHT: Roderick Meaney, Floyd Bell, Francis Gibb, VValter Pierson,
SECOND Row: john Forsythe, John Linn, Thomas Treadway, George Lentz.
Ti-inn: Row: Lawrence Bronon, Cash Mailan, Robert Estep, Herbert Arnold. i
LA AURORA BOREAL
La Aurora Boreal, a new Spanish club, was formed by Mr. XVilliam Mark
Taylor's sixth period class. The purpose oi the club was to stimulate greater in-
terest in the study of the Spanish language and literature and to give the pupils
practice in Spanish conversation.
Bi-weekly meetings were held on Fridays during the class period. The pro-
grams consisted of talks on the history and customs of Spain and Spanish speak-
ing countries. On one occasion Mr. Taylor gave an account of his travels in
The members in the picture are:
FRONT Row: t'Let't to rightj : Marston Buckingliam, Elva Chamblin, Reporter, Margaret
Grout, Secretary, Eunice Jones, Treasurer, Marion Black, Mr. Taylor, Sergeant-at-Arms.
0 SECOND Row: Virginia Jeffries, Mary O'Shaughnessy, Martha Riehwine, Presidentg
rrlillill Row: Ronald Fenton, ,Frank Bush, Vice President, Harry Jackson.
'THE IPPQLA RHS ANNUAL
9 V H
r ' ,N ' inf HIS year marks the third vear of existence of the North High Band,
lag:-2 and the iirst year under the direction of Mr. VV. H. Lehman.
Wai 1 . , . ' - -, i . -
Wyse' IQ, Flhe Band was first organized in the tall of 23, undei the direc-
aev fl D
,LV X, A, tion ot Mr. Carl Spangler, of the Science Department. The organi-
zation continued under his dire :tion for two years. and during that time
the roll grew from 16 to 35. Much credit is due Mr. Spangler for the Band that
North is so justly proud of. Last year the Band appeared at one of the Basket-
ball games in full uniform, and that game placed it on the roll of Organizations
at North as a permanent institution.
This year the Band was taken over by Mr. Lehman and under the direction
cf this able leader it has developed into one of the finest High School Bands in
Ohio. On April 30 it entertained the radio listeners of Central Ghio with a
program broadcast from station VVAIU. It was one of the organizations in-
strumental in putting over the big Recreation Field campaign this spring. By
furnishing the music at the animal Rotary Banquet for the representative stu-
dents- from the different high schools it was proclai1ned the hit of the season by
the Rotarians. By stirring marches and pep so11gs it spurred the different teams
that represented North on the lield to many victories, making a year that will
long be remembered as one in which the Band rightly gained the privilege to be
listed as an organization of which every loyal North supporter is proud.
FIRST Row: Justin Koch, Richard Grob, George Miller, Allan Clark, Harold Pond,
Robert Moorehead, Karl Low-rey, Clay Young, Ja-cob Koenig.
SECOND Row: Mr. Lehman, Delmar Richardson, Robert Justice, Earl Young, John
Davis, John Koenig, John Leech, Eugene Uncles, Presidentg Edgar Wolfe, Business Managerg,
THIRD Row: Paul Baker, Malcolm Vllolfe, Charles Woodbury, john Burrington, Don
Miller, Myron Campbell, Treasurer, Arthur Cark, Jack Wfoodyard, Dane Justice, Alfred
FOURTH Row: Robert Carris, Vlfellington Findlay, Secretary, Harold Ffissel, Richard
Roisenberger, Williaxii Vtfiliams, ,lay Swearingen, Vice-President, Glendon Norris, Robert
Little, Nelson Cooper, Charles I-Iollenbaugh, Caldwell Rawlings, Kirts Osho-rne.
EDGAR VV, WOLFE.
'THE IPQLARHS ANNUAL
Q L Q
my mv 51- lp
THE ORCHESTRA a
HE Orchestra isfa standard organization at North High School. It
is of interest to all who like to play or are interested in music in
In the tern1 just passed the orchestra played for performances
of HSt1'Ollgl1CZll'lu, "The Cricket on the Hearth", the senior class play,
and for auditorium meetings, a concert at school May 21, and over the radio May
28. It is near the top of the ladder in perfection.
Mr. XV. H. Lehman, the new director, obtained wonderful results working
under the handicap of being a stranger who had to get acquainted with every-
thing and everybody in the school. He worked hard and ably filled the place oi
Miss Lydia lfalkenbach, his predecessor. He deserves much credit for his untir-
ing efforts. The orchestra is larger this year than in any past year and has a
membership of sixty-one.
The otticers this year were: Glenn Crihfleld, president, Donald Miller, vice
president, Olive jones, secretary and treasurer. -
Those in the picture are, left to right:
FIRST Row: Marjorie Sewell, bass viol, 'Callie Barbour, 2nd violin, Andree Peyrand.
2nd violin, Doris jones, 2nd violin, Alberta Moore, drums, Thelma Zeis, cello, Benjamin
Kneper, cello, Paul Denn, 2nd violin, Kern Sosey, lst violin, Emmet Weed, lst violin, Harold
Fisscl, tuba, Harold Ellis, bass viol.
Sacoivn Row: Olive Jones, pianist, se-c'y-treas. Rosalie Johnston, 2nd violin, Louise
lliarber, lst violin, Anna Ruth Fulton, lst violin, Leona Rhodes, 2nd violin, Dorothy Miranda,
2nd violin, Martha Danniells, lst violin, Ermida De Pietro, lst violin, Ruth Gearing, lst
violin, concert master, Helen Wlells, lst violin, Ortha Smith, 2nd violin, Vye Milliken,
lst violin, Mr. VV. H. Lehman, director. i
Tunm Row: Donald Miller, lst trumpet, vice-president, Karl Lowry, lst trumpet,
Glenn Crihfield, lst trumpet, president, George Miller, 2nd trumpet, Jacob Koenig, 2nd
trumpet, Dane justice, 2nd trumpet, Earl Young, trombone, -Clay Young, .bells and cmybals,
Clitiord Young, ind violin, Howard Budd, 2nd violin, Darwin Renner, lst violin, Glenn
Barr, drums. -
FOURTH Row: Robert Justice, French Horn, Malcolm Wolfe, C melody saxophone,
William XVilliams, 'C melody saxophone, Franklin Dillian, lst violin, Verne Wrig'l1t, 2nd
violin, Le Roy Halfaker, viola, Earl Brown, lst violin, Albert Hurst, lst violin, Paul
Robins, lst violin, Orten Henderson, viola.
Fl1fT1-1 Row: John Burington, flute, Max McConagha, 2nd clarinet, Charles Wheeler,
2nd violin, Kirts Osborne, 2nd clarinet, Williaiii Daugherty, lst violin, Roibert Cassile, lst
SIXTH Row: Eugene Uncles, lst clarinet: Arthur Clark, 2nd clarinet, Jack W'oodyard,
Qnd clarinet, Myron Czimbell, lst'clari11et, Edward Blahey, tympani, Elden Raney, 2nd violin.
Those not in the picture are:
Catherine XVells, 2nd violin, Mildred Maddox, flute, and james Healy, 2nd violin.
- - -- A V ..Y-. ,nd .Q-
'THE IQQLAIPZHS ANNUAL
'Tiara PCODLARHS ANNUAL
ll . BRASS QUARTET
Wfgulaeeqgg MONG the new projects in the music department of North High, the
brass quartet was one of the best liked of them all. This organiza-
O tion al-though just started the second semester, worked hard and faith- O
fully in the short time allowed them, and their music was of the
' -1-rs-QR best quality. Practices were held twice a week. This unit broad-
casted from VVAIU Friday, April 30, and also played in the Orpheus student
I The picture reads from left to right: Robert justice, Karl Lowery, Don-
ald Miller, and Earl Young.
THE JAZZ ORCHESTRA
I Along with the other musical groups started this year, the snappiest, peppiest,
most modern and up-to-date unit. the jazz orchestra, was organized under the
direction of Mr. XV. H. Lehman. instrumental instructor of music at North.
As it is the desire of every one in this day and age to be modern and up-
l to-date, it is the desire of our school to keep up with the times, and this marks
the newest improvement of the music department in its history at North.
I On many occasions the people of North were entertained by this harmonious
I group, as it has made many appearances. Its First one was at the basketball
f game between North and South, where it established a reputation. The melody
5 troupe also played for the "N" Association Banquet, Co-Ed Prom, Senior Dance,
l Class Day and various other occasions.
l Those in the picture are, from left to right-Robert Little, George Greer,
1 jay Swearinger, Elliott Aydelott, Glenn Crihfield, Olive jones.
THE VIOLIN QUARTETTE
From year to year the different musical units have been added to the list of
older ones. This year brought many new ones, the string quartette being one of
the most popular. '
This organization was the idea of Mr. XV. H. Lehman, instrumental musical
instructor, and it was under his supervision that this group along with others
The quartette made appearances in programs at Eleventh Ave. Junior High,
North Broadway M. E. Church, in various auditorium programs, the Orpheus
O program, and in the first annual musical concert of North. The fine showing 0
made at these appearances marked its future development as a success.
Those in the picture are:
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruth Gearing, first violing Earl Brown, fourth violing William
Daugherty, third violin: and Katherine VVells, second violin.
gggrzicjgninligo N 1 oiiriizrzgglrggj
'THE POILARILSS ANNUAL
THE HONOR STUDY ROOMS
FQ T HE I4 IIono1 Study Rooms haxe come to be a big factor in the school
92 W cuiilculum Lkppioximately 1900 student are given an opportunity
' X' All pupils IO Bs excepted are eligible, provided they have pledge
cards signed by three of their teachers in major subjects. "In order
to develop self-help and self-control I hereby apply for admission to the honor
study room. If permission to be a member of it is granted to me, I will show my
appreciation of the privilege by pledging myself to refrain from all communica-
tion and to do all that I can toward preserving excellent order there," is the pledge
given by each member. These cards are kept in room files and are accessible at
Each room elects its own group of officers consisting of: President, Vice-
President. Secretary, Assistant Secretary, and Messenger. These with a faculty
advisor have complete charge of the room.
YTD' 'LN + . - - - f , f
-i 75", B . .- . .-
P Li "' I i . 4 . "
Er os every day tor quiet and undisturbed study.
Encsi' Row: Charlotte Shaw, Roland, McCreary, Rudolf Miller, Ernest Evans, Arthur
Outcrbridge, Richard Austin, Harvey Miller, David Dyer, Marjorie Ossing, Emily Houston.
SECOND Row: Sara L. Ervin, Gertrude Bell, Dorothy Wiiiiiard, Ruth Williams, Katherine
Xliells, Mildred VVells, Mary Johnson, Jean Reed, Vlfanda Moore, Fanees Struthers, Helen
Vkiest, Margaret Tidrick, Dorothy Hooper.
'THIRD Row: Miss Simpson, Jeanette Blanchard, Reah Caslow, Catherine Call, Olive
Jones, Eleanor Harmon, Hazel Pope, Anne Steele, Margaret Nesbitt, Catherine Callaway,
Mary M. lVilliams, Miss Skinner.
Foulrrll Row: Mrs. Greene, Harold Stevenson, Carroll Bazler, Charles Hannium, Robert
M. I-I. Wlilson, Lorrayne Geer, Robert Burns, Edward Pagels, Albert Kostoff, 'William St. john.
F1F'rH Row: Lawrence Abbott, Reid Clutter, Edwin Bazler, William Nesser, James
Brashear, Jean Fasnaugh, Joe Walkup, Mrs, Smith, David C. Morgan, Miss Jacobs.
SIXTH Row: Frank Taylor, Henry Gilmartin, Howard Bass, Kenneth Birchield, Elliott
Aydelott, Richard Jarvis, Donald Kaiser, Thomas Treadway, Addison Hudson.
SlivliN'rH Row: Mr. Moiigey, Miss Baldwin, Robert Newlon, Richard Davis, Wfilliam
Masters, Delinont Reese, Thomas james.
ROBERT M. I-I. VVILSON.
O l 1IlliZ1ElEU
,Vi .. t ,.,,..3,.1. ,
THE PQLAX RHS ANNUAL
Q ,W V WH F- WY. A A niizznzzmmg
X XX? gif' f
,W NE thousand eight hundred pupils and friends assembled in the
auditorium, Friday evening, March 26, to view the Hfth perform-
'- ance of the North High Players in their presentation of "Strong-
heart", a four-act comedy-drama, written by Wfifliam C. DeMille.
Although the play has been deemed exceedingly difhcult for
amateurs, the production, under the guiding hand of Mr. C. G. Olney, and
through the co-operation of Miss Gale in designing the -costumes, Miss Rees, and
Mr. Lehman, directing the Glee Club and Orchestra respectively, and the various
teachers making up the tickets, publicity, properties, and boosters committees,
added another triumph to Northls dramatic success.
The cast was excellent. Caldwell Rawlings, as Strongheart, made a thrilling
Indian lovcrg he was ably supported by Elizabeth G. Miller, who handled her
tense dramatic moments with ease. Robert Thompson, as love-lorn Billy Saun-
ders, and Molly Livingston, played by Ruth Connell, furnished chuckles for the
whole audience. None the less did Tom Treadway, much bespectacled and slow
of tongue, ht into the role of Reade, the scholastic bore. And oh, yes, we rnusn't
forget Don Bartlett, who, as the wicked villain, succeeded in making everyone
hate him. Sam Pritchard, Leonard Cohen, Horatio Atcheson, Catherine Cala-
way, Frances Chapman, and Robert Vtfilson, portrayed their minor roles with
One can never forget the second act with the football game, the cheering
crowd, and the stirring strains of the Maroon and Gold band, making the
audience almost imagine themselves at a real game. And of course we can't omit
Coach A. C. jones bawlin-out, which all the boys said was just like the real
The prolits realized from the play amounted to S880 and was divided equally
among the Student Council, and the Dramatic and journalism departments, each
group receiving 324700.
Those in the picture are:
Fnzsr Row: Leonard Cohen, Horatio Atcheson, Millicent Legg, Frances Chapman,
Elizabeth G. Miller, Catherine Calaway, Caldwell Rawlings, Carroll Bazler.
SECOND Row: Donald Bartlett, Thomas Treadway, Ruth Connell, Robert Thomrpson,
Tumn Row: Sam Pritchard, Mr. C. G. Olney, Hubert Nichol, Robert Boyles.
DElIllIlll'llillO A- 3 v W vi W K hw-
E THE, PQLARHS ANNUAL H.-
Zlililztlitni ., I,
IQ26 will long be remembered as the year in which the campaign for
Nortlfs Recreation Field was successfully carried out and the dreams of many
faithful Alumni came true.
The Field project was the biggest thing ever attempted at North, and it is
very probable that it is the biggest that ever will be attempted. It was this
year's campaign, that will make the beautiful bleachers, the fine grassy fields, and
the majestic gateway at the entrance to the field a reality. The whole project re-
quired a grand total of 956-5,ooo, and the quota of the Under-Graduate group
was S20,000, or 311.28 per student. At the time that this book went to press the
success of the project seemed assured, and the officials in charge appeared satis-
fied as to the outcome of the drive.
The campaign was well organized, there being one general chairman and
three main group chairmen. The prospects were divided into three divisions
namely, the Alumni group, the Business Men group, and the Under-Graduate
group. Mr. H. P. Swain, Principal of Crestview junior High School, was the
general chairman for the entire project. Mr. Corwin A. Fergus headed the select
prospects committee, Mr. Ray Evans took charge of the Alumni Group and Mr. A.
C. jones supervised the Under-graduate group. Mr. Harvey VV. Miller was'in
charge of the Business Men's Division. There were many other sub-workers
'-.vho did no little bit in putting the thing over.
North will be the first high school in Columbus to have a well equipped
recreation field. It will long stand as a memorial to the unfailing response of
North's Alumni and friends, which is given to all worthy projects, and which has
yet to fail in such an undertaking.
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H?6l 'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
BOTTOM Row, LEFT 'ro RIGHT: Collier Powell, Louis Pepe, Harold Stevenson, Lorayne
Geer, Harold VVesterve1t, Jack Evans, Howard Bass, Bob Bollens, Fred Edinonston, Glendale
Smith, Bill Nesser.
SECOND Row: Elliott Aydelott, Gilbert Pierce, Dale Easley, 'Carroll Bazler, Charles
Hannum, Robert Horn, james Hauser, John Williains, John Batterson, George Sting,
THIRD Row: William Hinchman, Hubert Nichol, Addison Hudson, Vance Kersell,
'Wesley Southard, NValter Franks, George Lentz, John Bowen, Caldwell Rawlings, Henry
FOURTH Row: George Dyer, Robert Boyles, Hunter Young, Glen Nida. Coach M. M.
Hagely, Jack Payne, Wilbur Bachman, Edward Alten, Charles Griffith, Coach A. C. Iones.
The Varsity N Association was organized at the beginning of this school year
and with Jack Evans, president, Howard Bass, vice president, Wfilbur Bachman,
second vice president, George Dyer, secretaryg Harold XVestervelt. treasurer,
0 and Edward Alten, sergeant-at-arms, the organization has fared exceedingly P
The association stands for certain ideals and purposes that have helped
lo make it a success. They are namely: good sportsmanship, co-operation of
faculty, coaches and student body, encouragement of all students of ability to
try out for teams, and the Finest of school spirit. NVith these and several more
U important articles a constitution was drawn up which will influence North High U
U athletics for years to come. ll
U . -- U
U . . . . . U
U Along with the serious business of the organization was the funnyipart. U
After the football season, all the new letter men were initiated. The initiation
consisted of several different degreesg the first required some real research and
ha1'd work by the candidates. The last or comical degree was held in the gym
before the North-XVest basketball game. The event was featured by Addison
Hudson and Robert Horn as 'lTopsy and Evan and George Lentz as a ballet
dancer. The following men were also initiated: NVesley Southard, Hubert
D Nichols, Elliot Aydelotte, Gerard Lindsley and Alfred Ault. O
The organization had long realized the need of an athletic social affair, and
after a time plans were formed for The Athletic Banquet and Dance held in the
cafeteria and gymnasium on the evening of April seventeenth. The original
North pep was present, constantly encouraged by the speeches of Mr. Collicott,
Miss Gugle, Mr. Yxliggins, Coach I-lagely and Coach jones. The dance after the
banquet was the best ever held by a North High organization, excepting none.
By this banquet and dance a precedent was formed, which, it is hoped will be
followed every year and in time become a tradition of the school.
This organization we assure you although the membership was only forty,
was always ready for work or pleasure.
'THE IFQLAJPLHS A L
QUQQQQQO I OSSWEQQE!
EfT EJCQILQSLRLS AQNNTLMXL ' :,.:,+lQQEQm
U , ',.' .
E - U
FRONT Row, Lara' To RIGHT: Jack Evans, Captain Edward Alten, Wilbur Baclnnan,
SECOND Row: Vance Kersell, George Dyer, Alfred Ault, VVard Tracey, Vtfilbur Fer-
guson, john Richards, Herman Harrison.
THIRD ROW: Henry Gilmartin, Glenn Crilheld, Wesley Southard, George Lentz, Robert
Horn, Gerard Lindsley, Addison Hudson.
FOURTH Rcw: Russell Fowler, Elliott Aydelotte, Ralph Morse, Charles Ogier, Russell
Thompson, Louis Pepe, VVilliam Nesser, Franklin Neel, Howard McCormick.
Tc-P Row: Robert Bollens, Harold Overman, Coach M. M. Hagley, Roderick Meaney.
S 4, LTHOUGII North II1gh s football ietoid fo1 the season of 1925 was
Q le were played and Noith won half of them Five were citv league 1 s
Q4 , l and I-lagly s men copped thi ee and lost two of these to tie foi the city
. I chapionship, with East. South, and Aquinas who had similar records.
This made the fifth time in the past six years that North has either won or tied
for the city title. In the three contests played on foreign fields the Maroons
copped one 'and were defeated in the other two.
POLAR BEARS COP FIRST ONE
Opening the season September 26th at Athens, Ohio, Coach I-Iagely's grid-
ders put the first game in the win column by defeating Athens High 7-0. Athens
had a fine eleven and the game was a hard fought battle throughout. In the
second quarter the only markers of the game were made when Captain Eddie
Alten circled left end for 43 yards to place the ball on Athens I9-yard line. A
pass Fowler to Harrison gained I5 yards and Bachman bucked it over in two
attempts. Pepe drop-kicked goal.
North then journeyed to Toledo on the succeeding Saturday and there
played the strong Wfaite eleven. XVaite, who had one of the strongest teams in
the state, defeated North 28-O. After holding the Purple and Gold gridders to
not perfect. the team had a successful season. In all, eight games
I ,Q 1 C' . nv .i tltr
'TIRE PQLARHS ANNUAL
seven points in the iirst three quarters and themselves threatening to score in
the third stanza when they reeled off five consecutive lirst downs the Polar Bears
went to pieces in the linal ten minutes and the VVaite backtield galloped through
the Maroon eleven for three touchdowns.
MAROON S DEFEAT AQUINAS
Aquinas High fell before the Maroon and Gold team in the first city league
game by the score of IO-6. North outplayed the Green and Gold gridders the
majority of the game and outclassed them more than the score may indicate.
Aquinas secured their points when Stotsberry blocked a North punt and Hocpp
fell on it in hack of the North goal line. Alten scored North's touchdown and
kicked goal for the extra point. Pepe added the other three with a field goal
from the 18 yard line.
Coach l4lagely's gridders next played Central and easily vanquished them
i.t.o. North scored in the lirst three minutes, when on the filth play of the game
liersell recovered a Central fumble on their 1 yard line and Alten quickly bucked
it over, and also place-kicked goal. In the second quarter Bachman made the
second touchdown and Pepe kicked goal.
In the fourth game of the city league schedule South defeated North 12-o
in their annual football tilt, for their nrst gridiron victory over the Maroons
in eight years. Both of South-'s touchdowns came as the result of blocked
punts by Captain Snyder of the Blue and Gray. North's best chance to score
came in the first quarter when they carried the ball to the South 28 yard line,
here the South defense tightened however and North lost the ball on downs.
NORTH WINS ANNUAL GRID CLASSIC
November 19th at Neil Park in their annual gridiron classic North High
walloped the East High aggregation I3-6. Led by Captain Eddie Alten, who
was the individual star of the fray. the entire Maroon eleven played a whale of a
game. North needed this game to tie for the championship and' they got it.
Immediately after the start of the second quarter North marched from
their 48-yard line for a touchdown. Alteu scoring the touchdown and also
kicking goal. W'ith ten seconds of play remaining in the first half, Pepe was sent
in for Evans and "Lou" on the iirst play dropped back to the 31-yard line and
drop-kicked a lield goal. Again in the third quarter Pepe was sent into the game
and this time he kicked a goal from the I7 yard line. VVith less than a minute
co play, Buckland, Orange and Black right guard, picked up a Polar Bear fumble
and ran 22 yards for East's lone score.
Q I North rang down the IQZS season by traveling to Akron, Cliio, on Thanks-
giving day and losing to the South High eleven of that city by tlte score of
BI-7.x The Maroons scored a touchdown in the first quarter with a beautiful
Hfty yard march, but after that were held scoreless. Hench scored a touchdown
in the second quarter for Akron, when after passes had brought the ball close to the
goal line, he bucked it over. Akron's next score came when Hershey. Blue and
XVhite end, intercepted a North pass and raced 43 yards for a touchdown. In
the third quarter Akron marched 55 yards down the field for their other tallies.
Aultman drop-kicked all three goals after touchdown.
Dmmlslzlilo 1 or:it:n::1t:1UU
3J3J:' Tiana PQILARILSS ANNUAL .?...-O :lacing
PERSONNEL OF THE SQUAD
Captain Edward Alten, senior, "Eddie" was an ideal fighting leader, the
lcam's leading scorer and the best halfback in the city league. He was honored
on every all-high team picked.
Captain-elect Addison Hudson, junior, HBLIITIPH although somewhat slight
of stature is a great end and will prove to be a fine captain. He was the scrappiest
player on the squad last fall and next year should be a sterling wingman.
XVilbur Bachman, senior, Wfilbur was a hard plunging back and a fine de-
fensive player. During his two years of service his playing was often the fea-
ture of the game.
Jack Evans. senior, jack playing his first year as a regular was a brainy
field general. He was a triple threat man, doing practically all of the punting
Howard Bass, senior, possessing a world of drive for a small man "Howie"
was a dandy halfback. He was adept at following interference and picking his
holes. He also was a fine defensive player, his hard low tackles always bringing
the runner down.
Vance Kersell, seniorg "Lefty" was another player who blossomed out in
his senior year as a regular. He was a good blocker and tackler and could sure
snag forward passes.
Charles Ogier, seniorg "Chuck" kept up his good work of the year before
and proved to be one of the best tackles in the high school league.
Alfred Ault, senior, UAH" was a hard working player who won a regular
berth in his last season, and came through with a fine brand of football. To-
gether with Tracey and Ferguson he made the opposing backs think that they
had hit a stone wall in the center of the line.
VVard Tracy, seniorg XVard was a fine center, his passing throughout the
entire season always being accurate.
VVilbur Ferguson, senior, a regular guard for two seasons "Fergie" played
a consistently good game last fall, and was one of the best lineman in the city.
Herman Harrison, senior, Herman has played two years at North and
leaves a fine record behind him. Shifted over from tackle to end this year he
made good from the start and was the best end in the city. He was placed on
the Citizen all-high team.
Robert Horn, junior, a sub on the sidelines until the last two games, "Bohn
got his chance in the East fray and proved to be a ball toting fullback. Next
year he should be a star of the first rank.
Louis Pepe, junior, "Lou" a diminutive player, was a fine punter and passer
and one of the most accurate drop-kickers ever to grace a Columbus high school
Russell Fowler, sophomoreg a good forward passer and punter, "Russ" will
probably get a regular berth next fall.
George Dyer, seniorg was one of those tall rangy tackles that can cover lots
of ground. George played a good game until the time he was laid up with in-
In addition to the above men, Nesser, Aydelotte, Xkfestervelt, Southard, Lentz.
Richards, Lindsey, Nida, Nichols and managers Bollens and Overman were
THIS PQILARHS ANNUAL
1 9 i
THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
Fuzsr Row, LEFT 'ro R1oHr: Lorayne Geer, Harold Westervelt, George Dyer, Jack
Evans, Captamg VV1II1am Hinchman, Howard Bass, James Hauser.
BACK Row: Mr. A. C. Jones. Coachg Louis Pepe, Charles Kelsey, William Simpson,
Benjamin Bowen, Arthur lfVeisheimer, and David Morgan, Manager.
HE IQ25-26 basketball season was the .greatest North High has
Tx ever had. The record for the campaign was twenty victories
37,715 ggi-Q and four defeats. Some of their victories were over the best
quintets in Indiana, Ohio and Illinois. They were .by far the
'At 92-"WA class of the city league and easily walked away witlh the title.
This made the lirst city basketball chainpionship for North since IQ122. Every
member of the team was a wonderful player and Mr. jones molded them into
a great machine.
During the season the team rolled up a total of 741 points to their oppo-
nents 442g an average of 30.8 points per game to their opponents 18.3. Central,
Zanesville and Kokomo. Ind., were the only three teams to score more than twen-
ty-hve points against North. Ten times during the season the Polar Bears held
their opponents to less than fifteen points. In eighteen of the tilts North regis-
tered more than twenty-live points while only once were they held to less than
REVIEW OF THE SEASON
December 4th the Central Ohio Champs opened their season with Harding
High in the North gym and' took an 18-17 licking. On succeeding week ends the
Maroons walloped the Alumni 30-15 and Harding High 45-2I in a return game
at Marion. Geer and Hinchman each making hfteen points in the latter tilt.
On Sunday. Dec. 27th the squad hopped on a train for Peru, Indiana, where
they played the first game of the Xmas trip on the following night. Peru proved
to be fairly easy and North trimmed them 34-223 Geer registered nineteen points.
The following night Kokomo, Ind., took the Polar Bears into camp by the score
.-. THE PGLARHS ANNUAL
of 39-34. This game was one of the greatest played all season. On the 30tk
North defeated Tipton, Ind, 29-19. This game marked the beginning of a string
of victories that lasted until the South game at Delaware. The last day of 1925
was spent in riding to Chicago, Illinois, and resting up for the coming trio of
games. On the first day of the new year, Coach jones' crew defeated New Trier,
Hi., 24-19. New Trier had one of the best teams in the state and later won their
way to the national interscholastic tournament. On Ian. 2l1Cl and 4th respectively,
the Maroons trimmed Evanston, lll., 27-I3 and Streator, Ill., 22-13.
MAROONS WALK THRU CITY LEAGUE
North's cage crew walloped Trade 40-12, jan. 13th in the opening city league
game. Central next fell before the Maroon and Gold five, by a score of 31-26.
This was the best game of the city league schedule and a thriller throughout.
Tittel, Central forward caging seven field goals. The Central Ohio Champs next
won from East, 31-213 Aquinas. 26-IIQ XN'est, 33-12 and South, 29-16.
Trades High was slaughtered to the tune of 60-12 by the powerful Bear
quintet in their second round game. This was the largest score rolled up by the
Maroons all season. Before a crowd that packed every square inch of space in
the North gym, the Jonesmen next trimmed Central High 20-I4 for their twelfth
consecutive win. Feb. loth. East High, the team that later represented the Central
District at the state tournament, was walloped by North 48-15. Captain Evans of
North, a former East player, making twenty-one points, six more than the entire
The fighting Irish hve of Aquinas High gave the Bruins a good battle in their
second round game. They held the Maroons to a 14-14 tie in the first half but
were unable to keep up the pace in the final periods and were defeated 30-23.
In the two remaining league tilts North defeated Wfest, 22-Il, and South, 35-22.
Then with everything in the world pointing towards a victory for the QI ones-
men they went to the District tournament at Delaware. ln the first round game
Friday, Mar. 5th, North trimmed Mt. Vernon High 27-15.
BRUINS ARE DEFEATED AT TOURNAMENT
On the following night North played South High in the second round and
their chain of victories was broken. South went into the game the underdog and
"having everything to win and nothing to lose," they took a shot at the basket.
practically every chance they had. and as luck would have it quite a few of those
shots went thru the net. Led by Smith and Pettibone who made four and five
baskets respectively from uncanny distances and places, the Blue and Gray five
defeated North 23-20 and eliminated the Bears from the tournament. This was
an unfortunate defeat, for it kept North from competing in any further
The tournament was chockful of upsets as may well be seen in the fact
that East defeated Central, Xkfest defeated South and Delaware won from Hard-
ing High in addition to the surprising outcome of the North-South tilt.
Zanesville High staging a great rally in the last quarter defeated Coach jones'
quintet 32-27, Mar. 13th in the North gym in the closing game of the season for
the Maroon and Gold outfit. At the end of the third period North had a 23-IS
lead but in the final quarter the Blue Devils registered fourteen points while
North was making four and literally snatched a victory from the fire. North
made the fatal mistake of trying to stafl with too much time left to play. Later
the Zanesville five won the championship of Ohio and then went to the national
tournament at Chicago where they won ranking as the fifth best team in the
? "T 'THE PQLARHS ANNLIIAIL,
PERSUNNEL OF THE SQUAD r
Captain -lack Evans was a superb leader, a great forward and the leading
scorer of the team and city league. Every sport writer put him on his
Nvilliam Hinchman is probably the greatest all around basketball player ever
turned out at North High School. "Bill" was a fine shot and Hofor man and
as a guard ranks with the best of them. He made every all-high team picked.
Harold Vlfestervelt, captain-elect for the coming season is a veteran of two
years campaigning. "VVesty" alternated with Bass at running guard and was so
good that he really made the sixth regular on the quintet. He is a fine long shot,
a good guard and will be a great leader.
George Dyer was the backguard of the team and the backbone of the defense.
To George goes a great deal of the credit for North having the best defensive
record in the city league. Easily the best guard in the city, he was put on every
all-high team picked.
Lorayne Geer was a substitute in 1925 but he played such a fine brand of
ball last year that he beat a former regular out of his berth. Geer was a fine
short shot and made the Citizen all-high team.
Howard Bass played every position on' the team during the season but the
majority of the time he was seen at the running guard post. He was fast on his
feet, full of drive and pep and a good shot. "Howie" made the journal all-high
Charles Kelsey: "Happy" was a sub-forward who kept the regulars bustling
for their jobs. In 1925 Kelsey was a regular on the Delaware High team which
shows that he is a fine player. He has one more year at North and will probably
be one of the mainstays next season.
Louis Pepe was a sub-forward who proved a capable substitute for Evans
and Hinchman. He has one more year and will probably land a regular berth.
james Hauser: "lim" was a hue running guard but scholastic difficulties
kept him ineligible until the second round of the city league. In his next two years
he should develop into a star player.
Arthur Xlfeisheimerz "Art" was a second string forward who should go big
in his next two years at North. He is a good shot and pivoter and was easily
the star of the second team's games.
Williaxti Simpson: "Bill" a sophomore, was a good center this year but he was
ineligible until February. However, when he became eligible he proved a capa-
ble sub-center and should have a good chance of landing a regular position
Benjamin Bowen: "Ben" is a promising sophomore backguard. This year
he served as an understudy to Dyer and during the coming two seasons he should
'THE PGILARHSS ANNUAL
r-f-"-- i' THE IPJQLARHS ANNUAL
sg ' 'uf--ui
Fmsr Row CLeft to rightj: james Brown, Harold Raymond, Robert Horn, Captain
William Hinchman, James Hauser, Harold Stevenson.
SEcoNn Row: Mr. Air C. Jones, coachg VVilliam Nesser, Glenn Crihfield, Henry Gil-
martin, Edward Riebel, Louis Pepe, Arthur Weisheimer.
Tor Row: Donald Truby, Ralph Lawyer, managersg Howard Millisor, Stephen Lewis,
Ralph Leahy, Carl Ernsfberger, Donald Long, Gordon Bass, manager.
North High baseball nine is perched at the top of the city league
standing with two wins and no losses and has a fine chance of copping
-isni the title as this article is written. The team as a whole is a terrific
hitting crew and owns a batting average of .500 for the two tilts
,,,,. . P ayecl
T here are only two other teams in the league that are undefeated at this
stage of the race. They are: East High who has a record of games won and
lost similar to North's and South High who has one victory to their credit.
Xhfith Hauser, Stevenson, Pepe and Captain Hinchman the only lettermen
hack this year, Coach Jones was' faced with the task of lilling the five remaining
positions with inexperienced players and making of it a successful nineg and it
looks as if he has accomplished that task for the team in a success so far.
' FINE PROSPECTS UNEARTHED
Some' fine prospects' were unearthed in the early workouts and the opening
lineup was as follows: Stevenson and Pepe were at their old positions, third and
second, and Raymond in between them at short. Hauser was in center field and
Hinchman and Nesser in left and right respectively. Lewis was on the initial
sack. Criflield was behind the plate and Horn on the twirlers' mound.
The team has played good defensive ball and has been a regular wrecking
crew on offense. ln two games they have made one home run, nine doubles.
three triples and thirty-five singles. Here are some of the individual batting
averages: Hinchman 818, Nesser and Lewis .666, Hauser .636, Horn 444,
Criffield .4oo, Raymond 563, and Pepe and Stevenson .300. Although such great
hitting could not hope to be kept up all seasong even when the team meets some
better pitching and the averages simmer down, they will still be worth-while.
MAROONS SLAUGHTER ACADEMY
April 28th in the opening game of the league the Ionesmen mercilessly
slaughtered Columbus Academy 25-3 at the Academy field. Led by Captain
Hinchman who cracked out five bingles, .the Maroons altogether collected twenty-
Hve hits. which included a homer, five doubles and a triple.
Horn pitched the first four innings of the tilt and held the Academy players
hitless and scorleless. Hinchman pitched the fifth and sixth stanzas and neither
did he allow a hit or run. In the final three frames Brown was the Maroon and
Gold twirler and the Salt coached team nicked him for three hits and a trio of
runs. Matt pitched all the way for the Academy nine. The Bruins clinched
the game early, getting six runs in the first inning. Three markers in the third.
nine in the fourth, four in the fifth, and three in the seventh completed
the scoring. '
WALLOP TRADE HIGH 24-10
In another slugging hee Tuesday, Mar. 4th, the Polar Bear diamond aggre-
gation turned in their second league victory, when they walloped Trade High
24-IO, at Sunshine Park. Horn started on the hill for North but was wild and
the Carpenters registered seven runs in the two and two-thirds innings he pitched.
Hinchinan was brought in from left held to relieve him and hurled good ball
the rest of the route. Emmelhainz pitched the entire fray for Trade despite the
fact that he was pounded for twenty-three hits.
The lead changed hands five times in the first four innings. In the first of
the fifth with the score standing IO-Q in North's favor the Maroons began to
clout the hall with a terrible vengeance and sent fourteen runners across the
plate in the next three frames while the Erkmen were counting only once. The
game was called at the end of the seventh by agreement of both coaches.
Nesser was the leading Bruin slugger with five hits out of six trips to the
pentagon. Hauser and Hinchman were close behind him with four safeties
apiece. Stevenson also used his club to an advantage getting a double and
triple. Ennnelhainz was the best Purple and Gold batter, lacing out a double
and a single for two of his team's Eve hits. i
PERSONNEL OF THE SQUAD
Captain XVilliam Hinchman. senior: "Bill" is the leading hitter and slugger
on the nine and a mighty sweet fielder. So far this spring he has alternated be-
tween left field and the pitcher's box. He is a sure catcher of fly balls and has
speed to burn when performing on the mound.
james Hauser, junior: "jim" is a natural-born baseball player. Last season
he played shortstop like a seasoned veteran. This year he has seen duty at first
base and in center field. He can play either well and is an excellent hitter.
Harold Stevenson, senior: "Steve" covers the hot corner like a big leaguer.
He is fast, a fine fielder and if he increases his batting average a little in the re-
maining games he will be the best third saclcer in the city league.
Harold Raymond, junior: is playing his first year in the high school league,
and is a fine shortstop. He can cover lots of ground and is a beautiful fielder
lie is batting around five hundred at present and looks to be the best shortstop
in the league.
Louis Pepe, senior: "Lou" is the guardian of the keystone sack. He bats
ironi the port side of the plate and is a good hitter. He is a great fielder and
makes hard chances look easy.
Robert Horn, junior: f'Bob" is a big husky right handed pitcher with speed
and control. He let Academy down without a hit in his first start this spring.
He is a good hitter and plays in the outfield when not pitohing.
Stephen Lewis, junior: "Steve" was a sub last year but this spring he has
grabbed otif a job as regular first baseman. He is a good fielder and got four
hits out of four trips to the plate in the Academy game.
Wlilliam Nesser, junior: "Bill" is a small, stocky. hard-hitting right fielder.
He has a good batting eye and most of his hits are solid smashes. He can cover
his share of the outfield and has a good arm. -
Glenn Crifiheld, sophomore: is a fine receiver. This is his first season of high
school ball and he handles himself well. He has a good throwing arm and is
a fair hitter.
Edward Riebel, junior: "Eddie" an outfielder who is making the regulars
hustle to keep their positions. He is a fine hitter and a good fielder. He will
probably take Hinchman's place next year.
Arthur YVeiseimer, sophomore: "Art" is racing neck-and-neck with Crih-
field for the receiver's job. He is a good thrower, is full of pep and has a Fine
knowledge of baseball.
james Brown, senior: "jimmy" throws with his left hand and is a twirler
with lots of curves. He will probably see a lot of service as a relief hurler this
spring. He is a good batter and may play in the outfield occasionally.
Henry Gilmartin, junior: coming here from Detroit where he played last
year. "Hemi, gives promise of being a tine hurler. He has been bothered with
a sore arm during the early part of this season, but will probably do some good
hurling after his arm has recovered.
Harold Fike, junior: can play either third or short and acts as an utility
infielder. He will probably take Stevenson's place next year.
Ralph Leahy, senior: f'Tibbles" plays in the outfield and is a good fielder
Donald Long. sophomore: "Don" is acting as an understudy to Pepe this
season. Next year he will probably step into a regular berth.
Carl Ernsberger, sophomore: "Tubby" is a first baseman who should go good
in his next two years at North.
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'THIS PQL15-X RHS ANNUAL
FIRST Row. CLeft to rightl: Delmont Reese, George Lentz. Richard Jarvis. Collier
Powell, Charles Hannum, captain: Cecil Kanavel, James Herron and Glenn Nida.
SECOND Row: Fremont Coe, Paul Riegel, George Dyer, George Greer, Glenn Salisbury,
Paul Holstein and Joe Wallciip.
THTIQIY Row: Charles Burbacher, VVilliam Daugherty, Charles Hollenbaugh, Richard
Grace, Chester Rennolet, Donald Summers, and Ernest Evans.
f' Tor Row: Mr. M. M. Hagley. coach.
S THIS copy goes to press little is known about the North High
Wa A track team. A dual meet with lNesterville High and the participa-
'T tion of part of the squad at the Ohio Relays-have been the only
M I two times North has been in actual competition so far this season.
Hardly any practice has been held to date because of the fact that
there is no place for it to be held. The privilege of using the Ohio Stadium
could not be secured this spring and the school track is not yet completed, but it
will be finished however in a week or two and then the squad can get down to a
steady routine of work and should make a good showing in the Central Ohio
and city meets.
The best performances turned in by members of the Maroon and Gold cin-
der squad at the Ohio Relays were: a fourth place in the 120 yard low hurdles
0 was taken by Lentz: a fourth in the high jump was won by Daugherty and the
medley relay team composed of Lentz, Jarvis, Hannum, and Powell took third
place in their heat.
On Friday May 7th the Polar Bear tracksters traveled to NVesterville and
took a 69-54 trimming in a dual meet with Vlfesterville High. Captain Hannum,
Dyer, Lentz, Reese and Daugherty turned in winning efforts for North while
Miller, Dixon and Wfeinland were the stars of the up-state team. Dixon cleared
the bar at II feet, 6M inches in the pole vault and Dyer put the shot feet,
lil 1M inches for the outstanding features of the day. H
PERSONNEL OF THE SQUAD
Captain Charles l-lannuni, juniorg "Chuck" is a crack half miler who will
probably win his event at both the district and city meets. Last season he hung
up a record of 2:07 and has been undefeated this year, if he can clip a few sec-
onds from his former record he will be a star of the Hrst calibre.
George Lentz, seniorg is a start at traveling over the high and low hur-
dles. He runs both events in line time and gives promise of being a great track-
ster in his future years at college.
George Dyer, seuiorg in his first season of competition George looks like he
will be a sensation. After only two weeks of practice he can put the shot 45
feetg throw the discus 105 feet and the javelin very close to the 160 foot mark.
He should increase these marks in the remaining weeks and win several points
for North in the coming meets.
Delmont Reese, .seniorg although this is his first year on the team he is a
good quarter miler. I-le won his event in the Vlfesterville meet and stands a good
chance of doing likewise in the city and district meets.
Wfilliam Daugherty, juniorg "Bill,"is a great high jumper. He can almost
always be counted on for five points in this event because he can consistently
clear the bar at five feet nine inches, and often goes higher. He is also a good
Glenn Nida. juniorg is a good 220 yard and 440 yard dash man. He can
cover both in good time but shows to the 'best advantage in the shorter distance.
lle is also a member of the mile and half mile relay teams.
Glendale Smith, seniorg "Smitty,' is starting his third year of track com-
petition and should go better this season than ever before. He is a broad jumper
and his leaps will certainly win points for North this spring.
Collier Powell, seniorg he won his letter last year as a quarter miler but this
spring is devoting his energies to the mile run. Although slight of stature he
should go good in this event.
Richard Jarvis, seniorg "Dick" is a 440 yard dash man and also a member
of the mile relay quartet. He took second in the VVesterville meet and should
win several points for North in the remaining meets.
.loe Wfalkup, juniorg is a good timber topper. He and Lentz make a great
team in the high and low hurdles events and should run one-two 111 the city meet.
Cecil Kanavel, juniorg is a century dash man and a pole vaulter. He is a
good performer in both events and should develop 1nto a star.
Charles Hollenbaugh, seniorg "Chuck" is a high jumper who should cop some
points for North in this event. He can do five feet seven inches now and should
increase the height some before the end of the season.
Left to right: Henry I'10lill'l'2', Edwin Hoover. Malcolm Wolfe, Roland McC1'eary,
Edwin Brown, George Sting. Dale ldesley, Captain: Ralph Banglmm.
INNING the state championship and placinff second in the cit meet
iw . QQ. 1 C' Y
,A fy vs I was the result of thc IXOI th High gy in teams campaign this yeai.
FA is Although competing in only two meets all year the men on the squad
practiced faithfully for months prior to the meets and Coach Hagely
deserves a great deal of praise for developing such a fine team.
North won the state championship at the first annual state gymnastic meet
held at Delaware, under the auspices of Ohio 'Wesleyan University, March 27th.
Led by XNright, McCreary and Hoover who took first places in their respective
events, the Polar Bears walked away with the meet with a total of 439.6 points,
27.6 1TlOl'C than their closest competitor, Columbus East.
SECOND IN CITY MEET
Just four days later the city gym meet was held in the North High gym-
nasium and tht best that Hagely's men could do in this, was to place second.
East High won the meet by making 372.4 points. North had 355.8 and Central
was third with IQO.5.
Practically every man on the squad was a star performer. iVICCl'CEl.l'y and
Hoover won the state and city individual championships in their respective events.
Wlright won the state title in indian club swinging but was unable to compete
in the city meet because of illness.
I-Iolberg won the city championship on the high bar for the second consecu-
tive year. Sting was the all-round 1112111 on the squad, he teamed up with the
other men in the high bar, side horse, and parallel bars. Captain Eesley and
Captain-elect Bangham, both performed on the Flying rings. Brown was North's
star on the parallel bars and took second in the city meet. Wfolfe performed on
the mats and was line. he took second in both the state and city meets. Holberg
and McCreary are the only two lost by graduation, so North can probably count
on another championship team next year.
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g THE PQLARHS ANNUAL -..M.O :MIA --.C1..1I1. lrurig
By winning three firsts and two seconds North copped the second meet of
the season, jan. 15, with twenty-four points. Bob Boyles turned in a lirst place
in diving and Hunter Young was the First to touch the finish line in the 40 yard
breast stroke. VVildermuth grabbed off a second in the 60 yard free style and
l'Tank" Neel did likewise in the 40 yard single over arm. The relay quartet again
won a neat victory. l
O Registering twenty-four points for the third time the Polar Bear natators 0
easily took the third meet. Pete Shaw flashed through the water to a victory
in the 80 yard medley. Boyles won his second consecutive victory for North in
the diving, In the 240 yard relay Payne, Wfildermuth, St. John and Shaw again
brought home the bacon. Dunning finished right behind the Academy man for a
second in the 80 yard free style. Hunter Young drug "Spike" Edmonston through
the water to a second in the rescue and carry,
NATATORS MAKE IT FOUR STRAIGHT
The final meet of the season was held March IQ and North came through
with their usual number of points to clinch the championship. Shaw garnered his
third victory of the season when he won the 120 yard medley. Dunning com- .
peting in two events this particular evening, got a lirst place in the push ball for i
time and a second in the loo yard free style. jack Payne placed third in the i
diving. NVildermuth, Deeg, Payne and Marshall made it four straight victories
in the relay events.
Howard Bass, captain of the team, did not participate in any of the meets
this year. "Howie" was also a regular on the basketball team which played on
the same nights as the meets were held. As there were Batterson and Boyles,
both excellent divers. to take his place on the swimming team, he devoted all
of his energies to basketball.
LETTERS AWARDED T0 THIRTEEN
After the completion of the season the following men were awarded let-
ters: Captain Howard Bass, .lack Payne, Elden Marshall, Floyd Dunning, Wfil-
liam St. john, Franklin Neel, Pierson Shaw, Fred Edmonston, Robert Boyles,
john Batterson, Richard Deeg, .Hunter Young and Manager Jack McDonald.
Every member of the squad except Edmonton, Bass, Dunning and Boyles
will be back next year. so prospects look pretty good for North making it four
consecutive swimming championships.
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SENIOR VOLLEY BALL TEAM
First Row, fLeft to rightjz Virginia Shoop, Bunny YVa1-ner, Clara Eagle CCB, Jean-
nette Blanchard. Freda. Reiniger, Elizabeth Shollenbarger.
Second Row: Miss Griifith fcoachi, Miriam Riddle. Margaret Nesbitt, Martha Collicot,
Iris Rundle, Roberta Connelly. Elizabeth G. Miller, manager.
.g SENIORS WIN VOLLEY BALL TITLE
:swf ' OLLEY BALL, the hrst major sport of the season for the girls, proved
even more popular than in any year previous. Over two hundred can-
didates answered the call. These were immediately grouped accord-
ing to their rank, either as beginner or advanced, the former learning
the rudiments of the game while the latter practiced serving and re-
L 1 .,
After the intra-mural league, several general practices were held, followed
by the tryout tor class teams. These squads were picked after the girls had
played an exhibition game and had been graded upon their merits. The judg-
ing was done by girls from Ohio State University.
The tournament was played after several weeks of intensive practice. In
0 the gym, gayly decorated with class colors, the three teams clashed and after O
some very exciting and tense minutes, the Seniors proved their superiority
by downing the juniors 14-3 and 14-4, and the Sophomores I4-IO and 14-4.
The Juniors took second place by defeating the tenth graders 14-4 and I5-I3,
All girls and their parents were invited and the ,proceeds went toward new
tl ' H
Miss Gene Griffith coached all teams. U
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JUNIOR VOLLEY BALL TEAM U
A . -
A I'wlI'Sf Row. fLeft to right5: Mary France Fox, Eunice Jones, Gertrude VVzLIker, Ruth
'A Second Row: Iflrvsemary Fetch, Catherine Call, Betty Ogier, fnianageri, Margaret
AN N Andersen. Snrelh Louise Ervin.
A Missing from the picture: Mae Hayman QCD, Louise Ousler, Evelyn McCloud.
A A SOPHOMORE VOLLEY BALL TEAM
A A A
A J, .
First Row, CLeft to right: Sara Morris, Helen Eagle, Dorothy Kahn CCT, MHXU19 U
I-AA Dyer, Thelma Zi-is. A
UA Sevond Ilnw: I1-one lXTiI1o1',VVi1dn, Turnbull, Josephine Scott, Mary Phelps, Mary
NMA Toile, Mursguerito Str-mile fll1,LTl'.3.
-lA Missing from the picture: Frances Caldwell.
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?l351f3il'i'fl'5t1?O THYEQ PQLARHS ANNMAQL 02:22:25
i INTRA-MURAL VOLLEY BALL CHAMPS
Left to right: Opal Wallace, Ruth Beard, Dori-is Agler, Mildred Shady, Virginia W
Shoop, 'Catherine Call, Clara Eagle. l
Missing from the picture: Frances Caldwell CCD, Betty McCaug'l1ey, Dorothy Cruze. l
INTRA-MURAL VOLLEY BALL LEAGUE
HIS year marked the beginning of another tradition in the girls' ath-
! light letic department, that of playing a schedule of vollev ball intra-nnirals.
. 'fed PIX . . . . . J .
All girls who so desired, signed up for competition, and atter the pre-
l liminary practices, were Cast by lot into twenty-two teams of nine
1 each. The schedule was run off by elimination of teams as they were l
T defeated. All titles were decided by twenty-one point games with the exception
L i of the championship struggle, which was composed of three thirteen point games.
g The better brand of ball which was played this year, may be attributed to
0 the intra-murals. They furnished some very valuable experience to the begin- Q
' ners, who otherwise might not have had a chance to make the class teams. and l
also prepared the others for the annual classic. J
There was not so much shifting ot team personnel this year as last, because
of the ban placed by the new Girls' Athletic Association,
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
l First Row, tLeft to rightl: Catherine Call, Dorothy Hooper, Gertrude Walke1', Myrtle
, Second Row: Ruth Beard. Christine Sparrow. Mary Blackwood, Mae Haynam CCD,
Marjorie Blackwood, Dorothy Kahn, Jean Erwin.
Third Row: Miss Grifllth tCoachJ, Evelyn McCloud, Florence Vifalden, Elizabeth Kill-
worth, Margaret Anderson, Sara, Louise Ervin tMgr.D.
i BASKETBALL WON BY JUNIORS
ASKETBALL, most popular of all girls' sports, enjoyed even a more
C4 DZ, successful season this year than ever before. As in volley ball, about
3 two hundred girls aspired to make the various teams, and came out
' , , for practice. Much time was spent in teaching all who cared to learn,
the very foundation and secrets of the game.
fl Among the experienced players. some excellent guards, forwards and cen-
t ters were developed. The girls used the gym on every available occasion and
played some very good practice games.
Q The tryout for class squads was practically the same as that for volley
if ball. Besides the regulars, substitutes were selected in order that the iirst team
might have someone to practice upon. These girls gave their time and energy
freely and certainly showed their real spirit.
0 The playing in the annual tournament was of the highest calibre, and it
was only after some very tense and thrilling moments that the Juniors were
pronounced champs. They defeated the Sophs I4-II and the Seniors 17-12.
The Seniors placed second by defeating the Sophs 13-IO.
The best kind of sportsmanship was displayed by all teams. Stunts were
presented between games and voted a howling success by the spectators.
Much credit for the progress made is due to Miss Gene Grifhth, coach, and
to Miss Mayes B. Rickey. head of the department. Q
F THE PQLARHS ANNUAL ?l'k'
El SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
First Row, tLeft to rightbz Miriam Riddle, Mary MCAlld1'9WS.
Second liow: Elva Clizimblin. Edna Fuller, Clara Eagle, Bunny Wa1'11er CCD, Jeanette
Blanc-hzuml, Freda Reiniger, Aria Roberts,
Third Row: Elizabeth G. Miller, Roberta. Connelly, Iris Rundle CAsst. Mg1'.J, Martha.
Collicot CMgx'.l. Margaret Nesbitt, Miss Griilitli fcoachl. Missing from picture: Elisa-
' SOPH BASKETBALL TEAM
H1 First Row, fLeft to rightbz Frances Boclfish, Frances Dum. Margaret Beatty, Anne U
D Merricli. ICD, Mary Ferrgusori, Irene Miller. Ruxine Dye. U
Soc-ond Row: M:u'j0rie NICFUQI' fAsst. Mgr.J, Jean Erviri, Joscrphine Scott, Lucille D
E Cliristmzm, Mary Barber, Alice YVeste1'velt CMg1'.5. D
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INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPS
First liow. CLeft to riglitlz Myrtle Donaldson, Miriam Riddle, Evelyn MCCIOLILI QCD,
Sec-ond How: Miss Griffith teoachl, Josephine Scott, Bunny NVarner.
BASKETBALL INTRA-MURAL LEAGUE
HE second animal intra-mural basketball league proved even more suc-
cessful and prohtable than the hrst. i
1,5431 in other major sports. 1t.W21S open to all girls who cared to
hw' enter it. The candidates were divided into color teams of six each.
E A- The schedule was played off by elimination, squads dropping out as
they were defeated. A number of the girls received valuable training by referee-
ing the games.
The training rules which the majority of the players kept so faithfully, aided
them in their work and amply repaid them for their will power and sacrifice.
As the number of teams left dwindled down, interest grew amazingly and
many stayed after school to witness the struggles.
The championship game was a speedy contest from beginning to end, and
the lead was tossed back and forth 'till the tinal whistle blew. The Brown team
finally won by the score 25-2I.
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i Indoor meets, the only inter-school sport of Columhus girls, are held between the
Q various schools, and North has won all in which s'he has participated. The events scheduled
i includid various kinds of relays, formal work, marching tactics, foul shooting, far-throws
R and short games.
I BASEBALL AND TRACK
4 Because of the unfinished condition of the athletic Field, any baseball and traclg ha.d tO
l lbe played win the gy-nm. 'Dhereiore these sports could not he carried on in the regulation way.
The best was made of the circumstances, and some training was given along these lines,
inter-class and intra-mural schedules being run od.
A new idea was started this year in connection with the annual held and flag day. The
l girls themselves originated their own dances and designed their costumes. They carried
1 out the thought of antunirn, each different group representing some fall fruit or flower,
l Although weather conditions prevented the exhibitions of work, the girls gained as
l much good from them as though they had been able to stage their productions.
I ANNUAL BANQUET
The annual athletic banquet was held and enjoyed by all. At this time, all emblem
awards for the year were given to the championship teamms and recognition made of all who
ha.d earned membership into the Athletic Association.
Physical examinations were given to each gym girl twice during the year, once in the
fall and once in the spring. In the first, the girl is told how to correct her faults and in the
O second, note is taken of the progress made during the year. O
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fm11 . .. 'THE PQLARHS ANNUAL
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'THE PQLA RHS ANNUAL
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THE PQLAXRHS ANNUAL
P. O. LARIS SEZ
Say it don't seem possibel does it? VVy I can hardly reelize it. Aw, you
know, that schule is neerly out!
Ole Man '26 he's been perty generus with North Aillat he? Lemme see,
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CIEZIICIIET O O
EDDUMIIIIIIMO THE PQLARHS E
ll JUNIOR PICTURES U
CContinued from page MSD
421 Mildred Fry 463 Nichols, Mae 509 Commerson, VVi1lard
422 Herbert Arnold 464 Davis, John ' 510 DeVoe, Edna '
423 Arlie Burns 465 WVelch, Lotta Belle 511 Norris, Glendon
424 Robert Kiethler 466 Davidson, Horace 512 Oliver, Myron
425 Evelyn O'Neil 467 Shy, Katherine 513 Barbour, Callie
0 426 Frank Long, Jr. 468 johnson, Bill 514 Berry, Charles O
427 Gardner Burlingame 469 Carson, Robert 515 Anderson, Margaret
428 Marion Dawson 470 Gooksell, Ralph ' 516 Schoenboltz, Maria
429 Lowell Martin 471 Irvin, Ruth 517 Chalin, Frank
430 Eleanor White 472 Truttier, Donald 518 Carl, Harry
431 William Sharpe 473 Tannehill, Kenyon 519 Coe, Gwendolyn
432 Jane Felkner 474 Sutitner, Paul 520 Haas, Harold
433 Lucy Corbin 475 Caslow, Reah 521 Fountain, Pauline
434 Charles NVoodbnry 476 Landis, Mary 522 Skeele, Clark
435 Elizabeth Currier 477 Thompson, Paul 523 Wilson, Fred
436 Hayden 478 Davis, Carlos 524 Jones, Edith
437 Ruth Lauer 479 Davidson, Melvin 525 Edwards, Howard
438 Robert Halbregk 480 Siniff, Faith 526 Mayer, Margaret
439 Robert Bolleng 481 Kelley, Elmer 527 Black, Harold CSeniorD
440 Mai-nelle Brown 482' Newlon, Robert CSeniorj528 Buck, George
441 Sam Price - 483 Nevin, Fountain 529 Nellie Anderson
442 Mildred Young 484 Waldron, Florence 530 Patton, Harold
443 Howard Millisor 485 Wolfe, Edgar QSeniorj53l Wilsori, james
444 Julia Lyons 486 Cochrane, Kathryn 532 Carmell, Elizabeth
445 Marion Thompson 487 Blake, Roger 533 Cooke, Robert
446 Addison Hudson 488 Curl, Donna Ruth 534 Loar, Elizabeth
447 Clara Lyons 489 Rice, Andra 535 Farmer, Louis
448 Fred Marsh 490 Kegg, Harold 536 Koch, Iodd
449 Mary Sabine 491 Avery, Hazel 537 Beard, Ruth
450 Wilbur Mori-is 492 Williamson, John 538 Atcheson, Horatio Sey-
451 Donald Summers 493 Bonsdon, Lawrence more
452 Imogen Hughes 494 Jackson, Jayne 539 Hindman, Robert
453 Dorothy Haliday 495 Zimmerman, Robert 540 Schmidt, Louise
454 Martin Tuttle 496 Bowen, John 541 Marshall, Elden
455 Frances Barker 497 Brown, Marnell 542 Reitta, Bonnette
450 Lucile Irwin 498 Monroe, Lloyd ' 543 Beathard, NVi1liam
457 Lucille Roth 499 Beardsley, Mabel 544 Smith, VVilliam CSeniorD
458 Charles Oldham 500 Cooke, Robert 545 Pealer, Helen
459 Louis ltlason 501 Bowers, Lula 546 Hanna, Irvin
460 Morris Irwin 502 Gudgin, Mary 547 Looker, LHYVFCHCS
461 Clara Lyons 503 Haybreck, Robert 548 Cherubini, -Dante
462 Joe Walkup 504 Euohorn, Eleanor 549 Morse, Ambrose
- 505 Kelley, Charles 550 Limouze, Countess
506 Eekhart, Frances 551 Weisheimer, Arthur
507 Edmondston, Fred 552 Preston, Doris
508 Mernardi, Ruth 553 McClintock, Earl
554 Kimmel, Robert
Dfqxltlkgixigiiggk HREESTSXI V
ST -5: N slo gyj
SOME DURN 72 soon ADS IN f
KE J THIS SECTION Q
Q l x ,W
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Ye Portrait Shoppe
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
1155 S. High St. ADams 6545
HCMER W. MILLER
HAMILTON, IL.LIN0lS AND ELGIN WATCHES
The Highest grade Plated tableware in the VVorld.
Snappy Diamond Rings.
one Un. 9839 2466 N. High Stre
North High Graduates
lVIann's Business College established in IS79, forty-seven
years of actual experience. All of our graduates placed in
good positions. If you are interested in Accounting,
Banking, Secretarial, Shorthand or Typewriting Course.
WE WOULD BE GLAD FOR
YOU TO GIVE US A CALL
23215 N. High St., Phone ADams 9444
if ' .,,
VV 0 n d e rf nl blue
white Diamond ul
startling beauty set
in :in 18-lc white
gold ring. Pierced
Appropriate Gifts for Weddings,
Graduations, Confirmation and
Whatever gifts the occasion calls for,
you will find that our complete stocks
offer a most pleasing .opportunity for
you to secure ideal merchandise at
most reasonable prices. Come in and
inspect our interesting displays.
Diamond Cuff Links
num on s o l i d
white gold. Two
'. .., .alley
Fir st quality blue
white 'Diznnoncl set in
hexagon top mount-
infz, The ring is 18-k
white gold, pierced
5 ,.0m., f
dx! XF ln J
'frail' A i :ffl
and engraved: UCIZI-
bhic white Din' and engraved all
5 .i .f '11 'Y
.2020 ' A- ll lt
svn lop. Wa N
designs ....,...,,.. .......... , ,. ....,..,,... ..,........,.,,,................ .
52.50 a Week 51.00 a Week
Diamond-Set Wrist Watch
An Exceptional Value
,N Q ' 1
I.ady's Wrist Watch, medinni sized, soli-.I
HK white gold, 15 jewels, set with four
hc:iutn'nl blue white Dizunonds and four
Sappliires. Supplied either in tlie rectan-
gular shzipe cur ovnl with wing ends. Spe-
priced :it .......,......,.,,,....,....,..,.....,................,...
51.00 a Week
settings: :ilsn other styles
51.00 a Week
mcinids in raised
Guaranteed Z5 Years .,L,N
Green gold filled case, en-
gruvedg assorted patterns or
plain polished. Gilt dial,
12-size, thin model. Price,
51.00 a Week
Fume in :ind inspect our
c 11 ni p l c t e assortment of
nien's strap watches, all .-
mulces of pocket watches
:ind :tn interesting display
nt' watch, knife and chain
.9 ' 33
, V J
its L BRCDS.R CCD. F5755
The Old Reliable Credit Jewelers-Largest ln the World
216 N. High Street, Opposite Chittenden Hotel
Phone: ADams 5453
OPEN SATURDAYS TILL 9:30 P. M.
Become a Private Secretary
New Classes for June Graduates
Start Monday June 28 and July 5
These are professions that offer men and women fascin-
ating Work and excellent pay. Hard times do not
affect their salaries or positions, as they are abso-
lutely essential to all organizations.
Begin your training now and a few months will find you
with your work completed and a satisfactory position
at your command. Attend the school that sets the
standard of quality.
Accredited by the State Department of Education. Char-
tered by the State of Ohio to confer degrees.
Office Training School
48 E. Gay Street MAin 4201
Walker s Tailoring and y ,Q
- 'I EU. fl
Dry Cleaning rg 5,uRm:LgnN FHM Q
E 5 w.Naf,f':f'Afliz?RY - Huggy ,
CALL FOR AND DELIVER " 'U-wiufgtst iw -
UN. 2886 Il E. Woodruff Ave. WE MAKE OUR OWN BATTERIES
WE KNOW THEY ARE RIGHT.
M. V. CLEVENGER CO.
SPRAYING - PAINTING - DECORATING
Give us a call and we will give you an estimate.
WALL PAPER 2602 North High St. PAINTS
THE COLLEGE BOOK STORE
F. R. LONG, Prop.
"ZS YEARS OF SERVICE"
I One Road
A few hundred dollars when starting in life
means more than thousands in later years. Every
young person should learn the value of money.
It is one of the most practical parts of his educa-
Start right-A savings account at The North-
ern Savings Bank will look mighty good to you
when you want to buy furniture for that new
THE NORTHERN SAVINGS BANK
High and Duncan Sts.
"THE .SIGN OF THE CLOCK"
SAVE IT WITH DIAMONDS
GOLDEN RULE JEWELER
114 North High Street
In the new High Long Building.
WILL SHARPE TIRE 8: BATTERY COMPANY
Z673 North High Street
NEW AND REBUILT BATTERIES
Firestone Tires Radio I UN. 6701
YOU "WEIGH" MORE ON YOUR WAY OUT.
after buying at
JOHN A. SEILLER
Cor. Duncan and High St.
"TI-IERE'S A MATERIAL DIFFERENCE"
2-ww J H ZINN IM
uiiffgm LUMBER CO. IIIIIBER
"THERE'S A MATERIAL DIFFERENCE"
2556 North High St
xall Remedies Whitmarfs Candy
Schenk Drug Co.
The REXALL Store
Summit 8: Tompkins Streets
cows are in the meadow,
sheep are in the grass,
all the educated bluffs
in the Senior Class.
- "What state is Chicaffo in F"
"Th B t Drugs" U
e es m "Awful"
.' N X..-
i!iV1L?vx,A..:,.T:1V,Y- ,,u,,, -V -I M E., ,.g..,--,,, '55,
'MPPMMS THEAIM AND UDJECT 1 U ,
N 4 OFAJLMDVEQTISING PRINTING ax
Copy is prepared, od space KR
'ij '5e1ec'i:ed,-printed matter 6 nm X3
issued with the thought A j
Qfappeqdlngi to owpxrogpect. fir, 7,
L Hlmsfmfhlams QI! 'm'1GP.'1Qh13 51
-fl kmd pi? such an lmpodmt ' A
Dwi t1W..xQe ask you in A
camp whew expemgemce PM ,1JL5 X
labllrfi---coMopeiw1xt1on-1- I f ' ' Q
work malaga youlubqnpeed ' N
N 1k most effecim7e.:,: :,: 2: 3 ,fN..., ,,' Y' 5
T1-IL TERRY-ENGRAVING Cb. ,U , ' N k J
Makers of unusuaggf good r Wi Q
1 illus'n':1'cdLions,1'e1:ou edghofos 'W if 1, J
I commercieleffohofo reqo s 4 ' KR
', and zinc chin s and, ,i w E gif
I helffonc-:S in one or more -f
colors. :: :: :: ' ffl ' - ,
, M 1 4
' 212-218 Oak Qfreei. Co1umbus,0Yno.
kb, ,A M ,, .---,- .-
V A1 i 5' -',,f .'fi ,lf jgfff'
f ,' N- 1 1 f 'M aff
'1 ,:?? I x' .,,,,,f:- 915353: '12 "'
'xx - - ,N M, g.l'z11f.L'-'f 'ffTTi "7-:2xgi,k", V 1-'jf' i
""' ' '
GET THE COMMUNITY SPIRIT
0 Help your neighbor or friend own a home by depositing with
BUILDING LOAN sf SAVINGS co.
Paid on Certifi-
cates of Deposit. I
2595 N. High St.
A SQUARE DEAL TO ALL.
FLORA LOUISE HESS
FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION
UNiversity 4102 Dodridge and Rive-r Road
I watched the face across the street car-such exquisite coloring! Her
hair caught whole rays of sunshine and held them in their heavy coils. Her eyes
deep-fringed, wide, blue things seemed to smile at me as did her luscious red
mouth. I gazed enchanted at the lovely head, until the guy decided to get off
the car and took the magazine with him.
BUY YOUR COAL ON
One ton or a load.
Every ton must satisfy or coal is removed and
THE CITY ICE AND FUEL CO.
IT'S CERTIFIED PURE
E. M. CARMELL'S
"We Co Columbusn
0hio's Greatest School
The only Business School in All Ohio Employing
two Certified Public Accountants whose full
time is devoted to training Bliss College Stu-
For The Private Secretary
For The Expert Accountant
For the Bookkeeper
For the Stenographer
For the Commercial Teacher
College Accredited by the State Department of Education and
chartered by the State of Ohio to confer the following degrees:
Bachelor of Commercial Science V
Bachelor of Science in Education
Bachelor of Science in Business Administration.
E1nploy1nent 'Department secures positions for all graduates.
North High Seniors should write or phone for information now.
131 E. S-tate St., ' Columbus, Ohio. Ad. 4112
Prof. W. Raoler's
Neil Avenue Academy
MAin 6189 647 Neil Avenue
Take Neil Ave. cm' and get oil' at Poplar Ave.
lieirinnors' Clnssos Monday and Friday, 7:30.
Two lessons u week. Private lessons after-
noon uml evcnlnpz.
Tuition: Class lessons, 10 for Si5.00g private
lessons, six for 35.00.
Hall Can Be Secured for Private
Home Made Candies
ICE CREAM, St BAKED GOODS.
SALTED NUTS OUR SPECIALTY.
UN. 5638 2487 Summit St.
1 Whitmarfs Chocolates
GREETINGS T0 NORTH HIGH STUDENTS
TRY OUR CHOCOLATE soDAs 5
Products of The Morrey School
of Music, Inc.
Miss Marion Morrey, pupil of Grace Hamilton Morrey,
graduate of the school in piano, won the 31000.00 Jullizird Musi-
cal Foundation prize in New York City, 1925.
Mr, Arthur Howson, bass baritone, won the prize at the
Eisteddfocl at jackson, O., October 1925. Mr. Howson is a
pupil of Mrs. Margaret Parry Hast.
Miss Ruth Gearing, fourteen year old violinist, won tl1e
tirst prize at the Eisteclclfod at Jackson, Ohio, October, 1925.
Miss Gearing' is Z1 pupil of Mrs. Vera lN'atson Downing.
Mary Esther Allison, eleven year old pupil of Miss Olwen '
Jones, won the prize in piano at the Eisteddfod at Jackson,
Ohio, October, IQ24.
Write for catalogue
99 No. Monroe Ave.,
ALL KINDS OF SPORTS
' THE ATHLETIC SUPPLY CO.
I726-28 N. High St.
STATE THEATER BLDG.,
Phone UN. 7285
We Thank the Senior Class
For their liberal patronage
and We Wish you all much success.
Rich and High Sts.
KIMBALL 81 GROVE MILK CO.'
NORTH HIGH'S CHOICE
PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM
BUTTER AND BUTTERMILK FROM INSPECTED CREAM
FEATURING THE EUGENE PERMANENT WAVE
A COMPLETE LINE OF THE NEW LARGE HATS
SI-IAFFER AND MATTHEWS
BEAUTY SHOPPE MILLINERY
UN. 9728 3290 N. High
ORR-KIEF ER STUDIO
I99 S. Higfh St.
"Just a little better than the Best"
A MODERNIZED VERSION
And Moses having received the tablets with the firm injunction to take one
after every meal. descended from the mountain. And when he beheld the Is-
raelites dancing the Charleston around the golden calf, he was exceedingly wroth.
"Holy cow," he ejaculated, "dispose of that bovine! Tie that bull outside!
Ye shall suffer for this. Go immediately and prepare burnt offerings on the altar.
Offer up animals for sacrifice. Ye shall be beaten about the head for this!"
And so, the Israelites accordingly parked their clogs on the hearth and divers
of them began to pound their ears.
Next lesson-Moses and the Bullls Rushes.
DRY CLEANING PRESSING
EUREKA DRY CLEANERS
32Q2 N. High St.
BAZLER TRANSFER 8:
Local and long distance movin
Freight hauling-Car distribu-
tion a specialty.
Insignia that have a mean-
ing all your own.
M. 8: Y. PHARMACY .
4 245 W. Fifth Ave., '
A complete line of .dx'ugs,-Sundries and toilet articles, etc.
Welare now selling at our fountain and in bulk, Furnas Quality Ice Cream.
Make it "My" Pharmacy. We want your Patronage
V wmnum 1049A
I 441 Seventeenth Avenue. .
GREENHOUSES'-: Olne Square East of Fourth Street.
A COMPLETE PRINTING PLANT-VERY CONVENIENT FOR
ALL NORTH HIGH SCHOOL PEOPLE l
2-9 THE PRESS OF HOLLENBACK ?K
3134 North High St.
RAND P. HOLLENBACK, Manager. JOHN G. JACOB, Sales.
For a Good Ride The Crestview
Hoo-Dye Shock Absorbers SHOE REPAIR SHOP.
lil NVorlcmanship and materials.
Q . F. G. EGGER
R. O.W1ll1ams Co. 2986 Dresden Sffeef
38 N' 51h street' Opposite Crestview School
SCHREICICS Photo Studio
PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE
OVER K1RES'GE'S 5 and 10-CENT STORE
TETLOW MOTOR COMPANY
2952-54 N. High sf.,
SIX 8: EIGHT '
"ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE."
SHOULD A U L D Wmmn 1716 UNiversily 5264
CLASS RINGS AND PINS The
STATIONERY P. E. Rutherford
I HLIMOUSINE AND AMBULANCE sERvicE
255 N. Fourth St.
2383 North High St. C Iumbus, Ohiu
Specializing in Photos for College and High School Annuals.
'.l'Zl.liC11 any place any time with Huntzingers Patented Camera. You
will like our Photos and our service. W1'ite for particulars and date.
Specialists in Printing College
Annuals, School, College
and Fraternity Papers.
Our Book Binding fa-
cilities are among
the largest in
THE F. J, HEER PRINTING CO
372-386 South Fourth Street
"THE HOUSE OF HEER KNOWN EVERYVV'HERE"
Ihr argurriie illllamleg Svnihrl
Srhnnl nf unix:
' 45 Crestview Road and 14 Gill St. at High St.
A complete school of Piano for beginners, advanced and teachers.
Regular courses lead to artist diplomas. '
Teachers' courses lead to certitieates and include two years pedagogy and
one year of practice teaching.
Summer School beginning June Z, 1926.
Telephone WA 4159
.l. F. OELGUETZ CO.
PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
QUICK REPAIR SERVICE
3365 N. High St. WA. 4222 COLUMBUS, OHIO,
Drapery and Painted Settings
Flood and Spot Lights
M. Armbruster 81 Sons
Studio 247 South Front St.
Albert James, Prop. UN. 1513
Buckeye Tire 81
3277 North High Street
Old Reliable Tire Shop of Clintonville
Tires - Tubes - Vulcanizing
"IN THE HEART OF COLUMBUS"
Special prices to Students. NVe make
a specialty of teacl1er's application
l091'Q N. High Street
Over Woolworth l0c Store-Opposite Z. L.
C, A. COLEMAN, Mgr.
"Portraits of Quality"
. ,.-.Jlls... .L .Fl
Walnut 1310. Established 1901.
C. H. SEEGER 8: CO. A
DRY GOODS WINDOW SHADES
WILLIAM s. POTTER CHARLES D. LEARNED
POTTER 8: LEARNED
I AMBULANCE SERVICE
2305 North High Street WA 2215 COLUMBUS, OHIO
Physics teacher: "Marge, explain the process of drying clothes by the cen-
Marge Qlooking blankly at teacherj: Wlhy I ca11't I never worked in a
Johnny came home from the circus very much excited. H011 mother, Kate
spilled some peanuts and the elephant picked them up with his vacuum cleauerf'
HUDSON ' EssEx
SALES AND SERVICE
LINDIMORE MOTOR 1576 N, High St,
2650 North High Street
We Specialize in Men's
GOOD USED CARS 35 and 55
UN. 3267 COLUMBUS, OHIO Shoes
, YoU CAN TASTE THE QUALITY IN
F URNAS QUALITY ICE CREAM
lfVhat liner food or refreshment can your mind suggest than a dish of
our delicious Cream-the childre1I's treat-the adult's joy-
. the perfect dessert for the home
A REAL FOOD
THE FURNAS ICE CREAM CO.
569 East Long Street Columbus, Ohio
Q I 'ii'
4 A! "1
. 1 gi
.lf H, 4
' ' A 1?
4 " :ll
4 f-:-lf' I
. - r'
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