North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 164

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1922 volume:

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JUNE, I922 LE OF CONTENTS..lT 69 Q9 Dedication ...... . 4 Frontispieee . . 5 Seniors ......... . 6 Class Poem .......,. ,,,, 6 3 Class History ....... ,,,, 6 4 Class Will ........ ,,,, 6 8 Drmatics ..................,......,....., ,,,, 7 0 Lamp of Learning fPoemJ ,.,.,,,,. ,,,, 7 3 The Annual's Issued Every Year .... 74 Juniors ..................................... ,,,, 7 5 Sophomores . .... 79 Faculty ......... ,,,, 8 I Organizations ..... .... 8 3 Sports .............. ,,,, I I 3 Polaris Staff .,..... ,,,. I 30 Editorials ..... ,,.. I 33 Exchanges ....,........ ,,,, 1 35 Promise fstoryl ..,,,. ,,,, I 38 Locals ...........,.... .-,,,,- I 43 DEDICATION E DEDICATE THIS YEAR'S ANNUAL TO THE MEMORY OF MR. JOHN NOEL PIERSCHE, ART TEACHER AT NORTH FOR TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS, WHO DIED JULY I6, I92l. IT IS A SOURCE OF GREAT PLEASURE TO US THAT WE ARE ABLE TO PAY THIS TRIBUTE TO THE MEMORY OF OUR BELOVED TEACHER. ANY WORDS WE MIGHT SAY TO HONOR THIS MAN WOULD SEEM FUTILE IN THE LIGHT OF THE BEAUTIFUL LIFE HE LED WHILE HE WAS HERE WITH US. A CREATOR OF BEAUTY HIMSELF, NO CONCEPTION OF HIS MIND OR PRODUCT OF HIS HAND WAS MORE BEAUTIFUL THAN HIS OWN LIFE AND EXAMPLE. THOUGH HE IS GONE THE INFLUENCE OF HIS SOFT SPEECH AND WINNING SMILE WILL BE FOREVER WITH US. .1l1i ,J Wu QWXYDUU Th Qy M 'DQ K K NQW? Nl 5 X XY J i" ij Hmmm f'As sweet and spicy as a red, red rose 'i is The Polaris 7 JACK PRICE Senior Class President "And lol his name led all the rest." ROBERT BURNS ' 'Bol-1" Senior Class Vice-President "I would help others out of rt fellow- feeling." CHARLOTTE VALLANCE "Billy" Senior Class Secretary Pieria 'Zl Orpheus '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, '22 Watauga Senate '22 "Little Princess" "Mikado" "Beneath her nimble fingers doth the rippling music flow. RALPH WEBSTER SAGER Ohio State Senior Class Treasurer . Minority Leader Watauga Senate A. F. N. Honor Society Vice-Pres. of The Vergilians "He spent his days in arguments, his nights in planning them." LLOYD HOTTEL Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms College Preparatory Football 'l8, '19, '20, 'ZI Football captain '2l "He led us to izictoryf' GENEVIEVE GRIFFITH "Gene" College Preparatory Ohio State Girls' Athletic Council Honor Society Watauga '22 Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 Captain Girls' Basketball Team '22 Hiking Club '2I, '22 "Mikado" 8 The Polaris it rm 1 ROBERTA ABERNETHY Ohio State Honor Society Vice-Pres. Girls' Advisory Board '21 Pres. Girls' Advisory Board '22 President Y. W. C. A. '22 Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '21 Clerk Watauga House '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '21, '22 Orpheus '22 The Vergilians "Mikado" "The Light" "Sweets to the Sweet." RAYMOND JOSEPH BUSH "Bus1ao" Polaris Staff "Clarence" "Her bright smile is my only comfort." DOROTHY LILLEY WENTZ College Preparatory Ohio State Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. '22 Clerk Watauga Senate '22 Senior Party Committee '22 Senior Reception Committee '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '21, '22. Watauga, '21, '22 Orpheus '22 "Mikado"n Shadows "Formed by nature for noble deeds." LAURENCE CONNOR .. .. Larry Hlrelanrlfs Free, and so am I." MARIE .IOSEPHINE BOHNERT "M. B." Honor Society Polaris Staff Secretary Polaris Board Pieria '21 Y. W. C. A. '2l. '22 La Sociedad Cervantina El Club Espanol "Clarence" A "Deep brown eyes running over w1th glee! HERBERT SPANGLER Locals Editor Polaris '22 Watauga '22 "As true as steel." Q The Polaris ELIZABETH SIMS I Ohio State Polaris Staff Watauga "Mikado" "She wrote these lines." ' WALTER BOBINGER f'His company is an everlastiull pleasu1'e."" JAMES KEITH LOUDEN College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '2l, '22 Watauga '22 Orchestra '2I, '22 Hi-Y '21, '22 ""We Zire 'in deeds, not in years." LUCILLE RAPP Honor Society Watauga Assembly '22 The Vergilians, '22 "Mikado" "It is better to have one friend of. great rulue than 111111111 friends who are goml for 'nothingf' SUSANNAH L. BRYANT College Preparatory Ohio State Watauga House Girls' Glee Club '20, '2l, '22 Mikado' "A friend in need is a friend indeed." SYLVESTER JOSEPH CARPENTER "Carp" "The Light" "Anything for a quiet life." The Polaris it GORDON S. HOBBS "O11C40f those who imholds our repu- tation for learning." FLORENCE MARGARETTE MUTCI-ILER "Mikado" "Without enthusiasm, nothing was ever acooiizplishedf' HELEN LOUISE RUDY College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '22 Spanish Club '22 Polaris Staff '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '21 Pieria '20, '2l "Mikado" "Little Princess" "The dove on silver pinions winged her pcacefill way." RUSSELL RAYMOND "Russ" College Preparatory Ohio State Junior Class Sgt.-at-Arms Basketball '20, '2l, '22 Baseball '20, '2l, '22 Captain Basketball '22 Captain Baseball '22 "N" Association "The teams he leads are known far and wide," V 1 , '. ,r ' KENNETH SPEILMAN "Kenny" 'ultteiizyzt the mul mul never' stand to doubt." NEWATA WINN Athletic Council Senior Basketball Senior Cheer Leader "It is ft friendly heart that has plenty of friends." I V 4 E ' -' N ' .ff. ... if The Polaris ELIZABETH EVANS College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '20 Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 "My Lord in Livery." "Those eyes, whose light seemed rathm' given to be aflorml than to calore." FRED REED "Do ?ell cmd right cmd let the world sm .J GEORGE HELRMANN "Words are women, deeds are men." ElVllE.YnKllVlBALL BREVOORT m College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 Orpheus '22 Watauga Senate '22 Treasurer of The Vergilians '22 Mxkado' "Happy! Always happy! Why 1Lot?' . LUCILLE ELIZABETH PETERS Pieria '20, '2l Orpheus '22 Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 French Club '22 Watauga Senate '22 "Her hair was of glorious hue." FRANK K. WESTERVELT "Westy" College Preparatory Ohio State Basketball '20, '22 Baseball '22 y Sgt.-at-Arms The Vergilians l "A winning pc1'smmIity.J The Polaris ii? HYMAN HEER "Twinny" Watauga House '22 Football '20 'ZI "N" Association a steam engine in trousers." GLENDORA McKIMMY College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '2l. '22 "Clarence" "How her fingers went o'er the keys." NELLIE MriMlLLEN Orpheus '22 Watauga "As merry as the day is long." LELAND LORD "Wa Wa" Watauga "'I-Iis heart as far from earth." SAMUEL HEER "Twinny" Football '2l "N" Associati "He was not a chip off the old but the old block itself." on GRACE BERNICE HERMANN "Archie" Sargeant School from fraud as h '1Dfmiel l'V6l1Stf?7' struck me much like ivory eauen block, "How she could play basketball." 2,2 The Polaris ESTHER STRAIT Y. W. C. A. College Preparatory Ohio State "She was ever sweet and gentle." CARVEL BRIGGS Watauga House '22 "A friendly word is never wastcdf' MILLARD NILES upete.. Circulation Manager, Polaris College Preparatory Ohio State 'fLet no man write my epitaphf' MARGARET ARNOLD ..Marg,. College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. 'l9, '20 "A sweet, attractive kind of graz-F." NAN NEWTON Smith Hughes Y. W. C. A. '20, '21, '22 "Good cheer radiates from her Hire beams from the sun." ROBERT W. NOTT "Bob" College Preparatory Ohio State Business Manager Polaris '22 Student Manager Football '22 Track '22 Tennis Team '22 "T0ujours L'audace." The Polaris ii! CYRIL E. LLOYD A. F. N. " 'Thou art depeudablej said Caesar." INEZ GERTRUDE REED College Preparatory Pieria '20, '21 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I, '22 Orpheus '22 "The Little Princess" "Mikado" "Children should be seen, and not heard." MARGARET COSEO "Marg" Y. W. '20 College Preparatory "She lives for Art's sake." HARRY GORDON "Frenchy" 'At last I'm through." HERBERT KURTZ "A gem of the old rock." LENORA VIRGINIA CASE College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. '2I, '22 Orpheus '22 Watauga House '22 Senior Girls' Crlee Club '22 "Mikado" "It is by presence of mind in untried emergencies that the native metal is teste . it The Polaris HARRY GOSLEE ..Hap.. College Preparatory "He touched nothing that he did not adorn." LUCILE j. SN YDER Smith Hughes College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '2l "My Lord in Livery' "She with all the charm , of woman CORINNE MclNTOSH College Preparatory Ohio State "StyZe.' Stylelq RUTH ST. JOHN College Preparatory Ohio State Swimming Team '20 Y. W. C. A. '2l "The Light" "There is a hmlthfnl lzardincss about' real dig11ity."' EDMUND COADY "He is little who tells all he knows IDA CHAMBLIN "Ted" College Preparatory Ohio State Watauga House '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, '22 Senior Basketball Team '22 "Clarence" "Happiness lies first of all in health." The Polaris si WALTER DeBRUlN ' "De Bevon College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Thespians '20, '21 Student Council 'l9, '20 Sophomore Editor Watauga Assembly '20, '2I, '22 Pres. Pro Tem Senate '22 Junior Class President '2l l-li-Y '20, '21, '22 Senior Class Play '20 French Club '21, '22 Les Romanesques Boys' Clee Club "He was a very busy man." ROSEMARY BOWEN "Rosie" College Preparatory Ohio State f'True beauty is sweetness." LOUISE KATHERINE METZGER ,Y. W. C. A. "You make others better by being good yourself! ROGER HUFF MAN "Such joy ambition finds." ELIZABETH JUNE PRICE "Betty" College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "Her heart was as sunny as her locks." MYRTLE RANEY Y. W. C. A. "On with the dance." Q The Polaris WILLARD HOWARD DeBRUlN 1 "De Bevon College Preparatory Ohio State - Honor Society Hi-Y '20, '2l, '22 Senior Party Committee '22 Watauga House '22 Engrossing Clerk of Watauga House '22 Polaris Artist '22 Track '22 A. F. N. "Quality Street" "Light" "Pygmalion and Galatean Les Romanesques "When men are rightly occuplierl, thvfw a1n1lsement grows out of thru' 1vnv'l.'.' PAULINE. KINER "Moclcr1ltio11 is the silken string, run- ning through all virtues." JUANITA WRIGHT GAY College Preparatory Orpheus Y. W. C. A. Pieria "She knows PIJPVIII key by name HARRY KINER "Beware of the fury of u patient man." NELLIE MAE STONEBURNER "Pete" College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 Hiking Club '22 Vice-Pres. Spanish Club "Mikado" "I aivft nobody's rlarlin'." FERNE WOOD "Pal" Ferrand Training School for Nurses Detroit, Mich. Y. W. C. A. "With mirth and laughter let all wrinkles come." 1, The Polaris ii ' CATHERINE COURTENAY HUTCHESON College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '20, '2I, '22 Minority Leader Watauga House '22 Secretary of Bible Class '2l Girls' Clee Club '20, '21 '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '21, '22 Secy. Pro Tem Y. W. C. A. '20 Asst. Gen. Chairman "Mikado" Senior Reception Committee Basketball '2l "Spring Raptures" "Mikado" 4'The other half of lmpplness ERMA BOWDEN French Club '2l, '22 French Club Plays '22 -'A rosebud wltlwut little wilful tlmrnsl' JOSEPH HENRY MILLER "Hen" Boys' Glee '2l, '22 "Mikado" "He has co nimble wit." LAUREL LEONARD College Preparatory Track '22 "Let the mul try the man HANNAH CASE College Preparatory Capt. of Hiking Club Watauga Senate '22 Y. W. C. A. '2I, '22 "Mikado" i "The f'llff'Il7'G is pu1'Clmse1l by the prescoitf' FRANCES MILDRED LEE ..M.H.. Y. C. A. '2I French Club '2l, '22 Watauga House '22 "Mikado" "Elly tongue uritlzivv mv lins I reign, For who talks 1u11f'lL muwt tulle in vfzioif' ii The Polaris 5 MARY AGNES VANFOSSEN Y. W. C, A. '20 French Club '2l, '22 Girls' Glee '22 "Mikado" "Happy as the day is long." ELSIE lVlARlA CROY French Club '2l, '22 Orpheus '20, '22 "Mikado" f'Hang sorrow, care will kill." JOHN BRUCK "As kind as kings upon their coiozm- tion day." MERRITT FOSTER "Say, Young Fellerf' LORENE TERHUNE ..-I-my.. College Preparatory Dennison University Pieria '20 French Club '2l, '22 Orpheus '20 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I .. . ,. Mikado "In small prnportirms we just beauties see." DOROTHY FRANCES MAAG ..D t.. Orsheus '22 French Club '2I, '22 Y. W. '21 ffflappiness be ever thine." I FRED MILLIGAN "The Light" "Be noble and the nobleness in other men will rise to meet thine own." THELMA KELLEY Locals Editor Polaris Y. W. C. A. "Sweet the pleasure of knowing her." ETHEL MILLIGAN "None but the brave deserve the fair." EARL R. MILLIGAN "A deep voice that speaks of wisdom." OLIVE. V. COLLINS "Dixie" Orpheus '2I, '22 "Just ll plain, true lady." VIRGINIA DOUTHAT Watauga House '22 "Only a sweet and 'U'i1'tuo'u,s srml like seasoned timber never gives." 20 The Polaris S! if The Polarzs JOHN F. MARSHALL Honor Society French Club '21 Latin Club '22 A. F. N. '22 Watauga House '22 "He has a famous name." JULIA ESTHER MARSHALL College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Pieria '21 Watauga '21, '22 Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 Orpheus '21, '22 Senior Girls' Clee '22 French Club '22 "Mi1cac.1o,' "I would do much fm' these poets." AGNES MAY MARSHALL College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Watauga '21, '22 Orpheus '21, '22 Pieria '21 Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 French Club '21, '22 Senior Girls' Glee ,22 The Vergilians "Mikado" "Les Romanesquesn folks, the "S1Ueet11ess and dnintizmss are qualities to be rzflnm'ed." HARRY EDWARDS "He seemed to br all 71Ll!'11k'1'Illl'S epi- tome." PAULINE LEVENGOOD Orpheus '21, '22 French Club '21, '22 "Mikado" "Sha docs good to hm' frimzll to him." KATHERINE MARY SAMMET "Sammy" Orpheus '21, '22 Senior Girls' Glee '22 French Club '21, '22 "Comp, pcvzsive 'H1fl1!I.1"' keep The I' olaris Q VONDA F. ELEY "Von" College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 "Mikado" "Hm1dsome is that handsome does." ANNABEL RUTH RIDENOUR "Ank" Y. W. C. A. '22 'JA lovely lady garmeuted in light from her own beauty." CHARLES EDWIN LEHMAN "Charley" College Preparatory Ohio State Watauga House '22 Hi-Y 'Thought is the soul of act!! WILLIAM DUNNICK "From grave to light, from pleasant to severef' LILLIAN GEARHART A'Pleasure is far sweeter than busmessf' LUCETTA GEARHART College Preparatory "Joy, at least, for a time I am through." is The Polaris WILLIAM C. WAID Watauga House '22 "Sweet TVilIian1." THELMA WHIP "E1:erythlng in this life is sweet if man could only sec it." LOUISE MARGARET JONES I "Bobby" College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 Hiking CIub Pieria 'ZI "Mikado" "I am sure that cares rm enemy to all." MARGARET BAZLER Marg "Sho rifles on the 1cuvv of popularity." HELEN BRADFORD "A little learning 1s a good thing." MARION HALL "Oh, Woman, Lovely Woman, thou were made to temper man." 24 The Polaris il 4 MARGARET DUNN Ohio State "A shiny disposition improves a lovely zrharacterf' REBECCA GRACE QUINBY "Pat" Honor Society French Club '22 "The Little Princess" "Happy am I,' from care I am fre RICHARD HIGGINS "Our hopes aim at obiects in an height." CHARLES DENMAN WIKOFF "Denny" Hi-Y '21, '22 i'CO7Lfld6 in thyself." PAULINE DEARDORFF Honor Society Latin Club French Play "Clarence" e.' airy "Oh what grace in all her mot-ions." ELIZABETH JOHNSTON "As good to be out of the worl out of fashion." das fi The Polaris 25 CLARA STEWART Pres. Athletic Council '22 Girls' Ath. Council '20, '2l, '22 Y. W. C. A. 'fThe height of dignity and woman- hood." PAUL WARNICK 'fSpeech is silver but silence is golden." JOHN MUNSELI.. "jol'mny" Watauga Senate '22 "O, Sleep, that certain knot of Peace." KATHERINE VIRGINIA KREPPS College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 Clee Club '2l, '22 "Mikado" "She is pretty to And witty to talk walk with with And pleasant, too, to think on.' MARY ANNETTE MARKER College Preparatory Ohio State Y. '20, 'Zl Pxena '20 "Laois out! She's fooling you." LYMAN INNIS "Dare to be true." The Polaris LEO EUGENE HOLMES Honor Society President of Vergilians Boys' C-Iee A. F. N. "Les Romansquesu "CIarence" "Mikado" "I still have time for lessons MARGARET CECELIA BLAIR .-Marg" Y. W. C. A. '20, 'ZI "7'1'uo as the dial to the sun MINNIE ELIZABETH TUTTLE Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '20 '2I Pieria '20 "Mikado" "Go, lovely rose CHESTER WILLIAM WEED "Chet" College Preparatory "WlLcct's 'in cz name?" JOSEPH BETTS COLLINS "Thought is deeper than all speech KATHLEEN COYLE College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '22 Y. W. C. A. '2I, '22 Hiking '22 "Mikado" ",-I C!l1'E'f'Ill student she has beeufl is Tlzc Polaris LOUISE E. MacDONALD Smith Hughes Ohio State Pieria '20, '21 Hiking Club Y. W. C. A. 1"Let me have tlmsv about mv that smile and are merryf RUTH ELIZABETH ATKINSON Watauga House '22 Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 Latin Club Hiking Club "Mikado" i'LCCl1'71l71g, by study, must be won." RUTH ELIZABETH MONESMITH Ohio State Pres. of French Club Treas. Y. W. Leader of Senior CnIee Leader of N. I'I. S. Sextete '22 Orpheus '20, '2l, '22 Y. W. '2I, '22 French CIub '21, '22 "Japanese Girl" "Mikado" Spring Cantata Y. W. C. A. '20, 22 Orpheus 'I9, '2I, '22 "Music is my hobby." ORLAND WILLIAM RADER CoIIege Preparatorv Ohio State FootbaII '2I f'Tl1ou. ufert fl hero on 7l1.fl7I1f fl field." MARY VIRGINIA LEA "Contest of Nations" "Mikado" "Good things come in small q1umtitiC9." MILDRED JULIAN Swimming Team '20 "Her wit was more than mffils 'Q'--1 ' 28 The Polaris Qi EDITH ELIZABETH LAKIN "Ed" College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. 'Zi Pieria '2l ' Glee Clu'l:? '2l: '22 Orpheus Zl, 22 "Those about her, from her shall read the perfect ways of honor." MANIIE FRANCES LUCAS "Bobbie" Smith Hughes Ohio State "Mikado" ' "She talked. she smiled ,' our hearts beguiledf' DALE HARVEY "He tells us nothing." CECIL CLARK U1 great man is made up of qualities that meet or make great occasions." STELLA E. DYER College Preparatory Ohio State Hiking Club '21, '22 Basketball '22 "Mikado" "The old order chrmgeth." ALMA CERTRUDE DE NUNE Y. W. C. A. '2l College Preparatory Ohio State The Vergxhans "W'here there is a will there is a woman." ii The Polaris MARY BELLENDEN HUTCHESON College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Sec. Junior Class '2I Treasurer Girls' Advisory Board '2I. '22 President of Orpheus '22 Sgt.-at-Arms Watauga House '22 Orpheus '20, '2I, '22 Girls' C-Iee Club '20, '2I '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I, '22 General Chairman "Mikado" Basketball '2 I "All who joy 141011111 know must slmrr' V. Hammzcss was born a twin." ALICE JENNINC-S 'fEarthls noblest thing-a woman 7w1'fef'ted." WILLIAM D. WING College Preparatory Ohio State Hi-Y '22 Boys' Clee Club A. F. N. "Mikado" "He knmo 'wlmt's what, and tlmt's 119 high as metuplzysio wit can fly," FAYNE FRESHWATER Polaris Staff '20 Glee Club '2I "Mikado" "A very iozcullmble man LOIS IVIAE SHEPPARD "Dixie" College Preparatory Hiking Club '20 Y. W. C. A. "Smile and show your rlimplef' LILLIAN WAGNER "Nature fits all her children with something to do." EVM' Polaris is PAULINE HORLOCKER "Paul" Girls' Glee '21, '22 Secretary of Orpheus 2l, '22 "Mikado" "Size gyloke no slander, 110, nor listened KATHRYN LOUISE FOERSTER "Buttons" C-lee Club '21 Y. W. C. A. '21 "Very merry, flancing laughing, and unthinklngf' PAUL scH1FF "sway" Ohlo State "I am very merry when I hear sweet muszcf' HAROLD BACHMAN "Little said is soonest mended." ELIZA ANN HARRINGTON Pieria '20 Y. W. C. A. '20, '21, '22 "How she hates bobbed hair." FLORENCE BAHR '-When found take note of it." it The Polaris THELMA GRACE HANNA "Hanna" Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 El Club Siempreviva "Pygmalion and Galatean "Mikado" ffPyg1nulion-Pygma lion!! IRENE. HANSON Watauga Senate '22 Y. W. C. A. '22 "A smile for everyone." WILLIAM MEYERS Polaris Artist '2l "Art is long but time is slLo1't."' LEUTELLE. DeVERRE GARDNER "Dulce" College Preparatory Ohio State Watauga House '22 Boys' Glee Club Hi-Y Orchestra '20 '2l lnter-High Orchestra "Quality Street" "The Japanese Girl" "The Light" "Mikado" "Oh! How he can fiddle." MARY IRENE. CISSNA "Polly-wogglen English Course Y. W. C. A. '2I, '22 Orpheus '22 "Mikado" "Who m'en't they all like me contented." ELIZABETH WORTHING "Well may your hearts believe the truths I tell: 'Tis 'virtue makes the bliss, 1vlLe1'e'm' we dwell!! The Polarie ii! V 1 BEATRICE ELIZABETH CUMMINS "Bee" Y. W. C. A. 2I FRANCES STOCK "Honest labor bears a lovely face." DALE HENDREN "A face that has a story to tell." MAX H. THROCKMORTON "Skipper" Hi-Y '20, '2l College Preparatory Ohio State --The thought of a task well done is a happy one." HILDA KIDNER A'Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn." DORIS TOOPS "Grace is inbornf' "A loyal worker through, and through." ii The Polaris FLORENCE CRON f'TaIeizt is that which is in man s power." LOUISE STEWART ' 'Stew' ' Y. W. C. A. '20 '2I "The gods are just: hei' clzfwm is lm deserving." HALE GOODRICH ..HaP.. Tlxespians 'l9 Football '20, '2l "His hobby, a black eye." CLYDE NORVAL YOUNC-ER Watauga Senate '22 Hi-Y '22 Orelmestra '2I, 22 Nllliaclo ' 1'Nothing upon earth is without difficultiesfi LUCILE ROBERTA WEBSTER "Cindy" Smith Hughes Vice-Pres. of Smith Hughes' class "Civilized man cannot live without cooks." GLADYS ELIZABETH STEELE nclad.. College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 Capt. Hiking Club '21, '22 "Mikado" "Her big, sparkling eyes will get Jimi." I M The P olaris G V MARIAN EVANS "Mar" Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, 'ZZ "The grass stumps not she steps on it S41 Ilflhff' ESTHER M. COOL NIH- must mice the current when it rmnvs. or Iuse om' 'venturef' RICHARD M. GADDIS "Dick" Football '21 Track '20, '22 "N" Association Boys' Clee "Mikado" "An Athlete, he." CHARLES HUGHES "I am resolved to grow 1111111111 tiII forty." fat and be ROMAINE COSS "Bob" "OIL, swan of sleozderncss, arise? EDITH BELLE CHANTLER English Course Y. W. C. A. '21 '22 "Mikado" "lic sure' 11011 urn' right, then go ahead." it The Polaris EMMA FLETCHER "A liberty to that one ' good, just and honest, only who is FRANCES E. SHAW Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, '22 Orpheus '20, '2l, '22 "Pygmalion and Calateau "Mikado" "She hitches hor clmriot to u star. DONALD.F. WALKER ..Don.. 'tHe fears nothing known GEORGE HOLUB 'fStudious of ease." MARTHA FRANCES BETHEL "Billie" Y. W. C. A. '20, '22 f'Her voice was ever soft, yrntlr, 1r'1:I low, An. excellent thing in 1oonLu1z" MARGARET WEINMAN Margane 'IOM' hearts, our hopes are all with thee." 36 . The Polaris BARTON WARNER "l'1'i11ciple is always my motto." ETHEL VIRGINIA HEBURN Orpheus '20, '22 French Club '2I, '22 "E11rIowerl with sanity and reason HELEN COMSTOCK Honor Society French Club '22 Y. W. C. A. '22 "Here comes zz lady." IVAN HARRY "E.l'116dff3HCjl is not my motto." NOEL KILGORE "Dark eyes mrdcr heavy brows? PHYLLIS MARY RIZER College Preparatory "I rmmot olzruzye as others do." The Polaris, 3? MILDRED TROTTER "Worthy to be on i'ame's eternal l16Gfl1'Oll.U EDWARD SHERMAN "Hold the fort, I um coming." OSCAR FOSTER Hi-Y 'ZI A. F. N. "He has plenty of pepf' PAUIJNE A. WYATT U etc" P College Preparatory Orpheus '20, '21, '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, '22 Pieria '20, 'Zl Girls' Clee '20, 'ZI "Mikado" "E"l.'F17'jj0'Hf'AS I"1'if'111l." CAROLYN BOWEN "Em'tlL sounds her wisdom mul high hefwen hm' f1lmf'." I THOMAS BELL "A smart man." , . bf P olaris Q I E PAUL KIEF ER Honor Society "By being persistent hc passed full mrmy."' CARRIE FIEDLER "A girl with a purpose' LORNA TIMSON Y. W. C. A. "I overlook the faults nf my friends." JAMES CLINTON DRAKE Hi-Y '2 I, '22 Boys' Clee '22 Watauga House '22 4'T1Zll lujjth curly locks, rmd as true as s ee . THOBURN R. ERNEST ..-I-oby.. Hi-Y '20, '2I, '22 "The man that hath no music in his soul is fit for treason ELIZABETH CALBREATH "1'atie1zce is a 'necessary mgrcrlient of genius." Q The zfozaf-ig PALMER ALLEN GREENE l "Greenie" College Preparatory Ohio State "Six bull in side pm'k'0t." CLEO ANCELINE GLENN "Peggy" Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, '22 ' ' Club '2l Hllnng 'fVous N'etcs pas t0'Ilj0Il7'S un muff." ISABELLE LACKEY Smith Hughes Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '2I, '22 "By stuclious means she wins hm' wr: FREDERICK HOMER COSEO Boys' C-lee Club "Mikado" "Rest cmd be thankful." WILLIAM CLOSE Ohio State Baseball '22 "A quiet, faithful 'lC07'k97'." ESTHER GODDARD College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society The Vergilians Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 Orpheus 2l, '22 Watauga House '22 Hiking Club '2l, '22 "Mikado" "She hath tasted tht' rvwurrl of labor." 40 1 The Polaris is CAROL HAMER Sec.-Treas. of Spanish Club Y. W. '2I, '22 Orpheus '21 "Mikado" 'liclieiie mc, if all those cvzrleariiig , young charms." ROBERT N. ANDERSON "NlLt1L7'C when she adds difficulties adds brains." ROBERT W. ANDERSON "In the bright lexicon of youth, there is no such word as fail." DOROTHY JOSEPHINE DARRAGH "Dot" Orpheus '22 Watauga Senate '22 Y. W. C. A. '22 "Mikado" :Bid me discourse, I will enchaiit thine ear." ROBERT SPRINGER "The secret of success is crmstmzcy to purpose." jUANlTA WAGNER "il'fIiE?'ll she had passed it seemed like the ceasing of e.z'qu'isite music." Q The Polaris l ROBERT WILLIAM ALBRIGHT ..Bob.. Bill Clerk of Watauga Senate President of Hi-Y Hi-Y '21, '22 Watauga '22 "He is indeed,-All Bright." RUTH ELEANOR CARTER Y. W. C. A. Orpheus Senior Girls' Clee '22 Watauga House '22 "Mikado" "She, what was honor knew." ADA SCHOOLER College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '22 Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 "Mikado" "They serve as stepping stones," RALPH EDGAR ADAMS ucinks' College Preparatory 'fThis 'is a very good world to live in. U EDMUND REDMAN "Red" Watau ga ' 2 2 French Club '22 "Not in words alone do we conquer." NELLE BONETA SHOVER College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society The Vergilians Watauga House '22 Girls' Glee Club Orpheus,:2l, '22 Mikado "Ambition knows no rest." 42 The Polaris it DARRELL M. ROUSH College Preparatory l Ohio State Hi-Y '2I, '22 "The Light" "As tall and staunch as the oak." MABEI.. CASHNER "Rich in saving common sense CARRIE LOUISE BEECHER College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '22 Hiking Club '22 ".-41111 grave that won who saw to wish her stay." BURTON CARTER "'l'1"u.st in all things high, comes easy to him." VIRGIAL ADELE SHIRK Smith Hughes Western College for Girls Y. W. C. A. Girls' Clee Club North High Sextette Orpheus "When I hem' music, I fear no danger." PAUL HOLSTEIN " The heights by great men reached and kept I Were not attained by SNIIFICH. Hightf' Q The Polari I MARIAM WILGUS Q "lVIilcaclo" f'Queen rose of the rosc'bud garden of girls." N HAL LYIVIAN College Preparatory Orpheus Tlmespians Football 'l8, 'l9, '21 Baseball 'l8, 'l9, '20, '22. "N" Association "A typical 'num about town." CALVIN SMITH Ohio State "t07'd67' givetlzv car-I1 thing vimm PERMELIA ABERNATHY "Perlc' College Preparatory Ohio State "Beauty 1-ost hm' vmtlmzg, lmr 'I7I'l'fllf'3 were so rare." GLADYS RILEY "Let knowledge grow from more to mm'P." jOHN GAVIN CALLINAN "A stzu' in Physics." The IJ olaris Q LILLIAN CHAPMAN "Mikado" "WcaQ'iMg all that weight of learning lightly like ft flower? MARSHALL YOAKUM Mikado ' "This a lucky day, boys, I MARGARET FLANDERS Ohio State Watauga Senate '22 "A maiden never bold of and quiet? LILLIAN SMITH Smith-Hughes "Great thoughts, great feelings com to her unawaresf' IRENE KNOTTS "Rene" College Preparatory "Mikado" Senior Clee '22 Orpheus '21, '22 'm through." spirit, still 6 "Quiet, 'reserved ami studious is she," RALPH EDWARD TIBBALS "Tib" College Preparatory Ohio State Hi-Y '20, '21, '22 Glee Club "Mikado" 'v'BlCS8f?IgS on thee, little mlm." it The Polaris I EVELYN LEWIS Honor Society "A happy 1'emcmbrm1c'o 18 a task rightly done." LAMONTE H. RETZ "Monte" Spanish Club College Preparatory Ohio State "His pal, Mr. Sumo I'hfHIG." BEULAH KIDWELL "Boots" "A thought is oftmz o1'igi11al though you have utterfrl it rn ltunclrefl times." MCKENDREE SMITH TOOlLl.. "Mac" College Preparatory Ohio State Thespians '20 Orpheus '22 "Pygmalion ancl Galateau "All the world Iowvs a fat man ETHEL MARCENA STARKEY College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. Orpheus Orchestra "Mikado "A gem of purest 111,11 scrvne FRANCES M. BURNS Smith-Hughes Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '21, '22 Hiking Club '2I, '22 "Her face betokcns all things door awd good." 46 The Polaris it CARL FERGUS "A mgm's best things are nearest him. MARY ELLEN NAPIER "Pinlcey" Basketball '20, '2l Hiking Club '20, '2I Y. W. C. A. "Contest of Nations" "Soft speech is ever a blessing." EVELYN ROLF E Oberlin Conservatory of Music Assistant Librarian '22 Orpheus '20, '2l Y W C . . . A. 'ZI "Jig liI1ru1'y was rlulcedom large enough." j. DON lVlcCORlVllCK "Don" Orchestra '20, '21 ,22 "Mikado" A'Nm'e1' let yozn' studies interfere with your school career." HERBERT STANTON "Knowledge should not be much used until it is seasmzeclf' FRANCES LOUISE FORBES Orpheus '2 l "Good sense, which is only a gift from Heaven." 1 The Polaris 47 EDWARD W. MQQUISTON "Eddie" College of Premerlics Ohio State "None but liimself cfm be his parallel." LOIS MAE CORWIN Ohio State Honor Society French Club '22 The Vergilians Y. W. C. A. '22 "T'Vll.llft6'1.7PT is 'worth doing ut all. is irorth doing well." HELEN MARGUERITE LINTNER "Marg" College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '22 Orpheus '22 Latin Club '22 The Vergilians Assistant Clerk of Watauga Sen- ate '22 "lVlikaclo" "Haste time ozyiuph um! bring with thee. Jfst and youthful jollityf' KENNETH L. ALLISON ..Kenny-. Ohio State "'Thc milrlvst mrziumrml mail." HARRIET IRENE CARTER "Rags" Orpheus '2l, 22 Girls' Clee Club '20, '2l, '22 El Club Cervantina '22 "Is not music thc fum! of low?" BERNICE MARIA TRABUE Ohio State Y. W. C. A. '20, '22 "Mikado" "Virtue is like ra rich stmic in ri svttifzyf of gold." 4 The Polaris if I KENNETH EDGAR College Preparatory Ohio State Watauga '21, '22 Track '22 "Honesty is the best policy." LILLIAN BRYSON Girls' Glee Club "Mikado" 'AI do but sing because I must." GWENDOLEN EDITH CADLEY I-GWCHI' Honor Society "Mikado" 'AI hrwe liyierl across the ocean But Amerzca for me." KATHERINE MCCLURC Orpheus 2I, '22. "Wisdom in this world is best." MERRILL BEEM A. F. N. Boys' Glee Club "Mikado" 1'I hczrue always belicveri that success 1uoulgQ, be tho iumnitable result of wor . ELEANOR MARY DONLAN College Preparatory Ohio State "Little Princess" "Meek and modest and mild." it The Polaris -1 ADA CARVER "Chick" Ohio State Y. W. C. A. "Bubbli1ig over with fun." EVA PEARLE HEDRICK College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '2l "Mikado" N "Not a ripple on hm' calm. DOROTHY M. GADDlS ..Dot.. College Preparatory Ohio State Hiking Club '2l, '22 Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 "Mikado" "A winning smile has she." SARAH EDGAR "Billy" "A most excellent rliummicl. FREMONDA WHITE Honor Society "Mikado" "'Here's a girl like a rle'wdrop." LUELLA MARIE MICHAEL Orpheus '2l, '22 Watauga House '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I Pieria '20, '2l "Mikado" "She sets her task to alleviate pain." 50 The Polaris - - r S FRANCESCA HOCKETT Ohio State Orpheus '22 French Club '22 Y. W. C. A. '22 ' ".Pllfl0S01Jl7,Qj is vmthing but discretion FRED McDONALD "This man is worth, SO'lllCHLf7Lg." HAROLD KJELDSTEDT "Shc's always in my tho1cgl1,ts." DOROTHEA E. GOBEN ..Dot.. Watauga House '22 "Her miml rc storelwnsc of wisdom. MARGARET ELLEN DART "Peggy" "Mikado" "Silence mul ljzmlestyf arc the best orvzmzzmzts of women." ROBERT C. HOCKETT "Bob" 1 Ohio State Honor Society The Vergilians 4 Watauga Senate '22 Wireless Club '2I, '22 French Play '22 H112 was ever precise in promise i keepiwzgf' 1 Q The Polaris 51 I WALTER EUGENE BEAVER "Walt" junior Class Treasurer "The Light" La Sociedad Cervantina 'fI'Il not budge an 'l7lf'IL." DORITA VIOLET SOLER "Deecler" Honor Society Vice-Pres. of El Club Espanol Orpheus '22 La Sociedad Cervantina '22 "Come and trip it as you go, On the light fantastic toe." KATHERINE STEWART College Preparatory Ohio State Y. W. C. A. "Earth changes but you stand sure" GLENN READ "A curly-lwnrlfrl nzisrIzir'f-1izalci1zg monkey." MALCOLM JEWETT 'There is 1: frmfl timv 1-omislg, boys. a good time owning." HELEN LUCILE LLOYD Y. W. C. A. '2I "Without ll sow-fmz. without IL emo, with bright mul shining cycsf 52 The Polaris is MARGARET KAILER Secretary The Vergilians French Club Plays '22 life wa f'I slept and dreamed that all like her." HOMER RALPH HAGANS "Work and I are st1'a11gers." LOUISE HAZEN Orgheus :22 MARION CRAWFORD DRENAN " 'Tis cz married Iifc for me." NEAL MOLER College Preparatory Ohio Stare Tlmespians '20 Plmilomathian Hi-Y 'fBoys will be boys." ELIZABETH JANE McCOY "Betty" Y. W. C. A. '2l The Vergilians Hiking Club "Ah, Youth! ff1'I'PUC1' dear, forcvm Icmd " Mikado f'She with all the Ch-!l7'H'lS of woman' The Polqlrig I ALFRED OSMOND VARLEY .. .. Pete "The face, the index' of a feeling mimi." ANN MITCHELL Vice-Pres. junior Class Girls' Advisory Board "Mikado" "Second thoughts are ever wiser ROBERT FAY NIHART "Bob" The Vergilians Hi-Y. A. F. N . "My Lord in Livery" UA true friend is he." FRANCES GOLDRICK JOHNSON College Preparatory lndiana University Y. W. C. A. 'ZI Pieria '2I "Oh that I could dance forever, BERTHA PAULINE WEBER College Preparatory Ohio State Vice-Pres. French Club Girls' Clee Club Y. W. C. A. North High Sextette "Mikado" "She climbed the heights." ALAN WAGNER "Mikado" "I am a man and 170th'i'l1g.t'Lfl.t r:on.r'm'ns a nkan do I deem of 17'ld'lff67'6'l1CC tu me. 54 The Polaris ii? i EDWARD SCHOFIELD ..Ed.. Ohio State "CU'lISiSt6'lZl'jl, thou art fl jewel." VVAYNE HALL THRELKELD "The boy b11oslLr?s. metlmzks he has grave 111 hi-nl." ELINORE HEATON Honor Society Secretary of French Club Nous Autres '2 l, '22 Orpheus '22 Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 Pieria '20, 'ZI Bible Class '2l Hiking Club "lVlilcado" "Rosalie" "I womleo' what talents she does not possess?" RUTH L. WHITE College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society French Club '22 Orpheus '22 Watauga '22 Y. W. C. A. '22 Hiking Club "Mikado" "Rosalie" "lVIJ7ILlUI'S uiork, brave S178 IS neue? rlo11c'." FRED j. SCHATZMAN "Stots" Ohio State "Nothing s'1mz-Puls like success CLYDE WASHBURN Ulnolc, 111114. I-mn the most 0111101111101 in my own 111tE'1'ests." get The Polaris 55 CHARLOTTE ,IOSEPHINE HUGGINS "Huggins" ' Oberlin Conservatory of Music Senior Girls' Glee Orpheus Y. W. C. A. '20, '2I, '22 Watauga House '22 "Mikado" "She nothing cmnmmz dial, or n1fun" RUTH MARY MILLER "Doctor" College Preparatory Ohio State "Mikado" "Still waters run rlccpf' LELIA EVANS "I knmv the rl'is1msitiu:1 nf' wnflzcnf TVILML you will, thry u'un't." ARTHUR WESLEY WEST College Preparatory Ohio State "Clm1'm hides zmrlrr fl mmlrst f.rterim'." LAWRENCE YOUMAN "Larry" Boys' Glee Club '21, '22 H1-Y 2 I, 22 "The great day has wmv." MILLICENT FASSIG Pieria '20, '2l Watauga Senate '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l "Mikado" "Hf1ml ever gentle, Heart ever lflllflfl 56 The Polaris MARIAN SANDS College Preparatory Y. W. C. A. '22 ".-l pretty lassie loved by all." EDWARD FERRIS "Eddie" Ohio State "This fellow's wise enough to play the fool." BERNICE HARPER Smith-Hughes "Her heart, however it beats, beats sincerely." MARY LOUISE WILLISON "Willy" Smith-Hughes Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l, '22 "S1mshine and happiness radiate from her." CLARA GRIMM "A charming, sweet lady." PAUL H. RAMSEY College Preparatory "In him you will find justice and truth." 1 is The Polaris HOWARD SICKINGER "He talks much to his fricmls but otherwise he is sile11t."' VIVIAN MARIE HAUCK Watauga House '22 Nous Autres French Club 'Z I, '22 Senior Girls' Glee '22 Y. W. C. A. '20, 'ZI "Mikado" "I Ivoire my charrzotrr' Ilflllllfl mr. DOROTHY ADELAID DIXON "Dot" Y. W. C. A. "The Light" "Oh, if to clanre all night and dross all day taught mc my Ifssonsf' HAROLD GUTMAN "Man mul man only f-1111 do the impossible." HUBERT HANKINS ..Hugh.. Watauga House "I dare to all, that Hlfljl bm-omc u mrm, Who flares do more, is 71071f'.w EUNICE JONES "Mikado" ' UA loyal heart, a b1'rzL'c spirit." ..- The Polaris ir MARTHA R. GUTCHES Pieria '2l Y. W. C. A. '22 "Mikado" 'zlnrl tum-Iwo' bu hm' fail' te11dm11cf ylmlnrss fll'PM'.' IOHN BOHANAN Secretary Radio Club '2l "If there uvmv: 'na womvu, mon would Zire like gods." HELEN WINIFRED WELLS "Peggy" Smith-Hughes "Nutt and not glHlfl!l.N DEAN CUMMINS Wisconsin University Track '2l, '22 "Easy going with an honest face." KATHRYN MAE SEELEY College Preparatory Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '20, '2l "Mikado" "Always busy finding life in her work! MARY ANN LIND Columbus Art School Polaris Artist '22 "I love fl1'rL'wing tools, pencils and pen Illll' uf zlruwiny I have quite ca ken." T716 Polaris ALICE RICE Honor Society "Mikado" "In Ifmguugc szrfvt, simple 1: sd simfrre, I'IZ trll the zvorlrl you url' fl flf'fl2'.'l JOHN WARNER Watauga Senate '22 "Bc gmw dull wmv, Thou and I shall urrrr ugrcff' HELEN GLADYS EVANS Senior Girls' Glee '22 North High Sextette "Mikado" "She has thv touch of IIII artist." GRACE LANE College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '2l, '22 French Club '21, '22 Watauga House '22 "Mikado" "Good humor and gfnrrosity rrrlrry Z' A dny.' MARY SIDNEY ALLEY Muskingum College Pieria '20 Orpheus '22 Y, W. C. A. '20, '21, '22 Hiking Club '2l "Mikado" "Little 1170711671 make youd 'whos RICHARD CONOVER Wataugua House '22 001112 who is not c'm'Plfs's in flfpil, rw:- fuserl in words, nur mmbliny if: thought." The Polaris it ESTHER ZOLLINGER 'AE'1:erybody smiled that inet her .' None were glad that said farewell? WILLIAM KANE 'pl gracious and gallant prince IMOGENE MAY Smith-Hughes Y. W. C. A. ".-I winning g-race her every act refined." HELEN ROSS "Not only good but good for some- llziugf DOROTHY SYLVIA SEBRING "Dot" College Preparatory Q Ohio State Honor Society Latin Club '22 Y. W. C. A. '20 '2I Hiking Club '21, '22 "Mikado" "Care to our coffin adds 11. nail no doubt, 11 nd every grm so merry draws one ont." THELMA WILSON "One 1-ould trust your kindness. S I i do The Polaris 61 PATRICK O. LLEGO "Pat" Pres. of "La Sociedad Cervantinan Watauga Senate 'fHe with a smart tongue: talked thu' greatest men among." MARION WARDSWORTH "Be:-ausc right is right, she follows -it." MELECIO V. ILAGAN College Preparatory Medical College, Ohio State "He has the nimble fingers of a surgeon." LUCY M. RANDALL College Preparatory Ohio State Orpheus '2l, '22 Girls' Glee '2l, '22 Sextette "Mikado" 'fPZai1l, without pomp, and rich witlmut show." FREDA MAE KENNARD College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Orpheus '20, '2l, '22 French Club '2I, '22 "K1m1vlffrlgf? is powc"r." ROBERT H. FRENCH College Preparatory Ohio State Honor Society Watauga '22 Hi-Y A. F. N. "Is he' Hot held fl lf?1Il'Hf'd man. i i 62 T he Polaris JOSEPH HORST College Preparatory "He uc-celvrates a mean H111Iso11." JOHN KENNETH PENN College Preparatory "At last I've reached the top." HELEN VIOLA MULLINS "Mikado" "The jwmvl 'Fail' is 'not in my dlC't107lIl'I'1l.n The Polaris THE CLASS F OEM FROM BUD TO BLOSSOM fBy Dorothea E. Cohen, ROSEBUD swayed on a leafy bush, Rocked by a gentle breeze, With petals of softest, velvety pl Delicately formed to please The tired eyes of those who sought For rest from l..ife's dull care, And found it in a lovely Flower, So carefully, perfectly wrought. The gentle rains of balmy Spring, Bathed the tiny rose, A warm wind passed by lingering To fan it to repose. U The bright sun kissed the curled fold Of downy petals soft, And sent a draft of perfume sweet, To grace its heart of gold. When Nature's fondest care was o'er And all a finished task, A full-blown rose, a bud no more, Rewarded her at last. No blemish there had subtle power To mar its perfect form: It raised its bright and lovely head, The purest, summer Hower. We now have reached the bloom of Time Blossoms, not buds, are here, Life's brilliant light does on us shine, No blemish should we fear. Our duty now, to keep the flower We labored long to gain, From drooping in the storms of Life, And fading hour by hour. fji The Polaris ii CLASS HISTORY-1 922 HE glory of the class of I922 will not be forgotten, for the gods will never let her great deeds fade into oblivion. We have ever worked as one toward our goal, and it has been this that has brought such wonderful and such brilliant success to everything we have attempted. Our history divides itself into three acts. The first deals with what we did as green young sophomores, the second with what we accomplished as Juniors, and the third, as seniors, to make this the greatest class that has ever departed from the portals of this school. ACT I. The curtain rose as we came from Crestview, lndianola, Hubbard, and Milo. Perhaps at first, looking wildly about for numbers behind doors, we seemed green to our upper classmates. However, after the first few weeks, they recognized the worth of our class, as we entered zealously into the various activities. At the reorganization of the Polaris of our sophomore year, the "Sophs" were given a chance to vote for an editor, and Walter DeBruin was chosen to fill this position. As the result of a close vote for representatives on the Student Council, Walter DeBruin and Rob- ert Anderson were chosen. The next semester, the two sophomore members elected were Juanita Wagner and Walter DeBruin. ln basketball and baseball of that year, "Russ" Raymond proved himself the star that he is. Mildred julian and Ruth St. John de- serve great credit for their work on the girls' swimming team, which won the All-High championship. Clara Stewart was elected a mem- ber of the Girls' Athletic Council, and Anne Mitchell was chosen Sergeant-at-Arms of Pieria. We were well represented in music circles by Vera Levin, Jack Price, Leutelle Gardner, and Don McCormick, who, as members of the orchestra, helped to make it that year the best school orchestra in the city. ACT II. Winning four places on the Polaris staff, the class of '22 started their Junior year with a jump. Jack Price, locals editor, showed rare ability in writing poetry, especially "l..ife's Little Jokes," a la Gold- berg. Vinnin Atkinson was chosen assistant business manager. Payne Freshwater and Wm. Myers were the artists . At the annual class election, Walter DeBruin was chosen presi- is The Polaris 65 dentg Anne Mitchell, vice-president: Mary B. Hutcheson, secretary: Walter Beaver, treasurer, and Russell Raymond, sergeant-at-arms. American Beauty and Ivory proved to be the favorite class colors by a popular vote. An interesting program was arranged for the Junior Reception to parents, and the affair turned out successfully. The Junior-Senior was held the next month, and from all reports, the class of '22 has the distinction of promoting the last Junior-Senior to be given at the present North High building. It was by far the finest party ever given at North. The program of the evening was varied, ranging from Schubert's "Serenade" to an original skit entitled "Twenty Years After." Dancing and refreshments followed, and all were furnished with pink and white carnations as favors. Everyone was sorry when the clock registered eleven. It was at this time that many choice spirits in ranks of '2I, made up their minds to leave that class and join the greater class of '22. The class of '22 produced their share of athletes, three winning their letters on the championship football team, and three on the championship basketball team. Track and baseball each claimed a letter man. The junior girls were not far behind in athletics. They "placed" second in the annual basketball tournament. Dorothy Wentz, Char- lotte Vallace, and NeWaTa Winn, all members of the Junior class, were the cheer leaders, while at the "Open Lesson," given at Mem- orial I'IaII by the gym girls, many junior girls were awarded N. I-I. S. pins, finger-rings, and bar pins, for hiking, dancing and excellent gym. work. The next success, which was due to the fine work of the Girls' Athletic Council-three of whom were Juniors-was the Co-Ed Prom. On the Girls' Advisory Board at North, May 6, I92I, the class of '22 was well represented by Roberta Abernethy as Vice-President, Mary Hutcheson as Treasurer, and Anne Mitchell as junior class counsellor. And so we are ready for the last act of our high school history. ACT III. You have heard of our progress from blissfully ignorant "Sophs," and now as Seniors we have reached the height of our ambition. Though we have struggled for every achievement, our pleasures have far exceeded our labors. The Senior class oflicers chosen were: Jack Price, president: Robert Bums, vice-president: Charlotte Vallance, secretary: Ralph Sager, treasurer: and Lloyd Hottel, sergeant-at-arms. 66 The Polaris is The Senior class boasts thirteen members of the Polaris staff, and the year has not been unlucky at this. This was no doubt due to the fact that Larry Connor, as editor-in-chief, and Robert Nott, as business manager, were too much for the jinx. For the first time in the history of the paper, two eight-page editions were issued and in a contest conducted by the journalism Department of the Ohio State University for all state publications, the Polaris received second prize for publications of schools over one thousand in attendance and third prize among all high school papers in the state. On the Girls' Advisory Board, which co-operates with Miss Eleanor Skinner, our highly esteemed vice-principal, we placed four Seniors, Roberta Abernethy being elected president and Mary B. Hutcheson, treasurer. The Senior counsellor was Anne Mitchell. The Athletic Council for I922 had four Senior girls as officers- Clara Stewart, president: Genevieve Griffith, vice-president, NeWaTa Winn, Secretary, and Anne Mitchell, treasurer. The Seniors had seven men on our championship football team which was captained by Lloyd l-lottel. ln basketball, in which we were also champions, our class was well represented and "Russ" Ray- mond was elected captain. Due to illness, however, he was unable to continue his excellent career, and Bruce Blanchard, although a Junior, was appointed to the place. We might also add here that the Seniors girls' basketball team was victorious in the inter-class tournament. On this year's baseball team the Seniors were exception- ally well represented with six men. Quite a large number of the Senior class have developed their forensic talents by debating in Watauga. Walter DeBruin was the majority leader, and Ralph Sager the minority leader in the senate, while Leland Lord and Catherine Hutcheson held respectively the same positions in the House. A large part of the success of Watauga has been done due to the efficiency of the clerks, Dorothy Wentz and Marguerite Lintner serving in that capacity in the Senate, while Rob- erta Abernethy had charge of the Journal in the House. ln social affairs our clever Seniors began with success and fin- ished with success. The Seniors' Reception for their parents started the program and everyone agreed that that event was most enjoyable. On account of the size of the graduating class, which is the largest in the city, it was necessary for the Juniors and Seniors to hold their class parties separately. The Senior party was enjoyed by practically every member of the class. An excellent program was provided and each person felt the disappointment of not having a Senior-junior to be greatly lessened. The chairmen of the various committees were it The Polaris 67 as follows: Decorations, Dorothy Wentzg Programs, Roberta Aber- nethyg Entertainment, Genevieve Griffith: Refreshments, Nan Newton. Not only has the class of '22 ranked high in athletic and social affairs but they have kept high the scholastic standards of old North. It seems that we have more unique features in our class than there has been in any one that has gone before. North is the first school in the city to organize an Honor Society for its seniors which will be affiliated with the National Honor Society. Fifty-two seniors who rated highest compose this organization. What other class can boast of four sets of twins? ls there anyone who had not spent many a troubled minute over the puzzling questions which arise over twins? Who has not wondered which was Walter DeBruin, and which Willard, or if that was Mary Hutcheson whom we just called Catherine, and whether it was Sam or Hyman l-leer who was in our history class, and if Ethel and Earl Milligan really were twins. Yes, l think we have all had the same troubles. The Senior class play, which was "Clarence," by Booth Tarking- ton, was unusually well presented, due to the excellent coaching of Mr. C. G. Olney, of the dramatics department, and all who saw the curtain rise in the first act, regretted deeply when the time came for it to descend. Raymond Bush played the title role of Clarence, and the part of Violet Pinney was well portrayed by Marie Bohnert. The climax of our history has now been passed, and we can look back with pride and pleasure at our achievements. But will we ever hold in our hearts a prouder feeling than was there when we receive our diplomas-last memorials to us of the many joyous days spent in dear old North High. Ruth St. John. Dorothy Wentz. Juanita Wagner. Frances Shaw. Fred Reed. 68 The Polaris is WILL OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1922 E., the Senior Class of l922, of North High School, County of Franklin, State of Ohio, being of sound mind and memory, hereby make, ordain, publish, and declare this to be our last Will and Testatment. First: We do bequeath to the Junior Class of this year, all Seniors of this Year who are so unfortunate as to be left behind. Second: We do bequeath to any Junior of this year, who is able to obtain it, all the rarified atmosphere, heretofore imbibed by Wayne Threlkeld. Third: On the advice of Miss Falkenbach, we bequeath to the Juniors that ancient, and decrepit heirloom, namely, the piano in the Assembly Room. Fourth: We bequeath to the Class of l923, all the positions held by members of the Class of l922, on Polaris Staff, or in any other organization at North High School. Fifth: Gordon Hobbs bequeaths to any Junior who will cherish it, one bright green suit. Sixth: The Senior girls, as a body, bequeath to the Junior girls, as a body, a flock of powder puffs, rouge boxes, lip sticks, and curl- ing irons. CThe last item to be found in the furnace room in care of Miss Graham., Seventh: To any Junior, or Juniors, who will appreciate them, the Senior class bequeaths the following items: fa, The endurance records of Larry Connor, Dick Dunkle, and Cordie Harkrader. fb, Ruth Monesmith's, Agnes Marshalls, and Grace Lane's Es. fel Emily Brevoort's place in Jack's Corner. fdj Roberta Abernethy's popularity. fel james Nitschke's powers of oratory. ffl Robert Boggs' cut slips. fgj The dramatic talent in the casts of "Clarence," and "Pygmalion and Galateaf' E fhl Ralph Sager's eyes fby his requestl. fi, Nan Newton's place as official dish-washer for Y. W. fjj Paul Ramsay's loud socks. fkl Marie Bohnert's marcel. CD Dorothy Wentz's executive ability. fm, Allan Wagner's bow ties. Q The Polaris 69 Tenth: The Senior Class bequeaths to the Junior Class, the pranks ancl mischief of three pairs of twins. Eleventh: On the advice of Miss Rickey, the Senior Girls' Basketball team, bequeaths the championship to Evelyn Rhineburg's team. ln witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names on this fifteenth day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-two. CSignedI THE SENIOR CLASS OF l922. The above instrument was signed by the Senior Class of North High School, and declared to be their last Will and Testament, in our presence: ln witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names as witnesses at their request, and in their presence, and in the presence of each other on this fifteenth clay of June, l92Z. CSignedJ CHAS. D. EVERETT. fSignedJ ELEANOR L. SKINNER. fSignedJ HENRY S. LUPOLD. ll 70 The Polaris LARENCEN RSING "C EA REH The Polaris vi SENIOR PLAY "THE Senior Class Play for l922 was "Clarence," a comedy drama, in four acts, by Booth Tarkington. It was presented at the Ohio State University Chapel, on the evening of May 26. Because of the smallness of the cast, the selections were very care- fully made, and each character displayed dramatic ability not often found in high school productions. Their success was due largely to their untiring efforts, and to the excellent coaching of Mr. C. G. Olney, head of the dramatics department at North High. The play was delightfully staged and in the opinion of many who saw it, was the best ever given by North. The members of the cast were as follows: Mrs. Martyn ,.........................................,...............,. Josephine Maugans Mr. Wheeler ...... ......... ......... ...................... T h o mas DeVore Mrs. Wheeler ........ ........ G lendora McKimmy Bobby Wheeler ..... .............. A Ilan Wagner Cora Wheeler .... ........ P auline Deardorlf Violet Pinney ........ ...... M arie Bohnert Clarence ............. ....... R aymond Bush Della ............... .,...., l da Chamblin Dinwiddie ........... ..................... . .. .,..... Clinton Drake Hubert Stem ..................................................... ..,..... L eo Holmes The members of the faculty in charge were: Coach ................ ..............,...........,... .......... ........ M r . Olney Auditing ....... ....................,. ......,, M i ss Haig House ....,............ ....................l..,............. M r. Selby Properties ....................... ....... M r. Nvaltermire and Mr. Ulrey Lighting and Staging ......... ..........,............,...,.. M r. Weinlancl Costumes ........................ ........ M iss Gale and Miss Crook Music ................................, ....,, .,.,,.. M i ss Falkenbach Dancing and Grouping ......,.. ...,,.....,.,........,,. M iss Rickey Publicity ............................ ..............,......... M r. Lawrence Ushers ....... ................................. M r. Campbell, Mr. Taylor Assisted by Pupils. Ruth St. John. Lillian Woodward. '72 The Polaris if UPYGMALION AND GALATEA" 6 6 YGMALION and Galateaf' a mythological comedy in three acts, by W. S. Gilbert, was presented by the Senior Drama- tics class to well-filled houses, in the North High Auditorium, both Friday and Saturday evenings, March 3 and 4. The play was very artistically presented and the amateur actors approached professionalism in the interpretation of their respective parts. The cast was as follows: Thomas DeVore, Mac Tooill, Blair Amos, Willard de Bruin, Hazard Holdren, Thelma Hanna, 'Josephine Maugans, Frances Shaw, and Esther Ballinger. Miss Lydia Falkenbach directed the North High Orchestra, which before and during the play, offered some very pretty selections. The play was directed by Mr. C. G. Olney, instructor of drama- tics, and North congratulates him upon his success in assembling and coaching such an efficient cast. Lucile Snyder. Betty Evans. The Polaris The Lamp of Learning fBy John Howard Thompson, N an island to the westward Where Gibraltar guards the pass, Gro'ws a tree of Golden Apples 'Mid a sea of waving grass: At its foot the Lamp of Learning Brightly burns by day and night, But on watch and ever turning ls a beast of might. ln distant Greece the wise men Long had wished that they might keep This famed Lamp of Learning Which was far across the deep: So, at last, they asked Phillammon, A youth of worth renown'd, Who crossed the sea 'mid storm and stress And the island found. He landed in the evening When the sun was going down: He met the beast and as they fought The Lamp burned dim around: Through all the night until the dawn, And, as the sun rose bright, He harder fought and won at last And put the beast to flight. Then with great joy, he grasped the Lamp Which brightly burned and glowed: And when he saw the fruit above He seized the spheres of gold: His heart was light as he homeward sailed And he carolled a song of glee, For he knew the wise old men of Greece The Lamp at last would see. Thus, like the famed Phillammon That Grecian youth of old, Each one of us must win his Lamp Ere he gain his fruit of gold: Each one of us must do his best And, when the warfare's done, We'll come to our reward and rest,- The vict'ry won. '74-i The Polaris is THE ANNUAL'S ISSUED EVERY YEAR, THAT'S WHERE IT GETS ITS NAME, I HEAR By JACK PRICE., A. L. Cat lastj 'IHS said that inspirations flow from drinking Coca-Cola, so I hied me to a nearby shop and from a bottle pried the top and quickly gulped the contents down without a semblance of a frown. You know it really seems a shame that we must end our high school game and as to State our way we'll wend, we have some faults that we must mend. Now, first of all, we must not think that college life is rosy pink, and we must overcome our wrath at finding stickers in our path. We can't expect too much at first and we must quench our burning thirst to try to be the campus cheese and have the students on their knees in front of us to say their prayers for that is none of our affairs. With all us seniors going out the teachers aren't supposed to pout, but there may be a very few who really hate to think we're through and there are some who like us so, they Hunk us and won't let us go. There's one thing that we think's unfair and that's the name our school will bear when it is "Eddie Orton Hi," the very thought leads us to cry-"Alas, alas, you've made us blue, we want to make our old name do. So take it, toss it out the door-we want the name we had before." I wonder where our future lies, in eastern or in western skies-to be a bum or lead the land or maybe organize a band-or maybe run a jewelry store or plough up Mother Nature's floor. But guessing always gets my goat-it's worse than trying on a coat and even though l'd ponder long the chances are that l'd be wrong. Now, Teachers, Juniors-Sophomores, too, we pay our last respects to you and hope that you will hold the flag of North in front and never lag. We owe our principals so much that all our thanks could doubly touch around the world and back once more and still be crowding at the door. But as we stop to scratch our head, we hear the heavy, steady tread of Father Time, who sounds our knell and makes us bid our last farewell. The Polaris Z f 5552 X 'V g' i Q S " N, f X i f it ax , wg x X X 'ff , , ,L J r f ,Ai T.: fi Z Af XM ' f f M.A.U2'21 In - JIUJIWCQDIQS 76 The Polaris 3 i s Amy Frances Owens Marion Witter Richard Cordon Robert Reclfielcl Margaret Bert Y The Polaris 77 JUNIOR CLASS ELECTIONS HE officers chosen to guide the destiny of the junior class, at the elections held in October, were: Richard Gordon, President: Robert Redfield, Vice-Presidentg Amy Frances Owens, Secre- taryg Margaret Berry, Treasurer, and Marian Witter, Sergeant-ab Arms. These officers have performed their duties with integrity and zeal and are deserving of the highest praise. Their first duty was to take charge of the selecting and pur- chasing of the junior pins. The class subscribed for a great many pins, three large orders having been placed. No Junior class colors were chosen this year nor was there a class meeting. iii..-1 THE JUNIOR ANNUAL HIS class event was substituted for the junior-Senior and was held at North, May l9. Teachers present were unanimous in declaring it the best party held there in years. Mr. Everett proclaimed it the best party ever held at North. So the Juniors felt no compunction about not having a Junior-Senior. The lower hall was a masterpiece of decorative art. The decora- tions were of Orange and Blue combinations and entirely transformed the place. Many compliments were paid the decorations committee. The program for the evening was opened in the Assembly with a dance of the six Grecian Gazelles. These North boys were well received and responded to a hearty encore. Prof. Ted Lilley upheld his reputation as a ventriloquist, creat- ing much amusement. His five dummies ftechnical name, were Anna Belle Tuttle, Fred Pfeiffer, Virginia Moore, William Davis and Constance Mills. The evening's treat was in the selections offered by the North '78 The Polaris ii Hi Favorite Trio. These North boys, Gordon Hobbs, Arthur johnson and Harry Gordon with Thoburn Ernest as accompanist, have earned quite a name for themselves. They surely added another laurel to their crowns when they sang. Hazard Holdren showed himself to be quite an adept at magic. He caused many round eyes and such exclamations as: "Why, where did that go?" and "How does he do it?" The program closed with a number by the Kiddies' Band, directed by Miss Lydia Falkenbach. Refreshments were served in the gym while the dancing went on in the lower hall. if XX The Polaris S x N - X 'f , X 1 .... ..... - '. ' Q tl fl I X X H, ' X I , I, 'I-'-,--2'lll! X M f 15 W1 I I . Qt W, X Z My De-:IBN I3 LJ SLQMVU 1 SQ- The Polaris ir TEN TH YEAR CLASS S one walks through the halls of North High School, it is quite obvious that the building is crowded. The reason could readily " be found in the throngs which enter each year from inter- mediate schools. There are now 5 l 9 pupils in the Sophomore class- 274 of these are boys and 245 are girls. At the midyear came 244 knowledge seekers, I46 being boys and 98 representing the fairer sex. In the l0A, the boys lost the title of "Majority" to the girls, there being l28 of the former and l47 of the latter. Among the junior high schools from which our Sophomores come are: lnclianola, Crest- view, Hubbard and Milo, but a change of residence accounts for many from different schools. Each Sophomore considers himself at first but a minute part of the great body of students attending a large high school, but gradually, by hard work, each one can find a spot for himself in the limelight. Frank C. Croxton, Sophomore Editor. The Polaris -9114 1-QYEYQ' 'IJ 82 The Polaris ir FACULTY CHARLES D. EVERETT, Principal ELEANOR SKINNER, Vice-Principal English Department MISS MARY ODELLA SCOTT MISS KATHARINE D. KISER MISS ELIZABETH BALDWIN MISS SARAH M. KUMLER MISS NAN COSTIGAN MR. C. G. OLNEY MISS MARTHA M. JONES MR. CHARLES B. SAYRE MISS ABIGAIL E. SIMPSON MISS ALICE MAY SMITH MR. STANLEY LAWRENCE Latin Department MRS. CLARA F. MILLIGAN MISS ANNA B. KEAGLE MR. HENRY S. LUPOLD MISS MARGARET A. UNCLES Modem Language Department MLLE. HERMINE DE NACY, French MISS MARIE HAHN, French MR. WM. MARK TAYLOR, Spanish MISS GERTRUDE M. WALSH, Spanish MRS. DELLA R. MADDOX, French, Spanish MISS FLORENCE E. SHELTON, Spanish History Department MR. ROY H. OMAN MR. W. S. CAMPBELL MISS BERTHA E. JACOBS MR. E. M. SELBY MRS. ESTHER RICE SMITH MISS IMOGEN SQUIRES MISS RILLA M. THOMPSON MISS ANNETTA C. WALSH MR. A. B. WALTERMIRE Art Department MISS ELIZABETH CROOK MISS MARY C. GALE MR. NOEL PIERSCHE Mathematics Department MISS DAISY M. SCOTT MR. EDW. R. ABERNATHY MISS MARY HAIC MISS CERTRUDE SILVER MR. GEORGE W. TOOILL MR. JACOB BOWERS Science Department MR. M. B. GRIFFITH, Chemistry MR. CHAS. E. ALBRICHT, Physics. MR. ARTHUR S. KIEFER, Chemistry MR. P. A. MCCARTY, Chemistry' MR. E. CARL SPANGLER, Chemistry MR. ASA E. ULREY, Chemistry MR. C. R. WEINLAND, Physics. MR. A. J. WILL, Chemistry MISS ADA R. NEEDELS, Biological Science MR. JOHN F. PAXTON, Chemistry Home Economics Department MISS CLARA BANCROFT MISS ALMEDA JONES Music Department MISS LYDIA FALKENBACH Director of Girls' Athletics MISS B. MAYES RICKEY Librarian MISS FLORENCE J. KELLY Clerk MRS. CLARA DENIG CEMUNDER iz The Polaris 83 . -sv" ff QW :n9'i :QQ Q 0 '3 3?-ge."W 1 4 fo 939' x94 1 MSO W fw 4 4, X W 1- Q , 2 Q 1 19.0 Q5bO EQOA 1 Ik 'J K di MXMXMM !1"f,mkm,5, I k Q, Q 7, :' f X ' ,Wg if? Y ,.' gg Z1-Q00 Qfq. Q Og. Q ,Q Oejfvi, 5 ,Q 9 fi! P4 9 4 ' '1' ,, Q 0 4 I W If n AA A Wikumk, . Z 52 X I X32 Q, Q L K x ,,. ,....i . mg de? -. yi fl ' ,, xx,, MW... ,Em..,....-.x E 43, ff-"lf 5.1" .L b Xi, 353 2'-1:x!,SC ' , 4' 69. l O k if -- ll U l The Polar 'ls ii' HONOR SOCIETY The Polaris 85 HONOR SOCIETY ORTH High is the first school in Columbus to give recognition to students of high scholastic standing by organizing an Honor Society Chapter, meeting the requirements of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools. A student, to be eligible to this society, must rank in the upper fourth of his class in scholarship, only I5 per cent. of the class may become members of this society in any one year. ln determining the upper fourth the pupils were ranked according to grades received since entering the Senior High School. The principal, Mr. C. D. Everett, appointed Miss Skinner and heads of departments to select the I5 per cent. from this group. ln making this selection the committee rejected those who did not have at least 50 per cent. E's, and 75 per cent. E's and G's. Moral character and observance of the rules of the school were considered. Leadership and service to the school were also given consideration in making the Hnal selection. At a meeting of the members held on Tuesday, May I6,' the following students were chosen to assist the faculty committee in draw- ing up the constitution: Walter deBruin, Marguerite Lintner, Milli- cent Fassig, Leo Holmes, Paul Keifer. Reading from left to right in the group picture on the opposite page the members are: Top Row-Walter deBruin, Margaret Alice Rice, Lucile Peters, Fremonda White, Katherine Seeley, Mildred Heasley, Paul Kiefer, William Wing, Ralph Sager. - A Second Row-Willard deBruin, Dorita Soler, Ruth Atkinson, Esther Goddard, Pauline Deardorff, Grace Quinby, Ruth White, Dorothy Sebring, Robert French, Herbert Spangler, John Marshall. Third Row-Harriet Carter, Eva Hedrick, Gwendolyn Cadley, Emma Fletcher, Nelle Shover, Leo Holmes, Roberta Abernethy, Mar- guerite Lintner. Fourth Row-Pauline Horlocker, Grace Lane, Mary Lucile Rapp, lsabel Lackey, Julia Esther Marshall, Juanita Wagner, Genevieve Grif- fith, Robert Hockett. Bottom Row-Frances Shaw, Mary Hutcheson, Elinore Heaton, Millicent Fassig, Lois Corwin, Frances Helen Comstock, Marie Boh- nert, Emily Brevoort, Agnes Marshall, Evelyn Lewis, Ruth Mone- smith. Not in Picture-Edith Lakin, Mildred Trotter, Lorna Timson, Freda Kennard, Mildred Walcutt. 86 The Polaris NORTH Hl-Y CLUB is The Polaris 87 THE HI-Y CLUB ORTl'l'S Hi-Y Club had the most successful season of its ex- istence in the term 'ZI-'22, when at one time the membership list neared the thirty mark. Besides having the largest club of its career, it was also the largest club in the city. During the Thanksgiving vacation twelve of the members jour- neyed to the State Hi-Y convention, held at Dayton, for three days. The oflicers for the first semester of the year were Larry Connor, president: Walter de Bruin, vice-presidentg Jack Price, secretary: and Thomas DeVore, representative-at-large. For the last semester the officers were: Robert Albright, presi- dent: Thomas DeVore, vice-presiclentg Robert French, secretary: and Walter de Bruin, representative-at-large. The l-li-Y Club aided in relief work for the boys of lndia and at different intervals had the opportunity of hearing distinguished men talk on subjects of great interest to growing young men. Mr. Dana F. Reynolds is the adult leader of the l'li-Y Club. Mr. Lawrence is the faculty advisor. ' JACK PRICE. Tl1z'Polnris Q WATAUGA SENATE if The Polaris, 89 WATAUGA ASSEMBLY HE. Watauga Assembly has passed through another year of prosperity. This is proven by the fact that when the time came to reorganize last January, there were more than twice as many candidates as could possibly be accommodated under thy old constitution. Because of this fact, although many of the old members had their misgivings, the constitutional convention voted to amend the constitution to provide for two houses, a Senate and House of Representatives. The wisdom of this act has since been shown by the increased interest in the present session, the wider field for parliamentary practice and the fact that at the end of the year there were over sixty names on the waiting list. At first it was thought that Watauga would be seriously handi- capped by the moving of the print shop to the Trade School, as it had always taken care of all the printing, but Mr. Baker, teacher of printing, took care of this part of the business in an excellent way and thanks are hereby extended to him. Hon. Charles H. Fullerton, Assistant Superintendent of the Co- lumbus Public Schools, was re-elected President and on March 7 delivered his annual message in person. g The Constitution provides that while the scope of legislation shall be national in character, those measures that pertain to schools may be made to apply locally if the faculty approves. One bill of this kind was S. B. No. 9, by Miss Dorothy Wentz, providing for an Honor Society at North High School. After careful consideration the bill was passed in an amended form, was approved by the faculty and is the basis of the Honor Society formed this Spring. The Senate organized in February by electing the following of- ficers: President pro tem, Walter de Bruing Minority Leader, Ralph Sager: Clerk, Dorothy Wentzg Assistant Clerk, Marguerite Lintnerg Financial Clerk, Clinton Roach: Engrossing Clerk, Elizabeth Sims: Bill Clerk, Robert Albrightg Sergeant-at-Arms, Thomas Brannong Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Blair Amos. The other members at this time are: Emily Brevoort, Allen Brown, Hannah Case, Larry Connor, Dorothy Darragh, William Davis, The Polaris WATAUGA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES The Polaris 91 WATAUGA-fContinued From Page 83.2 Millicent Fassig, Margaret Flanders, Russel Gagen, Genevieve Griffith, lrene Hanson, Robert Hockett, Kenneth Howell, Roger Huffman, Lorene Hull, Theodore Lilley, Patrick Llego, Keith Louden, Artha Metcalf, james Nitschke, Lucile Peters, jack Price, Lillian Paul, Lucile Rapp, Christine Rutledge, Herbert Spangler, Charlotte Vallance, John Warner, Ruth White, Norval Younger, William Kane. The membership in the Senate was limited to forty and in the house to forty-eight. The sessions wqre held in Room IO. Mr. Oman served as President of the Senate and Speaker of the House. The officers of the House are: Speaker, Roy H. Oman, Speaker pro tem, Leland Lord: Minority Leader, Catherine Hutcheson, Clerk, Roberta Abernethyg Assistant Clerk, Alberta Piersong Financial Clerk, Agnes Marshall, Engrossing Clerk, Willard de Bruin, Bill Clerk, jack Sutpheng Sergeant-at-Arms, Mary Hutchison, Assistant Sergeant-'ab Arms, Melvin Downs. The other members are: Ruth Atkinson, Erma Bowden, Carvel Briggs, Susanna Bryant, Ruth Carter, Lenora Case, Ida Chamblin, Richard Conover, Roger Davis, Willard de Bruin, Virginia Douthat, Clinton Drake, Kenneth Edgar, Robert French, Richard Gaddis, Doro- thea Goben, Esther Goddard, Linton Godown, Hubert Hankins, Vivian Hauck, Charlotte Huggins, Margaret Jeffers, Grace Lane, Edith Land- sittel, Mildred Lee, Esther Marshall, john Marshall, Wilbur Miller, Amy F. Owens, Dale Pontius, Robert Redfield, Edward Sherman, Nelle Shover, Wayne Threlkeld, William Waid, Betty Walker, Eliza- beth Worthing. The annual picnic, a joint affair between the two houses, was held at Mr. Omans' home, June l0. It came as the climax to the most lively, interesting, profitable and successful sessions Watauga has known. 92 Flu' PUIIHIQ ii ORPHEUS The Polaris gi MUSIC DEPARTMENT HE music department of North High School has always been one of importance, as well as of great interest to all the pupils, under the efficient directorship of Miss Lydia Falkenbach. ln the six years of her services as the head of this department, its mem- bership has grown from that of one hundred to its present membership of nearly four hundred. The study of music is carried on through classes organized by grades and includes not only chorus singing, but also classes in history of music, music appreciation, and orchestra. ln connection with this daily work, and growing out of it, are various organizations, instituted for a special development along musical lines. First in importance is Orpheus, which was organized six years ago. lts purpose is to stimulate a love for good music not only among its members but among all the pupils of the school. Musical enter- tainments of a high order are given for this purpose by the Orpheus Society. Membership is limited to one hundred. During the present year the following musicians have appeared before Orpheus in programs that have been most enjoyable and instructive: Vocalists, Mr. Ray Humphreys, Miss Dorothy Stevens, Miss Ellis Hopkins, Miss Helen Hurst, and Miss Mildred Eklund: pianists, Mr. Harold Davidson, Miss Marion Morrey, Miss Mary Mad- dux, Mr. Edwin Stainbroolc, Miss Frances Beahl and Miss Ruth Mone- smithg violinists, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hopkins, Wilburt Madclux, Miss Vera Levin, and Howard Beckesg 'cellist, Mrs. Stephanian. On Fri- day, February l7, occurred the Orpheus party which is always a gala occasion and especially so this year. At this party the entertainment was furnished by the Senior and Junior Girls' Clubs, the Girls' Sex- tette and the orchestra. For the current year the officers of the Orpheus Society are as follows: Mary B. Hutcheson, presidentg Margaret Seibert, vice- presidentg Pauline Horlocker, secretary, and Chester Gerlack, Sergeant- at-Arms. , An organization which has always been an institution at North High School is the Girls' Glee Club. This is the first year there has been a Senior and Junior section, the division having been made to bring about greater excellency in the work of the Seniors. The present membership of the senior section is thirty. During the past year the club has sung for the special meetings in the Pblaris BOYS' C-LEE CLUB The Polaris 95 assembly, for the Orpheus party, and the Parent-Teachers' Associa- tion. For the first time in its history the music instructor appointed a student to act as director on special occasions. Ruth Monesmith filled this position with considerable ability. Helen Evans was the accompanist for the year. ' Another organization new this year is the Junior Girl's Glee Club and its principal purpose is to prepare the girls for entrance into the Senior Glee. The Girls' Sextette is auxiliary to the Senior Girl's Glee Club and was composed of girls selected for their special ability as singers. The Sextette sang for the Orpheus party and at several Columbus churches. The members are: Lucy Randall, Virgil Shirk, sopranosg Mary B. Hutcheson, Pauline Horlocker, second sopranosg and Char- lotte Huggins and Bertha Weber, altos. Later, Mary B. Hutcheson re- signed because of other duties and her place was taken by Helen Evans. Ruth Monesmith, assistant director of the Senior Girls' Glee, directed. This year, above all others, the Boys' Glee of North High has brought itself forward as one of the most active organizations in the school. The club was composed of fifty-two boys, well selected from the music classes and boys showing a desire and the talent for singing. The boys, under the faithful and competent leadership of Miss Lydia Falkenbach, studied many selections, but their chief effort was the singing of the opera "Mikado," Which was given by all music divisions. The Boy's Glee Club, which took leading chorus parts in the opera, was complimented by many for their fine singing. Among the members most active in the organization were Don Mc- Cormick and William Cohan, who acted as chairmen in their respec- tive divisions. The North High School Orchestra of the past year holds the distinguished record of being the largest ever produced at North, as well as being one of the best. The latter fact can be attributed to the indispensable services of their able conductor and to the energetic and willing spirit displayed by the members themselves in the per- formances of their respective duties. The membership totaled thirty- eight this year. Among the many school functions at which this orchestra played were i'The Mikado," "Pygmalion and Galateaf' Orpheus Party, Open Lesson, Parent-Teachers' meetings and the Senior Play. The "Toy Symphony" in which the players dress as kids and played toy instruments, was put on by the orchestra at the time of the Orpheus party and at Open Lesson. On both occasions The Polaris SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB is The Polaris 97 it scored a big hit. Their reading of the Mikado score was well done and received special mention at the time of the production. The officers for the year were: Miss Falkenbach, conductor: Howard Beckes, concert masterg Margaret Seibert, librarian, and Theodore Lilly, chairman. A class of great importance in the music course of study is the Harmony Class. The North High Harmony Class, consisting of thir- teen members, has just completed a very successful semester of study. It is the first of its kind at North and has only been organized since February, l922. All the work has been interesting and entertaining. It consisted chiefly of scale construction, theory of the composition of original melodies, folk songs, marches, and the setting to music of nursery rhymes and poems. Unusual ability and talent has been dis- covered. Each member has had an opportunity of expressing and developing the certain kind of music he or she is most interested or talented in. A school song and school march were composed by its members. The supreme effort of the music department this year was the presentation of the "Mikado" at Memorial Hall on the evening of April 29. All music students took part and were ably assisted by members of the Alumni. A chorus of three hundred voices, splendidly trained, accompanied by the school orchestra, rendered the "Mikado" in concert form. The solo parts were taken by Edgar Sprague, 'l9: Robert Barr, I9g Arthur Kiefer, '10, Rosalind Grob, 'Zi 3 Ruth Heizer, 'I9g Arthur Burrington, '22, Arthur Johnson, '22: Virginia Krepps, '22, and Mildred Eklundh, '23. The accompanists were Edwin Stainbrook, 'l9, and Ruth Mone- smith, '22g the assistant accompanists were Charlotte Huggins, '22, and Dorothy Hay, '23. The orchestra was also augmented by the alumni members. The arrangements for giving the "Mikado" were made by the various committees, each music class being represented on these com- mittees by a chairman and four assistants. Mary B. Hutcheson acted as General Chairman of all committees and was assisted by Catherine C. Hutcheson. The names of the chair- men are as follows: Roberta Abernethy, Hannah Case, Dorothy Wentz, and William Cohan. This year's music class may look back with a great deal of pride at what it has accomplished. To our present collection of Victrola records, which is the finest of any school in the city, it has added at least thirty new ones. It has purchased new instrumental music for V w 1 he Polaris JUNIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Polaris 99 the Orchestra Library, as well as new music readers and other formal music for the singing classes. The department has also made it possible for two students to take up the study of new musical instruments, and besides, this has also paid for one semester the rental of a piano, and leaving a surplus of S300 to be used in the future. It is to be hoped that the splendid work clone by this year's class will be emulated by classes that are to follow and that they will eventually accomplish that which this year's classes sought to attain, the earning of enough money to secure a new piano for North High School. And let no one forget that the success of this music department is clue to none other than to the faithful and inspiring leadership of Miss Lydia Falkenbach. Mary Hutcheson. The Polaris ORCHESTRA 1 qvlll' Polarzv 101 THE MIKADO CHORUS Q? yy y y yy T11 1' P0114 ris Ann Nlitchwll Roberta Abernethy, Pres. Mary Hutcheson Mary Edith Thompson Amy Frances Owens Georgeanna Harkrader Q2 The Polaris- QQ GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARD NE year ago in May, Miss Skinner called together all the girls who held offices in the various organizations of the school and suggested to them that a small board be elected from their number. She explained that the purpose of such an organization would be to serve any project in the school which would help to promote the girls' interests. The plan met with hearty approval, and junior and senior members of an advisory board were elected from the girls who held an office in the school. Since the tenth grade does not organize Miss Skinner and other members of the faculty appoint the repre- sentatives of that year. The Girls' Advisory Board has shown by its work during the past year that it will become a guiding force in the life of the school. It had charge of the "Mixer" or party held at the beginning of the year to help the new girls get acquainted and feel at home. With the help of the Girls' Athletic Council and Miss Rickey as general chairman the Advisory Board gave the annual "Co-Ed" Prom, which this year took the form of a "Kiddies' Frolicf' The girls came to the party dressed as children or to represent child characters in literature, such as Boy Blue, Simple Simon, Bo- Peep, jack and jill and many others. Prizes were given for the funniest, cunningest and the best characterization. During the year each high school in the city was given 20 dollars by the Educational Department of the Columbus Women's Club to be used as a Girls' Scholarship Fund. The Girls' Advisory Board again with the help of the Girls' Athletic Council augmented the fund to about S200 by candy sales and voluntary contributions. This money will be used to help worthy girls through school who would be financially unable to do so without it. The officers for this year were: President, Roberta Abernethy: Treasurer, Mary Hutcheson: Secretary, Amy Frances Owens. The counselors were: Ann Mitchell, Senior Represenativeg Mary Edith Thompson, junior Representativeg Georgeanna l-larkrader, I0th Year Representative. Roberta Abernethy. Polaris it The Polaris 105 Y. W. C. A. I-IE Y. W. C. A. has tried hard this year to make their organiza- tion felt not only in the school but also in the homes, and sur- rounding community. Their biggest work was social service. Through the help of all the girls at North, six families were given food and clothing at Thanksgiving. Similar baskets were given to thirty needy families at Christmas time, and some of them received toys and fully decorated Christmas trees in addition. Six dozen night- gowns were made by some of the girls for the babies at Godman Guild. The members of the club enjoyed a Martha Washington Tea in commemoration of George Washington's birthday. Old-fashioned songs and dances were the main features of the program. For the first time North's Mothers were entertained at a Mother- Daughter Tea, held in May, in celebration of Mother-Daughter Week. A regular program was held so that the Mothers could see the work of the Y. W. in the schools. Interesting programs were held every two weeks, at which time the girls learned of the conditions in Egypt, India, China, and other foreign countries from returned missionaries. Several of North's teachers also addressed the club during the year. Candy was sold on various occasions to raise money to send representatives to the annual Y. W. conference. This year's officers were: Roberta Abernathy, president: Dor- othy Wentz, vice-presidentg Ruth Monesmith, secretary and treasurer. With the help of its advisors, Mrs. Maddox and Miss Kiser, the club was able to make this year one of the best that the Y. W. here at North has known. The officers for the coming year are: Stella Mangold, president: Margaret Berry, vice-presidentg Constance Purdy, secretary: and Alberta Pierson, treasurer. Roberta Abernethy. Lenora Case. 106 151 Polnlzs is AUTRES OUS UN if The Polaris W 107 FRENCH CLUB 66 OUS AUTRESH the North High French Club, under the direction of Mrs. Maddox and Miss Hahn, has most as- suredly been a great success this year. The meetings were held every two weeks. A part were open sessions, at which time anyone, whether one of "Nous Autres" or not, was welcome. Mon- sieur and Madame Foure, Professor and Mrs. Havens, and Madame Stolz were some of the speakers at the open meetings. The majority of the talks, which ranged from the general subject of "Paris" to French Cathedrals," were illustrated. The best regular programs of the year were the ones at which the life and works of Victor Hugo, Edmond Rostand and Moliere were studied. Under the auspices of the French Club the French plays "Rosalie" and "Les Romanesquesn were given on May l2, the big "French night" of the year. These productions received much favorable com- ment, and great praise was given to "Nous Autres" for this accomp- lishment. Those tal-:ing part in "Rosalie" were Louis Winters, Ruth White, Elinore Heaton: while Agnes Marshall, Leo Holmes, Robert Hackett, Arthur Burrington, Walter de Bruin, Willard de Bruin, and John Marshall, played in "Les Romanesquesf' The two social events which ended the meetings of this organiza- tion was the Garden Party given at the home of Mrs. Maddox, and the Picnic, held on june 3. The officers of this enterprising Club were: Ruth Monesmith, Presidentg Bertha Weber, Vice-President: Elinore Heaton, Secretary: Amy Frances Owens, Treasurer. Elinore Heaton. The Polaris if The Polaris 109 THE A. F. N. HE. first club of its kind for boys only was the distinction held by the A. F. N. club. The initials stand for the cluh's motto, "All For North," which expresses its purpose. It endeavored to promote better school spirit at the different interscholastic games and also to enocurage organized cheering. Both purposes worked out to a degree but as the club was new it was rather difficult to carry out the ideas and it will take a few more years to get things down to a fine point. The club also started the custom of electing a cheer leader, and the first boy to be so honored was Houston fbetter known at -Hootiel Maxwell. The officers for the club were: President, William Dunnick: Vice-President, Blair Amos: Secretary-treasurer, James Berry: Ser- geant-at-Arms, Walter Schotts. lt was planned to have a senior boy for president and to fill the rest of the oflices with juniors. Jack Price. The Polaris LATIN CLUB The Polarisi iii "THE VERGILIANSU ORTH had many varieties of clubs and I922 has added one that makes the roll complete. A committee of six from the IZA Latin classes with the help of Mrs. Milligan drew up a constitution for a Latin club which was adopted on the sixth of April The name "Vergilians" was chosen as only twelfth year Latin students are eligible for membership, or those who have completed that work. Although not organized until the second semester, a most prom- ising future is predicted for this club. lts purpose is "to promote an interest in the Classics, extend acquaintance with the benefits derived therefrom, and promote social life among the students." During the semester many interesting programs were given. Among the speakers were Miss Marguerite Morris, and Dr. A. W. Hodgman of Ohio State University. The year was brought to a close with a delightful picnic. Meetings were held on Monday bi-weekly. The following of- ficers were elected for the semester. They are found in the picture on the opposite page in the first row in this order: No. I, Frank Westervelt, Sergeant-at-Arms, No. 2, Margaret Kailer, Secretaryg No. 3, Leo Holmes, President, No. 4, Emily Brevoort, Treasurerg No. 5, Ralph Sager, Vice-President. 112 T11 4' P nl CLIZS if SPANISH CLUB it The Polaris 113 "LAS JOVIALES CHERUBINESH HE club of the IZB Regular Spanish class, under the name of "Las Jovials Cherubinesf' wasorganized in March. The execu- tive body consists of the president, Elizabeth Shannong vice- president, Dorita Solerg secretary-treasurer, Harriet Carter: reporter, Marie Bohnertg and advisor, Mrs. Maddox. To further the former aim, the entire proceedings were carried on in Spanish. Every other Friday at the regular class period, in- teresting programs were given. Each pupil answered to his name in roll-call by the name of a bird, or Hower, or perhaps a current event, or a description of some person in Spanish. Oral narrations, poems, biographies of Spanish authors, and Spanish games completed the meeting. The members are: Clara Blackwood, Marie Bohnert, Lillian Bryson, Harriet Carter, Carl Fergus, Evelyn Graham, Dor- othy Hay, Kathleen Jenkins, Walter johnson, Talbot Lloyd, Erma McDowell, Grace Meier, Amy Frances Owens, Lamonte Retz, Robert Seaman, Elizabeth Shannon, Dorita Soler, and Betty Walker. Harriet Carter. ll- "LA SOCIEDAD CERVANTINAH 6 6 A Sociedad Cervantinau was the name chosen by the sixth period senior Spanish class of Mr. Taylor, for their Spanish club. The meetings were held every other Friday during the class period. They have had a very successful year and the programs have been most interesting: debates, short stories, poems and lives of Spanish authors were discussed and Spanish games played. The officers are: Patrick Llego, presidentg Lois Wilson, vice- presidentg George Hermann, secretary and treasurer. The other mem- bers are: Marjorie Weinman, Helen Rudy, Leutelle Gardner, Isabelle Lackey, Gavin Callinan, Louise ll-lazen, Robert Anderson, Marie Bohnert, Walter Beaver, Harriet Carter, Thomas Bell, Frances Forbes, Mildred Walcutt, George Holub, Dorita Soler and Edward Sherman. 114 The Polaris is SPANISH CLUBS L Club "Siempreviva" is composed of the pupils of Miss Shelton's Senior Spanish class. The club has been instrumental in the developing and the securing of a class spirit which has enabled the members to produce very interesting programs. El Club "Siem- previvan met 'bi-weekly and at each meeting a program was con- ducted entirely in Spanish. The officers for the first semester were: Theodore Lilley, Presi- dent: Burton Carter, Vice-President: Thelma Whip, Secretary, and Robert Geren, Reporter. Those for the second semester were: Bur- ton Carter, President: Paul Kiefer, Vice-Presidentg Ronald jenkins, Secretary, and John Thompson, Reporter. -Theodore Lilley. - . 6 C L Club Espanol," under the leadership of Mrs. Della Maddox, has had many interesting programs at their bi-weekly ses- sions. The club is composed of the members of Mrs. Mad- dox's sixth period Spanish class. Meetings were held during class time. Short programs were given at each meeting consisting of talks on Spanish and Mexican customs, short stories, or poems. The meet- ings would usually close with a Spanish game. The officers of "El Club Espanol" were Margaret Waid, presi- dentg Nellie Stonebumer, vice-president, Carol Hamer, secretary and treasurer, Estyl Hosey, reporter. -Vonda Eley. , 6 6 AS Estrellas del Nbrtef' Spanish club, was organized not for entertainment alone, but that it might be helpful to the pupils in leaming Spanish and understanding it when they heard it spoken. The members were in the first period IIA Spanish class under the supervision of Miss Shelton and met every other Friday in the class time. The officers of the club were: Richard Gordon, President: Selina Clark, Vice-President, and Mildred Ballard, Secretary. At the beginning of the year the club had short programs made up of selections from the regular class work prepared in Spanish by the pupils: compositions and short poems, but it was decided to en- large these recitation periods into club programs and then a short play was usually given by some of the members and a contest in which the whole class took part. -Mildred Ballard. ThPl , Q ' K 1 It i 4' X 45 1. 1.5 N' pa I ' 'I Ag s 4 5 UJ3 BHD M The Polaris ii FOOTBALL TEAM if The Polaris 117 FOOTBALL . i fBy RAY BusH.p w LTHOUGH only four letter men remained from last years championship gridiron team, the material that came to surface When Coach Kiefer sounded the first football call made it appear from all angles that the prospects for a 1920 repeater seemed pretty well assured. Night after nigh the Maroon jersied warriors would sweat and toil in preparation for the hard season that would follow as other I-li teams in the city loomed on the horizon as dangerous rivals. After weeks of hard work Coach Kiefer had a pretty good line on his men and hot scrimmages were put on every evening. The first acid test came when the maroon squad jourrneyed over to Granville and there clashed horns with the Doane Academy eleven. Although defeated 20 to l2, North put up a scrappy fight and at no time did the Prep school feel sure of their victory. Jenkins pulled a thriller when With only two minutes to play he intercepted a forward pass and ran 50 yards for a touchdown. Kiefer and Company next traveled over to Dayton and there at the hands of the strong Steele team were defeated 31 to 0. This score seemed small, though as the week previous South, of Columbus, bowed to the Steele machine l I2 to 0. Determined to make amends for the first two defeats North in her first home game trounced West to the tune of 7 to 0. Q The following Friday, October 28, Kiefer's boys met and db- feated London Hi at London by the score of I2 to 0. I Vanquishes Ancient Rival On November 5, North stacked up against her ancient rival East. This game every year is considered to be THE game of the season and this year the fight was just as bitter as it has been in the past. One of the largest crowds of the year was on hand to look on, and East had a band. North scored early in the first quarter when Cap- tain Hottel blocked H. Addison's punt and Young fell on the pig- skin behind the goal for a touchdown. Jenkins missed goal. Score: North, 6: East, 0 5, i Next came an easy victory over the weak Trade team, the Kiefer crew winning by the lopsided score of 49 to 0. ' ln the curtain-puller on Thanksgiving Day, in a sea of mud, North and South met at Ohio Field in the argument that was to decide the city title. It was positively the most dirty game ever seen in Columbus 114 T110 Pulau? ilk J AM ALL TE TB SKE BA The Polaris Q 119 Hi circles in years, the players being almost unrecognizable after the game. The result Was a tie, but it gave North the championship as South had previously bowed to the Aquinas eleven. Never in many moons has such a bitter fight been staged in Hi circles, both teams fighting like cornered tigers, each knowing what the outcome meant. South almost scored in the third quarter when Schusterman ran 40 yards on a recovered fumble before he was downed by the fleet little North back, Moore. Who's Who on the 1921 Squad Captain Lloyd Hottel, although small, was one of the best guards in the city and a very capable field leader. Every minute fighting and inspiring fight into the men were the main thoughts of Lloyd, and you can't down a fighting team. This was l-lottel's third year on the North squad. Next to Hottel at the snapper-back position could be found old, steady "Dan" Weber and his 210 pounds of beef. Without a doubt, Weber was the best center in the city, having extremely good qualities on both the defense and offense. Dan will be back next year. The work of jenkins was nothing short of spectacular all season and he was the choice of all downtown papers in their selection of All-Hi elevens. "Jenks" did the bulk of the Maroon punting and was called back many times to add a few necessary yards. jenkins is captain-elect for next fall. Always steady, always faithful, Was Carl Young, North's colored warrior, who performed his duty at left tackle. Carl was some hero when he fell on the pigskin that beat East. He graduates, and his loss will be felt very keenly. One of the best and surest tackles in Columbus was Seth Thomas who, after a year's absence, came back and plugged up the hole at right tackle, left by Cole last year. Found on the left end of the North forward wall was "Red" Goodrich, who finally after two years' struggle, made good and his playing in the South game earned him the honor of making the Journal All-Hi as he outplayed Gastil, South's star end. Hyman l-leer held down the other end of the line and "Twiny's" ability to get the jump on his man and circle around the end made him a favorite with the fans and feared by all other ends. He played a wonderful game against East. To fill his place next fall will be a difficult one. Parker and Blanchard, North's two pilots, were big factors in the Maroon standing. The manner in which Blanchard steered the The Polaris BASEBALL TEAM sri - The Polciris 121 North eleven against South makes him stand out above Parker, although "Russ" was a brainy quarter. Orland Rader was one of the best halves in the Maroon clan and the way he could circle ends and slice of the yards through tackle made him always reliable. Lasley, Who alternated with Rader at half, was another man who could be relied on to furnish a good punch for the North scoring- machine and his playing against South in the turkey day fight was the kind that delights the spectators. The biggest little man in town is Robert "Shorty" Moore, North's lightning-like half. "Bob," who entered school a little late, started off a bit slowly but after the Steele game and the West game his prowess was never doubted and he is stamped as one of the Heetest side-stepping backs seen in Columbus since "Chick" Harley. The lightest fullback, but none to equal his pluck and fight, is our own Hallie Lyman, who spent his time bucking and backing up the line for the glory of old North. The manner in which he opened the lines for long gains all season made many gasp and feel a sense of'-awe. Without the aid of the second stringers the Varsity could never get along and not enough praise can be given these men who are knocked around in order to help the first team. Some of the men who got a look-in in some games are: Sam Heer, Hyman's twin brother who relieved Goodrich, at times played good ball and was given a letter. Don Julian, who knew the tricks of a fullback, let Lyman take a rest at times. Don now sports a gold N. Blackwood could circle ends as a half and should go good in another season. Harry DeVore could perform at center or guard and will help Kiefer a great deal next fall. Kahle looks good for next year. Others deserving mention for their services are: Speelman, Renick, Taylor, Gaddis, C. Young, Cone, Downs and Gugle. - I 7 123 T110 Polaris TRACK TEAM The Polaris IQ BASKETBALL fBy RAY BUSHJ HEN Coach Spangler issued the first cali for basketball can- didates he had three letter men from last year's quintet for a foundation, and with the excellent material unveiled as practices started, things looked pretty bright for the defenders of the Maroon and Cold on the floor. The large squad that started had, after long tryouts, been sifted down to a clever aggregation of eight of the fastest men of basket- ball ability that have represented North in years. After weeks of hard drill and training under their experienced Coach, E.. C. Spangler, the Maroon pill-tossers were fast rounding into shape, a light but speedy five. As to the strength of the team, it proved its worth in their first game against Westerville and defeated them by the score of 22 to l7. The next jaunt took Spangler's crew to Cambridge and Canal Winchester and left both towns with the short end of the horn, losing to Cambridge 33 to I8 and to Canal Winchester 27 to 22. However, on returning home the local season was started off right by taking the Commerce f1ve's measure by the count of I4 to 6. The first half was a listless affair, only 3 points being collected by both teams. North, however, came back and completely outclassed them the last round. On the next Friday the highly-touted East quinet was over- whelmingly outclassed as well as being defeated by the score of 30 to l3. The path seemed pretty rosy now but they say that there is many a slip between the cup and the lip and so it proved with Cap- tain Raymond and Co. The battle between North and Aquinas, which was one of the most intense of the season, was lost by the Maroon. North tied the score late in the last half but things looked rather gloomy when a foul and a field goal in the last few seconds made the score Aquinas I4, North ll. The next victim of the fast Maroon five was Herb. Bash's South Hi crew, who were compelled to take a good lacing, the score being I9 to l0. Parker and Blanchard were the big noise in the North victory. The following Friday Toledo Waite proved quite a hard nut to crack and Spangler's boys were beaten by the score of 37 to 23 at Toledo. However, the next night Doane was a victim of the Mar- oon attack and North whipped the "Little Red" 23 to l9. Trade and Academy were the other two city teams that were laid low by the North court men. On March 4, Grandview came to visit 124 The Polaris- as North at the Coliseum and they went back home with a 30 to 9 defeat dangling on their tails. Then came the big post-season clash with the Brown and Buff five of West l-li for top honors in Columbus l-li Schools. North had finished with 6 wins and l defeat, as did West, and Saturday night, March l l, on the Coliseum floor before a crowd of 5,000 wild, cheer- ing fans, these two fought it out and North won a great victory, -the final score being 25 to l8. Such a treat as that was, avenging the defeat of last year when the same scene was laid and North saw the dove of a championship fly away. The other big thing is the fact that we won the title, the first time in five long years, and after all this anxious waiting we glory in that attainment,- the highest in Scholastic circles. The next step was the entrance of North in the Ohio State lnvi- tation Tournament, held at the Coliseum. North survived the first round after the Maroon and Gold defeated the Newark five, scoring a 22 to l 7 victory over the over-state lads. Had the team been play- ing up to standard they would have won from the Raven quintet of Youngstown the next day in the semi-finals, but they appeared away off color and were defeated 31 to Zl. Who's Who on the 1921-22 Forces Captain Russel Raymond, who for three years played a forward position, is one of the best first rate men in the Capitol city. There was not a better foul tosser in the league. "Russ" well deserved his All-Hi position. Raymond's running mate, Parker, rated high among the for- wards in the city, for his wonderful work and keen shooting eye was a big factor in North's standing. Parker is a Sophomore. Ronald Jenkins, North's tall center, is one of the classiest passers and has more real basketball ability than any man that has showed his wares for the Maroon in a good many years. Bruce Blanchard, of football fame, is just as clever at the court sport if not more so. His position as running guard set the town talking and he was proclaimed by many to be the best floor roamer produced in Hi circles in years. Frank Westewelt, the Maroon ever-ready, always steady guard, has the qualities that fans like to see, that of good, clean basketball. His playing has been all that could be asked. "Chuck" Lewis, another Sophomore of unusual talent, showed good form all season, especially in the West game. He should fill Raymond's place very well next winter. ir The Polaris - - 125 Joe Avery, big, lanky joe, who relieved Jenks at times, has rare ability and should gogood in another year. Walter Bowers, who played a forward position and acted as a utility man, showed some classy stuff the past season and "Walt" now sports his first UN." He leaves this June. Others who deserve honorable mention for their services are: Davis, Mills and Green. BASEBALL CBy RAY BUSHJ DlFl:'lCUl..T problem and a gloomy outlook faced Coach Spangler when he sounded taps for baseball candidates this spring, because from last year's championship nine only two letter men were left, Captain Raymond and "Red" Bayes, a relief pitcher from the l92I crew. After weeks of practice at North field the Maroon and Cold diamond performers began to mould into a pretty fair machine. But their real strength was yet to be tested in league competition. Quite a few practice games were played before the official season opened, and North had an easy time disposing of Hubbard and lndianola nines, but against the Alumni, Spangler and Company were downed by the score of I0 to 9 after a hot battle. Finally the season opened at Sunshine field, Sandusky and Sulli- vant streets. ln her first game North was defeated by the Aquinas clan by the score of 3 to 0. North put up a plucky fight, and "Red" Bayes allowed only three bingles from the Catholics. Next in order came the fast-stepping South nine, and one of the biggest sur- prises of the whole season resulted. North on paper looked like a possible winner, but when the smoke of battle had rolled away South had won the fray by the one-sided score of I9 to 0. Hamm, a fresh- man at South, pitched great ball, not one North man connecting for a hit. Things did not look so good after these two setbacks, but next on the list came the Academy boys whom North found easy, winning from them by the score of I3 to 2. "Red" Bayes had an easy time of it. The next Victim of the Maroon warriors was the Commerce nine, when on Sunshine field the Red and Black crew were trouncecl to the tune of 8 to 3. Blanchard, whose regular job is holding down the initial sack, tried his hand at twirling and pitched real baseball. Cap- tain Raymond's homer the first time up and the fielding of Price were features. Things looked a little brighter now, but still waters run 126 The Polaris sr deep and when you do spring aleak you take an awful drop. So it appeared when Nbrth and West crossed bats for after a hot fight the hitherto losing West nine won by by the close score of 2 to l. Who's Who on the 1921 Crew Captain Rayrnond for three years a veteran on the North nine, who the first two years took care of the left pasture, performed on the third base station this year. Horace "Red" Bayes, who was relief pitcher last year, stepped into the gap left by Ray Davis, and his performing this year has been all that could be asked as his twisters puzzled many a batter. To "Red's" left, on the first bag, could be found Bruce Blanchard. This is Blanchard's first year on the North Varsity nine and he is rated as one of the best first sackers in the league. Found at second base was Close and Cardi, both boys showing their wares to a good advantage, and with the return of Cardi safety is assured. jack Price could play shortstop that reminded one of Al. Bridwell, and to scoop up hot grounders and sling them to first base was his one great delight. Hallie Lyman, of football fame, patrolled the left pasture and many flies that would ordinarily have gone for hits were stopped by Hallie. Coach Spangler will miss him next spring. Next to Lyman at center outfield could be found "Chick" Young, who performed with all the ability of an old-timer. "Chick" will be back next year and great things will be expected of him. Our own "Tony" Arburu spent his time patrolling the right field when he was not stopping Bayes' deliveries. Westewelt alternated at the backstop job as did Walker, both men showing real baseball talents. "Westy" displayed some real stuff at times. Bert Saunders relieved Lyman at the left field post and tried his arm at pitching at times. George Kanavel showed that he has baseball ability also. He relieved Young at center field at different intervals. TRACK CBy RAY BUSHJ HE strength of the North cinder men of l922 at the time this paper went to press was not known, although the members of each division had real track ability and should make the other schools hop to win the city meet. As a preliminary to the season a dual meet between North, Doane Academy and Newark was planned but had to be called off due to the unfavorable condition of the field at Granville. However, Coach it U The Polaris 127 Kiefer worked hard with his men and should make a good showing at the big "6" and city meet. Last year North lost the city meet the first time since it started, but according to notices from Captain Hagley's office, his men will have a different tale to tell this year. Who's Who on the 1922 Cinder Squad Captain Rowland l-lagley, although this is only his second year on the North Varsity, is a real captain, due to his wonderful ability as a xhurdler. l-lagley is without a doubt the best hurdler that has performed in Columbus Hi circles in years and he will be a big asset to next year's team. Other hurdle men who could skip the pine racks are "Bill" Dunnick and "Bob" Bell. Fred Reed and Willard deBruin, the Maroon and Gold speed demons at the dashes, were performing for the first time and they will be missed next year. jenkins, of football fame, could put the shot as well as chasing the pigskin and looping the leather pill at basketball. He will be back next year and will be a big help to Kiefer. Found sailing the discus was Harry Devore, one of North's promising athletes. Harry should go big next year. The trio composed of "Red" Bayes, Paul Kiefer and Marci Renick were North's reliables in the distance runs, all three having long wind and endurance. Taking care of the high and broad jump respectively were Dick Gaddis and Ed. Sherman. This is Dick's third season on the Maroon crew, while Ed. is performing for the first time. "Bob" Nott showed exceptionally good form at the pole volt, clearing the bar at a high altitude with apparent ease. "Bob" leaves us in June. When Thomas Devore, of stage fame, threw the javelin, it reminded one of a college man. TENNIS fBy RAY BUSI-IJ ENNIS broke into the limelight this year at North for the first time since l920. Under the supervision of Coach A. B. Wal- termire the Maroon net men have shown some real tennis tricks. Dual meets were planned between the various high schools, but only one match had been played when copy had gone to press. North lost this to Aquinas after a warm entanglement. Who's Who on the Maroon Tennis Team Emil "Fat" Wilhelm was one of the mainstays of the Maroon crew and his work on the court has been remarkable. Walter Bowers, Bob Nott and Bob Redfield all showed some real class and with the return of Redfield things look pretty bright. Other men who showed good form were: Raymond, "Bob" Bruce, Wagner and Jenkins. 128 T110 Polaris ii Clara Stewart, Pres. Anne Mitchell, Treas Genevieve Griffith Betty Walker Lelia McDermott NeWaTa Winn, Sec'y. if The Polaris 129 GIRLS' ATHLETICS HE. girls interested in athletics are to be praised and congratu- lated for their good work this year, as is also Miss Mayes Rickey, their willing teacher and pal. Much credit goes to the Girls' Athletic Council who had the supervision of all girls' athletic events. These girls were elected the fifth week of school at a mass meeting of all gym. girls. The members of the council were: Senior counselors, Clara Stewart, president: NeWaTa Winn, secretary: Anne Mitchell, treasurer, and Genevieve Griffith, junior counselor, Betty Walker, and sophomore counselor, Lelia McDermott. Shortly after the semester began, hiking clubs were organized under the following leaders: Beatrice Fichtelman, Esther l'leadly, Alice Jennings, Elinore Heaton, Dorothy Lisle, Marjorie Snively, Gladys Steele, Clara Stewart, Betty Walker and l-lannah Case. Thirty-seven girls who hiked l00 miles received small N. H. S. pins. The Y. W. C. A., with the aid of the Athletic Council, gave the second annual "Get Acquaintedn party for the new girls at North and the girls certainly felt more at home after that welcome. Three Hundred Eighty-six in Open Lesson Three hundred and eighty-six girls took part in the fourth an- nual open lesson given February 25 at Memorial l-lall. This was the crowning event of the year. l-leaded by the Girls' Athletic Council the girls, all in white middy suits, marched and counter marched until a line-up was formed for Swedish and gymnastic work. N,ext came the lndian clubs and plastiques. The dances followed. These in order were: "Pierrot and Pierrettef' an original dance by Frances Johnson, "The Mexican," Gwen l'lammet's original dance: a dance to the song, "The Lass with the Delicate Air," sung by Mrs. Clara Gemunderg "The Russian" and the nature dances, "Water," "Wind" and "l:ire." Miss Eleanor Skinner, vice-principal, awarded the merits. N. H. S. finger rings were given to the girls on the championship basketball team: N. l-l. S. pins to the girls who had hiked l00 miles: N. l'l. S. bar pins to the girls best in gym. and dancing. The gym. honors went to Pauline Deardorff and NeWaTa Winng the dancing merits went to Anne Mitchell and Edna Gilmore for the best dancers having no outside training, and to Estyl l-losey and Pauline Deardorff for the best with outside training. The next big event was the "Kiddies' Frolic," March 3l, which took the place of the annual co-ed prom. The girls seemed to have found the fountain of perpetual youth, for childhood reigned supreme .3 4 ' P ofalzs ii 1,-0 1.1113 P L GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Standing-Ida Chamblin, Grace Hermann, Mary Nichols, Grace Gillespie Nell Pickens.. Seated-Stella Dyer, Genevieve Griffith, fCapt.j NeWaTa Winn. is The Polaris 131 as the girls, wearing hair-ribbons, socks and short dresses, carried dolls and sucked lollypops. Prizes were given to Miss Rickey and Clara Stewart for being the funniestg to Esther Cadwalader as Little Boy Blue, and Bernice Beechy as Little Bo-Peep, the best book char- actersg to Virginia Moore as a little country lad, and to Anna Bell Tuttle as a bashful, barefoot boy. Seniors Win Basketball Tournament The Girls' Basketball Tournament, an annual event at North, was won after a hot contest by the Seniors, who were ably piloted by Genevieve Griffith. The first series came out a tie, and was played again a week later at Plymouth Congregational Church, February 8, with the result that the seniors won from the tenth-graders, l2-4, and beat the beat the juniors, 8-5. The tenth-graders put the juniors down with a 4-0 defeat. Then senior line-up was Grace Herman and Nell Pickens, forwards: Mary Nichols, jumping centerg Stella Dyer, sub-center and Genevieve Griffith and NeWaTa Winn, guards. The junior line-up was Dorothy Dillon fcaptainl and Sarah Reamer, for- wards: Esther Headly, jumping centerg Pearl Rhoades, sub-center, and Billy Allen and Betty Walker, guards. On the tenth grade team were: Evelyn Rhineburg fcaptainl and Martha Gilmore, forwards: Mary Underwood, jumping center: Lilly McDonough, sub-center, and Edra Sheltz and Kathleen Price, guards. lnteresting and original stunts were staged between halves. One who deserves praise is Helen Evans. She was present as accompanist on all occasions which required her services. Unstinted praise is due Miss Rickey who worked so hard in the interest of her girls. She planned and prepared the dances and programs with the assistance of the Athletic Council. Undoubtedly the credit for the splendid achievements of the year belong to her more than anyone else. Helen Rudy. f32 The Polaris 1 I l Larry Connor, Editor-in-Chief Millard Niles, Circulation Mgr. Robert Nott, Business Mgr Clinton Roach Harry Coslee Fred Reed Neal Molex' :iz The Polaris 133 jfffgy A- M 'U X' ci 2, .rf ,Lf E ,,,' :vs ua X- iff- aa. EDITORIAL STAFF LAURENCE CONNOR. ..Eaatof-in-Chief ELIZABETH SIMS ......... CLINTON ROACH ............ -..Senior Class Editor ...,......junior Class Editor FRANK C. CROXTON ........ ........ T enth Grade Editor RAY BUSH ,,,.,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, ........ B oys' Athletics Editor HELEN RUDY ........,...,., .....,.i. C irls' Athletics Editor HERBERT SPANGLER ......... ................... L ocals Editor MARIE BOI-INERT ,,..,.,,.., ....... O rganizations Editor ARTI-IA METCALF ,..,,,,,...,, ....... Ex change Editor WILLARD DE BRUIN ........ ....................... A rtist WILLIAM MEYERS ..... ................... A rtist WAYNE NEWLOVE.. ., ....... Artist MARY ANN LIND ........ ...,... A rtist BUSINES STAFF MILLARD NILES ......... .................................................... C irculation Manager ROBERT NO'I'I' ........ ..............,....... B usiness Manager FRED REED .......... ......... A ssistant Business Manager NEAL MOLER .......... ......... A ssistant Business Manager HARRY GOSLEE ......... ......... A ssistant Business Manager CLINTON ROACH ....... ....,.............. ........ A s sistant Business Manager FACULTY BOARD STANLEY LAWRENCE .................,...................................... Teacher of journalism MRS. CLARA F. MILLICAN W. S. CAMPBELL .....................,.............,.....,......,,......,..,......., ....,...,.... T reasurer j. NOEL PIERSCHE ....... .,.,,,,,, A rt Advisor Thr' Polaris Li Marie Bolmnert Elizabeth Sims Helen Rudy Herbert Spangler Willard DeBruin Raymond Bush Frank Croxton Th l rv mm ua ww M rf" ,ikiff-W X xg 5 4. I EDIT IBLS, 156 The Polaris is THE ANNUAL HERE is a poem on another page of this book entitled: "The Annual's issued every year, That's where it gets its name, I hear." There is more truth than poetry in that rhyme. And because the annual does come out only once a year it should be the result of the best efforts the staff has to put into it. To the senior the Annual should be a book wherein all the memories of his high school years are preserved, so that when in after years he picks up the book he may see again his school activities in their true light. To the junior the Annual should be a record of a class gone before and an inspiration to them to hold up the standards and tradi- tions of the school when they become seniors. To the sophomore the Annual should be their first glimpse behind the scenes, of the spirit that moves and actuates the upper- class men to work so hard and be so loyal to the school. Now, because the Annual should do all these things, we, the staff, have tried our best to have it do them, and hope that we have in some measure succeeded. We have earnestly worked to make this year's Annual the biggest and best ever and we bespeak charitable judgment and appreciation of our efforts. -L. C. THE CLASS OF 1922 HE class of l922! What significance those words carry. For the class of I922 will probably have more problems to face than any class ever before graduated from North. The whole world, it seems, has entered upon a new era with new problems for new people to solve. The great war, just passed, has left marks that will take years of hard and diligent labor to eradicate. The recon- struction of a world just recovering from a devastating war presents an almost impossible task. A conference was called in Washington whose ultimate purpose was to abolish war. Never before has the world seen a conference propose to abolish war by removing armaments. Before this nations sought to rid themselves of war by maintaining large armies and navies. This is a new plan and to be successful it needs the support of everyone earnestly desiring peace. The class of '22 has a field with opportunities as numerous as the stars awaiting them. Above just a few are mentioned. After the graduates of North High are out in the world "on their own" most of them will surely live up to the traditions and principles they leamed and do themselves and their school credit. --l... C. The Polaris f ' ' ff E' A a '92 . V 05797 WFT? I . . I 7 sig 1 X?kM! 'K' fn this " fu W U QQ Qu it " Q!! x A WN V K s W fw R' ' A XFN- ...,. X i AV V . - W F i'-X 1? . X . I ' -5 ' V 1 ft" 9 D , S xw' 'A' ' A f A f 4 H , X 5 , . x - V .fi e Q. f 2' x Y A +5 - ' E ' ' ' YV tm- Y ss ,-, V I w , .fa . Q w ,- - Qq V eco Jlrly M f l A Aaslrw :fi 2' ' -. X X - V -uw" " N , 4 jf Wy ,S ' f Q! Q -. H9 -,img AX I . QMEXSQ 'gig Z X, V14 . In X T54 2- l .- :.-...Y-'Y g, ,AA ' "i': Q -"-I'-S i " E . -- --E ..- . ,,,, - ,. : 1-W WW.-1 '-'iz -Y' i-via I EL x 138 The Polaris it EXCHANGES URING the past year our exchange department has received publications from all over the country and through it have come some very helpful suggestions. Here is a partial list of this year's contemporaries: "The Lantern," Ohio State University. "The Ohio Wesleyan Transcript," Ohio Wesleyan University. "The Tatler," Chanute, Kansas. "The Westport Crier," Kansas City, Missouri. "Commerce Life," High School of Commerce, Local. HD. H. S. Porpoisefu Daytona, Florida. "The Hyphonerianf' Mansfield, Ohio. "The X-Rays," East High School, Local. "The Flashlight," Ashland, Ohio. "The Bayonet," Miami Military Inst., Germantown, Ohio. "The Nucleus," Trades High School, Local. "Stivers News," Dayton, Ohio. "The South High Beacon," Cleveland, Ohio. "The Star of The North, Virginnia, Minne. "West Tech Tatler," Cleveland, Ohio. "The Maroon and White," Uniontown, Penna. "The Optic," South High School, Local. "The Weekly Scarab," East Tech High School, Cleveland, Ohio. "The Forge," Akron, Ohio. "The Voice of South High," Youngstown, Ohio. "Steele's Lion," Dayton, Ohio. "The Rensselaer Polytechnic," Troy, New York. "The Blanchester Lantern," Blanchester, Ohio. "Le Tonique," Bellefontainef' Ohio. "The Courant," Washington, D. C. "The Arrow," Detroit, Michigan. "Lakewood High Times," Lakewood, Ohio. "The Hutch in Sun," Buffalo, N. Y. "The Occident," West High School, Local. "The Fortnightly Reflector," Westewille, Ohio. "Comus," Zanesville, Ohio. The Polaris 13? PROMISE fBy Alberta Piersonl ICHAEL. Burr presented no beautiful picture, slouching sleepily in a big rocker on his ramshackle porch. Bent shoulders thrust his bald head too far forward over the sunken chest. His protuding stomach with sudden decline, seemed to merge into rheu- matic, bent, knees. ' The astonishment of disgusted passersby would have been great had they perceived the mind work under the "bald pate"-not that it was creative, but reminiscent. Years ago flVlichael had lost count of the numberj he had been a most promising fhow he hated that phrasel young artist of the musical world. Then had come the big opportunity in grand opera. How he had worked, slaved, dreamed over his role until even direc- tor had lauded him. Then, after the last rehearsal, flushed with success, he had joined in a little dinner in his honor, yielding to the wishes of friends ffriendsl what hypocrisyll. Succeeding events were not Very clear -he remembered being urged to drink one more glass-another and another. There lingered a vague impression of not acting well, but of jocularly assuring the Director unex' scene'll be fine." But when the curtain had next gone up, he had staggered drunk- enly across the stage, smiled foolishly at the audience, then had swayed, tripped and fallen prone upon the floor. Amid hisses he had been dragged off. Of what happened next he had only a vague recollection-hours later he had regained con- sciousness in a charity ward. Even now the bitterness of that first humilitating-recollection seared his heart with a cringing pain. When able he had traveled as far from the scene of his downfall as his means would allow. Here in the little town of Center Cross- ing he had lingered, unknown. Here, too, he had married l-lulda Knoslee, a little timid creature, who had died a few years after little Alice had been born. Gradually he had won the title of "derelict" among the townspeople 'F 'F "2 "Fatherl" V A high, rather sharply irritated young voice aroused him. Old Michael sighed. l'le wished Alice would not always use that tone with him. "Fatherl l'm going to sing at the church tonight. Horace Allan is going to bring me home-and you'll be in bed, Father!" A no The Polaris fr The words were an interrogation, but he recognized a command. "Shamed of your old dad, Alice?" Under the quizzical, kindly gaze her chin suddenly quivered and she burst forth passionately. "Oh, why can't you be like others girls' fathers?" then ran into the house. "She can't understand, she can't understand. And if l told her -ah, well, better a 'derelict' than a promise unfulfilled," he mur- mured. That night when darkness grew black enough to hide his bulky form, Michael crept steathily towards the ivy-covered church. As the dim outline loomed up, the sweet, silvery voice of his daughter was carried on the night breezes, thrilling and awakening him within him the old ambition. His artistis soul knew that the voice was good and with a little training might- !"le would not go into humiliate Alice, but he must see her. Slowly he crept to a window and looked. His heart pounded joy- ously, proudly. !-lis daughter, this lovely girl pouring forth her heart in song, the pathos of the music incarnate in her face! The song ceased. ln the lull that followed the whispering from the seat under his window came to him. "A wonderful voice!" "Yes, l've heard she is going to New York to study." Stunned, old Michael leaned against the window, ill for support, then stumbled slowly homeward. His heavy, slow, footsteps echoed the dazed, pained, throbbing of his heart. "Going away-going away! Alice going away!" l-le tottered up the stairs to his own dark room, and sat down heavily upon the bed, burying his old bald head in his shaking, wrinkled hands. Alice, his own little Alice, to leave his life to take that of the stage, with all its glitter and promise hiding sordid ugliness! No! No! He would not let her! The promising glitter should not ruin her life as it had his. But with a sharp twinge Michael realized that Alice had already decided for herself, without consulting him. Yet what else could be expect? It had always been that way. Perhaps, as she had said, if he had been as other fathers-but how could he, with that bitter memory mocking him at every turn? A slim, white figure stood in the doorway. ln the darkness Michael could sense her half timid, half irritated manner, unconsciously assumed when with him, giving his heart strings another twang. But he gently said, "Alice!" The reply was a bit breathless,--7'Father, l-l'm going away- to New York-to become a great singer." Q The Polaris 141 "Yes," he replied gravely," l knew it would come." After a surprised silence--"You don't care, Father?" Care? Ah, how he cared! He wanted to draw her close, to warn her of quicksands, of disappointments, perhaps of failure, of hypocritical, so-called friends: but he only said quietly: "Alice, girl, remember that to be promising is not enough. Never let yourself be turned from your goal by false allurements. Fulfull your promise!" ln astonishment she stared.- Never had she heard him speak like that. Darkness formed a kindly cloak that hid from the girl's proud eye her father's red, bloated face, so loathsome to her. His deep-toned, earnest words revealed a new, compelling side of her hitherto scorned parent, which made her quickly cross the room and impulsively throw her arms about him, then depart hastily to dream over the wonders of the life awaiting her. Old Michael sat until far into the night on the edge of the bed, living over again the thrill of that first voluntary embrace. Weeks passed into months, months into years, and after the first excitement of Alice Burr's departure no one ever heard of her. She was forgotten by many. Only the shambling, bloated figure of her father brought occasional remembrance to a few. Then one day there came to the townspeople by way of the daily paper, the announcement that Alice Burr, promising young prima donna, was to have a leading role in the opera "Orpheus," to be presented the following week in New York. The town buzzed with the news. Center Crossing was coming into prominence at lastl Old Michael, as he shambled home, was stopped by a neighbor who shoved the paper before his eyes and pointed to the glowing headlines. At the words, "ALICE BURR, Promising Young Prima Donna," a mist came over his eyes and his whole bent frame trembled. He attempted to finish the paragraph but the most prevented. "Man, give me that paper," he commanded hoarsely, and toddled away as swiftly as his old weak legs would permit, hugging the paper closely. l-le stopped only when he had reached his own untidy room. There he gazed at the picture. The face gazing back at him was very beautiful-even his unaccustomed old eyes could see that. But there was something there not noticed in earlier days-not exactly a hard- ness but-he sighed deeply, then read the complimentary words. For a long time he contemplated the picture, then slowly went to the desk, unlocked a drawer, and drew out an old yellow news- 142 The Polaris ii paper. On it was a picture of an eager-faced young man, not un- handsome. No one, he thought bitterly, would ever guess, that he once looked like that! l-le held the two pictures up to the fading light, comparing them. Strangely alike they were. His half smiling glance fell upon the words "Promising Young Opera Singer," then upon the similar ones: "Promising Young Prima Donna" and his soul was Hooded with bit- terness as he cried "Promising! promising! promising! Oh, they shall not ruin Alice as they ruined mel Promising: Cursed word!" All night long he gave vent to bitterness and when dawn came creeping into the blackness of night a saving thought crept into his soul, scattering some of the night there. When at last realization came to him his dim eyes glistened and a new strength seemed born in him. Next day Center Crossing had another topic conversation scarcely less interesting than the surprising head-lines. Old Michael Burr was going to New York just to hear his daughter sing! '5 'Y' 'F The opening night of the grand opera, Michael, from his seat in the gallery, saw with deep satisfaction that the house would be full. He was glad, very glad, for Alice. At last the curtain rose: simultaneously lVIichael's heart gave a great, joyous, yet painful bound, and the vision of his tall, beautiful daughter was blurred. Afterward he could not have told anything of the first actg only when Alice was off the stage his interest wanedg when she ap- peared he feasted his hungry old eyes upon her lovliness, gloating over the rich sweetness of her voice. Toward the last of the third act she sang a solo, a beautiful love song. In the gallery her father leaned forward with a half smile prepared to enjoy it to the fullest. Suddenly he- sat upright. That tone of hardness ought not to be there-this was a love songl The audience greeted the close of the solo with fairly enthusiastic applause, but the man in the gallery knew that something was wrong. "Her voice broke once," he mused, frowning thoughtfully, "and there was a bit of hardness in her voice that l didn't like. It might mean-a number of things." He fumbled in several pockets, produced a stub of a pencil and tore a scrap of paper from the program. Before the act was over he stepped quietly from his seat and out the door. '5 3 A' In Alice Burr's dressing room lounged a man upon the divan, holding a smoking cigarette between two white nerveless fingers. An observer, had there been one, would not have liked his expression. The Polaris 143 The door handle turned slowly, and instantly his expression of evil intent changed to one of solicitous affection as Alice herself entered. She staggered a little, looked about her a bit wildly, and cried: "Give me something, Randall, quickl That next act, its got to be my best! l've got to get through it-hurry-give it to mel" Randall moved obediently toward the dresser, and poured the remaining contents of a bottle into a glass, but suddenly remembering something drew from his pocket a crumpled, sealed envelope. "Here, Alice, some queer old bum just gave this to me and said to be sure and hand it to you as soon as you came." Lanquidly the girl read the barely legible words: "Daughter, to be promising is not enough. Let no one swerve you from your goal of promise fulfilled." Her face suddenly paled. Before her eyes rose the picture of her good-bye to the strangly altered father in the dark little room. Slowly she passed her hands across her eyes. Then seeing Ran- dall staring curiously, her face blanched beneath the rouge and her fine eyes blazed as she commanded, "Go!" Alone, she threw herself upon the divan and burst into tears. Soon, however, she sat up and read again the crumpled note. "Ahl Father," she cried, "How did you know, how did you know-" ln the final act Old Michael, outside the stage door, heard the lilt of triumph, intermingled with tenderness in her voice. Heard, too, the crash of applause that followed, and knew that promise had been fulfilled. l-le stumbled a little unsteadily down the darkened street, his happy heart echoing the song of triumph. As he reached a street light the evening breeze blew a sheet of paper against his shambling legs. Looking down he dimly discerned the words: "Promising Young Prima Donna." Ah, promising! A wonderful word! ' mm W W 'I Q S7 S,Ql4'wf QS Q? W 21 WP N I' qw fx A w ll v v I g.i lll rl gi 1 ,AA H X 4 "I ' 9' 2 5 x ", l Y Q QS ff A llumgsw , Ani ink Q'-af' 1 I 9 WU 5 5 " +R 1 X' f, 5 42 7 if ? V Q., j , I 92 ' X X A A l ' Q The Polajis 145 ,........Y 146 ' 1 he Polaris I The Polaris 147 ORXYER- , Z." No friend of mine ls Jessie Bloose: Her father runs The calaboose. He Must Have Been Put Out "Fair ball!" commented the half-satisfied park hound as he described the last dance he attended. We Begin To See Light Now Lucile Peters: "Why do you think that artists should paint Dawn in a dark black?" Lillian Paul: "That's Mourning, isn't it?" At Last- There was a school student named Bast, Who, after six long years, was passed: With a whoop and a shout l-le yelled-"Gosh, now l'm out- "For a Bast, l sure passed pretty fast! l I" ' So Did Miss Rickey We know of several people who have suggested that we write something of Genevieve or Marguerite fof Who's Who famej in our last Jack's Corner but they have asked to be left out. Of Course-Nott Our enterprsg. bus. mgr. has asked us in his sweet and not too over-calm voice to announce the change in his name from "What- Nott' to "Why-Nottn and we couldn't refuse him. Like a Calendar Without Dates The Corner would not be complete without Larry Connor's name, we understand, so we guess this will have to be incomplete. Seldom Seen at North A better school year1both scholastically and athletically. 148 F The Polaris it Will fin study roomlz "l..et's stage a walk-out. You go first." Bob: "l..et's don't. l'm afraid Miss Uncles would stage a come-back." Russ: "Do you know, Bruce, that if l had never seen your face, and would have met you l could have told that it was you." Bruce: "Well, well, that's strange. l"low so?" Russ: "Oh, it looks so much like you." Mr. Oman fin current historyj: "ln what state are most of our coal miners, Fred?" Fred: "Unrest. " Joe fReciting on Thackeray in English classjr "His father died in his youth." Explain yourself, friend Joe. Frank: "Hey, Bob! Ya got your problems?" B. L.: "Yes, here they are. Right this way, get your star sug- gestions." Frank: "Say, what is this, another movie contest!" - Mr. Lawrence: "Now, l want you to come to name a well- knowng in fact, a famous sport writer." Voice in rear: "Ray Bush." Physics Teacher: "Say you F, fellows, back there, stop dis- turbing the class." Will: "Yea, 'F' for funny." Waltr 'iWhat are you writing there, Younger?" Younger: "Oh, l'm planning an extemporaneous speech." lVlr. Vlfeinlancl: "Name the three complementary colors, John." John: "Red, green, yellow, blue." The Polaris 149 PATHETIC FIGURES Jenkins, jumping center, with Rose at the North Academy game The Hilltoppers at the North-West championship game. Dan Weber each year when it comes time to graduate. A person real hungry in line at Brassfielclis. The girls' organizations without Dot W. Our A. F. N. band. A culprit with Mr. Wills on his trail. Our Sophs. Mr. Olney with so much face to wash. North's Shifter Society. iili- ONE AND INSEPARABLE .ili- Burton and Mable. Larry and Nort Hi. Dan Earhart and his KEYS. Kathryn F. and her chewing gum. P. K. and that loud guffaw. Susannah B. and her gift of gab. Mr. Everett and our Old Homestead. Jack and his Corner. Pat and Wawa. Johnny M. and .his pint-of Milk. Cec. and Eddie. Busbo and a Miller. Genevieve and our shortstop. Merrill and "This here." Mr. Oman and Watauga. 150 The Polaris 52 TONEMAN DRESS GVVICQ vlntevs HIGH STREET AT MOUND'--COLUMBUS OHIO H. H.: "Got any olcl relics or souvenirs you clon't want. You know l'm a collector of antiques." J. B.: "Naw, wl'1ere'd l ever get any of them?" jack fcoming into the field of actionlz "Say, have you seen Larry?" BOWLER HAIR SHOPPE THE HOME OF THE ELECTRIC MARCEL l?lain 1877 132 East State Street Citizen 8762 Patronize Columbus Indlzzstrics Class Pins and Rings Engraved Announcements and Cards Club and Fraternity Badges Athletic Medals and Trophies THE D. L. AULD CGMPANY Fifth Ave. and Fifth St. COLUMBUS, - - OHIO ' ' 151 1 he Polaris Everywhere Recognized As the Best Business School in Ohio Accredited by the State Department of Public Instruction To prepare high school graduates to teach the commercial branches in the high schools of Ohio. Instructors from Columbia, Harvard, Ohio State, Johns Hop- kins and Oxford-Students of this school Won sixteen Remington Gold Medals in the past twelve months. Won the International Business Letterwrit- ing ContestL Made the best record in the country in the International O. G. A. Shorthand Contest. You can be a private secretary, a court reporter, an expert accountant, a high school commercial teacher. The finest student body of any business school in Ohio, Desirable positions for all graduates. Special rates for those entering during summer. Registrations being made for summer and fall terms. 131 East State Street Columbus, Ohio CITIZEN 3559 BELL, MAIN 3559 152 The Polaris it Wfhe Little Store on the Corner" Wishes to thank all their customers for their patronage and wishes them success in all their future endeavors. Be Sure and Try Our Q Special Sunday Dinners. M 1436 N- High Street Home Cooked Style- Between Euclid and Eighth M. T. Mac Tooil fpatting his head and saying his initialslz T.+ , Glenn: "You goin' campin' this summer, Mack?" Mack: "Yes, some place where I can lim ancl swish. I mean swim and fish." Shreick's Photo Studio 85 North High Street Photographs That Please CITIZEN 2984 BELL, M. 5634 Over K7'68g6,S 5 and 10 Cent Store C. H. SEEGER 8z CO. 2647-2649 North High Street -me is as IT PAYS TO TRADE AT SEEGERS The Polaris 153 Olfers Special C ol u m b u s FRIGIDAIR students The Modern Electrical Refrig- Y M C A Auto erator Eliminates the ice man. 0 0 ' 0 COLIFSC No Tainted Foods, Low Rates. See it on display at our oliices. Autoschool Bflfin June 12- 11 East Rich St. Eight weeks only. 60 free machine shop J. J. Munsell 8 Sons Co. scholarships for auto students, Every edu- Main 4063 Citizen 3242 jitidffainlffxftiflfw md" Appl' at You'll Like Reck's Potato Chips MADE FRESH DAILY Office at The Holland Bread Co TO THE CLASS OF 1922 Your Lunch Room Wishes you success. To the teaching body and Under-Graduate we thank you for your co- operation and patronage. A successful life is depended upon good health and good health is depended upon the proper kind of food. We serve you the proper kind of food at the lowest possible cost. BRASSFIELD, Your Caterer TO POLARIS- Character building is the business of life and all business, at some time, connects up with a bank. We are at your service. The Fifth Avenue Savings Bank E. M. Parker, Pres. J. E. Fippin, Cashier The Polaris Mann '5 Basin ess T raining School ESTABLISHED 1879 Specializing in High Grade Stenographic and Secretarial Training, Bookkeeping and Account- ing, Higher Accounting and Auditing. SATISFAOTORY POSITIONS Q GUARANTEED Special Summer Courses for High School Seniors Only. Call, write or telephone for information Schultz Building, 232 North High Street MAIN 3413 : TELEPHONES : 0. s. 8694 it T h e P 0 l a r i s B Our line of Ladies' Gents and Chil- ' dren's Furnishings are second to none, D R Y G O 0 D S and all at the lowest of prices and best Greenwood and High qualities- Walk Up-shin M1lla1'dS Clothes Sh Save S10 to S20 Second Floor-Spring and High Guaranteed Suits with 2 pairs of pants That extra pair mean d llbl wear 321, S26, S31 SODAS SUNDAES HENNI CK 'S LUNCHEONS DINNERS Compare your Photo in this book with those not made by us, and see the diyference -iii THE OLD RELIABLE ii- U5' ..,L...,..,t.,. State and High Streets . Good Garments P3tI'0Il1ZC ,,,o0"T'0N012, should have ..-li QP ' --+ N, protection I-I 5 q7YEl25IlNVs 3 STORES 45 High at Twelfth Avenue Lehman QYJN Q 919 48 North Third su-ee: 29 West North Street 156 The Polaris W Do you want to know J + what a good School CL Society Pin looks like? CONFECTIONERS Takenoteofaneat IEIEI Watauga Pin '1ffZ,.0' 1 M . 1591 North High street me m the Shop of We make our own Ice Cream Bell N. 1746 0. S. 16754 1149 N. High Street Between 4th and Greenwood Lunches and Pastery Ann Cin English class, speaking of Browningl: "He and his wife went to Italy after they were married." Clfjallillg CO. M odern Plumbing Fixtures for that 203 West 5th Ave. new howw W. J. BURGET, Prop. W.i2a..z'.xf.f'::s The Drecher Supply prompt ehvery. l.Q0 Call N. 2049 the t time and Het satisfaction in clean' g, pressing and repairing. Goodale and Kerr Sits. It pays to visit our showroom You will do better J. H. DOZER after all Cut Flowers, Plants at E John A. Seiller's 2575 N. High sm. FANCY BASKETS AND CORSAGES 1129 N. High St. North 674 The Polaris 157 STANDARD TIRES BETTER BATTERIES "We keep you going" Three Forty Four Tire 81 Battery CO. 1186 N. High Street Fifth Ave. and High St. Cali Our Service Car Bell Phone N. 344 om d G h ' 518-552'?vea'E??th""R5i. The Fifth Avenue Floral CO. Citizens 16052, Bell N. 278 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL c?i?z'Qen32:il4g'isi3eIi1r'isi'1il 25:59 4 ' Cut Flowers and Plants Farm Plant-Sells Road We Grow our Own Mr. Selby: "What is said in the Constitution about slavery class? " Pete: "Neither slavery nor involuntary solitude shall exist." T H E College Book Store SCHOOL SUPPLIES The Community Shoe Repairing New and Second-Hand School Books Conlpany Oppositfigltiileagiigiversity 16th and High OIR-'KIEFER CHR- KIEFER S T U D I 0 199-201 SOUTH HIGH STREET Artistic Photography Special Rates to Students COLVIAIV-5.0. Cum" "Just a Little Better than the Best" 3720 -Phones- Bell, Main 3750 158 The Polaris Bell Phone N. 236 Citizens Phone 16408 FISCHER 81 BLAIR Plumbing and Heating 1182 North High Street Fred: "lt's a woncl Pete : ' 'Why." Frecl: "Oli, tl'1ere's so mu er you don't catch colcl, Pete." ch of your bocly on the ground. Electrical Goods REPAIRS HOUSE WIRING ' Thompson Electric H. M, Blackwood John L. Gree J. C. Stimmel Blackwood, Green 81 Co ' Dealers in Hardware, Stoves and Furnaces Tin, Slate and Metal Roofing Company Kitchen Furnishings , azz nd 624 NORTH HIGH s'r. 1201 N. High St. A coLUMBUs, omo Citz. 16685 Bell, N. 1616 Ph es: Bell, Main 419: Citizen 2419 The Block Floral Co. Flowers For All Just around the corner-16th Kz High ' No. ll, 16th Avenue Citizen 12052 Ocicaszorzy ORLAND w. PLETCHER, Pres. Sz Mgr. D- H- NIGH, Sec'Y es1'P'E"'Li.H E D 'see .Qui CHE - Q Sie .Q FUNERAL DIRECTORS West Side Oflice 1093 West Broad Street Ambulance Service 1122-1124 N. High Street u Il n -M The Polaris .-Q-,-.,, MONTROSE STUDIO All lVorL' Guararzfved Satisfactory A. C E A First Class Drug Seventh Ave. and Summit St. and GTOCCTY Store Mr. Weinland: "Emery, can you explain pi?" E. O.: "l never had any." Philips Confectionery 0 C0HfeCfi0HS HIGH AT EIGHTH AVE. and sodas THE HAPER sToRE Hass: f,z3:2as'?,? 223.315 NITSCHKE BROS., 31-37 E. Gay Street, Opp. Keith's Theatre Start Your Boy Right There are many good companies in which to insure but none better than the MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL Call Marie H. Roberts 704 Hartman Building Main 1143, Citizen 2434 The Polaris CHER ENGRAVING C 0 M P A N Y IIIIllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllIIIlIllIIIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIiIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll 57 EAST GAY STREET We do "Polaris" Engraving rfl 3 A 1,5 "' "" " ' 'f- .. 'ff--Vw -1'--1..' ' f'-7 ' I ' 1' , - -5-dfif' '2:'i5"' f rv. . .


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

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