North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 222


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

Page 6, 1925 Edition, North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1925 volume:

V 1 . I g I' J Y- 1 4' A U . ! Mizz, dwg 'lf TABLE CDF CCDNTENTS A FRONTISPIECE DEDIOATION - PRINCIPALS COLOR INSERTS FOREWORD - SENIORS - CLASS HISTORY CLASS WIIJL - CLASS PARTY CLASS PLAY - JUNIORS - NORTH HIGH SCH SOPHOMORES FACULTY POLARIS STAFF EDITORIALS - LITERARY - EXCHANGE - ORGANIZATIONS BOYS' ATHLETICS GIRLS' ATHLETICS LOCALS - - ADVERTISING OOL SONG 2 11 6 8 10 11 77 80 83 84 89 92 93 95 98 101 103 109 1 13 157 177 185 197 LL u - r, 1... ' N 1 r 1'-Q-in A -..r '-.:.- 1- -. .ll-...H , -L. .J H 1 fx ,X v r x X P' ..-ow 1 ,. -mb ' in-pg 1' 'iirf'-H . 'Q r ' V- v ws -1 L. a A - A L54 1 N7 he' 1 A .f n . ,J -I -n F ll ' Xxx , - Ne Q 4 .1' -. 4 -. lo-0 .1 ,N ,- 417 X gh N Qi ily r-C KX . .- ...- '. , Xx KN.,-2 x a. 1. :QW -nv, 4, x . .,"'1.y,,'H fluid!! xl ' -1.4-'w!I:r -'-N "2 ff- auefmw , rf .f ,,, :,,1,M:yQ... . 'N , 4. Q JV y , v-wg.: IVA? .A-I 1 K . Il' , . ,. gn sf-1aR"'xS1.1 ix x 4.. aw, . . J- .N EM MV: rv... a, ,QL .w. .4- .- X 1 r . 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Y, --1-'74,-.-.L ...v ' lla- - J 'Sm -1.-'-Jf.'flf..-. iff. ,L 'V g ,Pi .3j.Qil' 5i91j?1ff?vQ2"iL-11"-1233. f.. -4'--.-wx.-.1 -af I-.1 . ' A ga,-Q-'wp-. -- gy.. ,.-517.-1-.,..,,5....., .-up-. -4-.-AJ A, ,, -g' : np" FW F X1 1, .5-7J.,Yf5g'g:2i3.1':""'r.1':'g:yf.C-Qc' .Q..f' ' gg .25 93' . -- -if----fe -1 +?:f-::ef2?f2:1,- wifiarrix ...-- .:.......,.L -. 1:-'iv A. 'H--2:1-.W.sssu.:.. M1 , "'-Y' --'-in 4 ----- -".- -H-'2Qg.w:,43.,-3,5 uno Y D M N. 2 I wonder, oh stars of yester years, If I, too, can carry on those traditions, Which ever bring the truth so clear, To carefully define our missions. Great is the task of the Seniors, For 'tis the foundation they must lay. While to build up and up-for the Juniors Is the greater task of today. But the greatest task is for the Sophomores, For 'tis they must start in the right way. uuu muulllllllulllllln umnun 3 ki , . J. it MRS. CLARA FISHER Mn.1.mAN 4 To MRS. CLARA FISHER MILLIGAN, HEAD OF THE LATIN DEPARTMENT OF NORTH HIGH SCHOOL, WE, THE POLARIS STAFF OF 1925, DEDICATE THIS, OUR YEAR BOOK, OUT OF FRIENDSHIP, GRATITUDE AND RESPECT. A TEACHER OF THE CLASSICS IN A THOUSAND. ONE WHO, IN HER TEACHING, MAKES LATIN A LIVING SUBJECT RATHER THAN A DEAD OBJECT. WHOSE FINE PERSONALITY WILL ALWAYS BE AN INSPIRATION T0 THE THOU- SANDS OF STUDENTS WHO HAVE GONE OUT FROM UNDER HER INSTRUCTION. Ut intellegatis eius merita, ciroumspicite A llllllll I IIII lllullnnmn umm 5 Z MR. CHARLES D. Ev!-:Rl-1'r'r l,I'fHl'i1lll1 G Miss ELI-:ANOR L. SKxNN1-:R Vice-Prinz'ipal 7 4 'wx if is num nmnnnnmunu unnnmnnnnnnnnnnmnnnu mu "Friendship is one of the deepest facts of life." The greatest possible achievement in a High School career is the beginning of lasting comrade- ship. It is with this thought in mind that the Staff presents the 1925 Polaris Annual, which has the privi- lege of preserving the records of the first year in New North. We, the Staff, are justly proud and grateful for the honor of preparing this year book as a memorial to the Seniors. We will admit that there are some inaccuracies, but we have done our best. If, in time of retro- spection, the perusal of these pages will recall happy experiences, then, wc will not have worked in vain. 10 F, A X X X of cuv- ll PASSING ON HY DAVID LARRIMER Rustling, rasping, sliding, scraping, Sounds of footsteps passing by lflnter in my reverie, shaping Visions on my inner eye, Pictures of the times, in leisure, I have dreamed within these walls, Scenes of heartfelt toil and pleasure Known along these echoing halls. Footsteps ever passing by meg On and on, I wonder where? Step of weak and step of mighty- Do you note the difference there? No-they move in mighty measure, Step for step as brothers here, Seeking, each one, for the treasure To be gleaned from web-bound seer. There our friends and there our rivals Colleagues in our youthful strife: There our loves, the sweet survivals 01' the dreams we've felt as life 3- All are mingled with those mortals That are ever moving on Till they enter unseen portals And with them the sounds be gone. Soon we leave these halls forever- Loyal friends who, side by side, Lived and learned but now must sever Youthful bonds so strong with pride. Soon we go into the toiling Ol' a world that calls us forth,- Though it parts us by its moiling Bound are we by thee, Old North. 12 EDWARD DUNNICK "Eddie" Ohio State University President Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class Student Council Executive Board Student Council Swimming Team '23, '24, '25 Captain Swimming Team '25 Cheer Leader '24, '25 Vice-President Honor Study Room "N" Association "And 'Ed' Dunnick's name led all the rest." Josi-:PHINE LIND 41.1017 Ohio State University Vice-President Senior Class Vice-President Junior Class Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" Girls' Athletic Editor "Polaris" Vice-President Los Trovatores "Her happy smile and sunny disposi- tion can drive dull care from out thc saddest heart." MARGARET FRANCES MCDONALID 4lMargn Ohio State University Secretary Senior Class Senior Class Editor "Polaris" Student Council Executive Board Student Council Treasurer Y. W. C. A. '25 Honor Society Orchestra '23, '24, '25 Sec.-Treasurer Orchestra, '25 Vice-President "Los PicarOs" Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Secretary Polaris Board '25 "Shc is the girlie who toiled day and night, Searching for lines which would fit cach just right." ROBERT CHARLTON llB0b!! Ohio State University Treasurer Senior Class Student Council Swimming '23, '24, '25 Las Estrella del Norte '23, '24 "He who knows and knows he knows is wise, follow him." ROY SMITH Captain Football Team '24 Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class "Much honor, glory and esteem To him who led our Football team." SARA ROACH Usamli President Orpheus Choral Society Student Council Honor Society "But then her facc, So lovely, yet so arch, so full of mirth, The overfiowings of an innocent heart." XVEBSTER THORNBERRY Uwebvv President Student Council Executive Board Student Council "The Bells of Beaujolais" Treasurer Junior Class "All his perfections were so rare, The wit of man could not declare l'Vhich single virtue or which grace Above the rest had any place." VIOLA VALENTINE Vice-President Student Council Executive Board Student Council Y. W. C. A. '25 "Nature was here so lavish of her store, Tha! she bestowed unlil she had no -more." JAMES H. LEPPER 4lJiml! Ohio State University Managing Editor "Polaris" Student Council Executive Board Student Council Honor Society "The Bells of Beaujolisn Boys' Glee Club Les Enthousiastes Francais Choral Society Orpheus Choral Union "The Prince and the Pauper" "A combination, and a form indeed, Where every god did seem to set his seal, To give the world assurance of fl man." CLARE ROBERTSON Secretary Student Council "Welcome as air and genial as the light, lVelcome everywhere as breath of flowers." CLARENCE OHSNER lKRedH Football Team '23, '24 "He was stately and young a11d tall. Dreaded in sports and loved by all. VIRGINIA SULLIVAN "Sullie" Ohio State University President Athletic Council Student Council Y. W. C. A. "Loveliness 'needs not the foreign aid of adornment, But is when unadoraed, adorned the most." JANE Eloise TILLEY "Tillie" Ohio State University Polaris Staff '25 Vergilians '25 Honor Society Hiking Club Y. W. C. A. '25 Les Enthousiastes Francais "Dark hair, shining eyes, Merry humor, she's a prize." PHIL BIDLACK uBiddyu Ohio State University Student Council Executive Board Student Council President Honor Society Polaris Staff '24 Track '24 Gym Team '24 Swimming Team '25 Basketball '24 President Honor Study Room "Far may we search before we find A heart so manly and so kind." RUTH Tnoxi-:LL Ohio State University Art Club Y. W. C. A. Les Enthousiastes Francais "She was good as she was fair, None, none on earth above her As pure in thought as angels are, To know her was to love her." HERBERT EUGENE MUNTZ "Herb" Ohio State University Student Council Vergilians '25 Honor Society "Our deeds still trawl with ns from afar, "And what we have been makes ns what we are." HARRIET PRATT Student Council Vice-President Vergilians '25 Les Enthousiastes Francais Watauga '23, '24 "Whose life was like the violet sweet, 01' climbing jasmine pure." GILBERT Sousa HGibU Ohio State University Student Council Executive Board Student Council Honor Society Los Picaros '25 Track Team '25 Hi-Y '25 President Honor Study Room "Deliberates with caution but acts with decision, Yields with graciousness or opposes with firmness." Powrm Louisa STEELE "Pat" Ohio State University Literary Editor "Polaris" Vice-President Honor Society Secretary Y. W. C. A. '25 Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society La Buenaventura '24 Los Trovadores '25 Avon Club Minority Leader Watauga House '24 "Her ,frankness and sincerity, Intelligence and capability, Combined with sweetness and humor, Make her many a friend." GEoRGE AUSTIN Ohio Wesleyan University Boys Athletic Editor "Polaris" Student Council Executive Board Student Council Track Team '23, '24, '25 "He is a gentleman because his nature ls kind and ajfable to every erea- ture." ANNA l7Ul.IN Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society "The rose looks fair but fairer are if deem For that sweet odor which doth In it live." Roasm' E. FOSTER "Bob" Ohio State University La Buenaventura '24 Los Trovadores '25 Swimming Team '23, '24, '25 Football Team '24, '25 "N" Association "Here was a man to hold against the world, I A man to match the mountains and the sea." MARGARET BOWEN 4nMarg,rs Ohio State University Secretary Junior Class '24 Verzilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Senior Class Play "Yon are the darling of both old and young." HAM11.'roN BOWEN Ohio State University Student Council "There is no kind of thing in the 'zrersal world, Bat what you can turn your hand fo" ROBERT GREEN Mxrmzws llBobH Ohio State University Student Council Avon Club Orpheus '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" "The Prince and The Pauper" Choral Union Boys Glee "Born for success he seemed, With grace to win, with heart to hold." PAULINE HUEBNER "Dutch" Ohio State University Student Council Honor Society "The Bells of Beaujo1ais" "Princess Bonnie" "Pollyanna" Senior Glee Club Nous Autres '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Avon Club Orpheus Choral Society "O, there's something in thy voice, That reaches the innermost recesses of -my soul." MELVIN GARFIELD BARCLAY llMelYl Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Honor Society Hi-Y '25 "Gringoire" "With knowledge so vast and with judgment so strong, No man with the half of his ever went wrong." MARY EVANS Ohio State University Nous Autres '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee "The Bells of Beaujolais" 'Her smiles are like the sunbeams, A light of joy to all." FRANK MCINTYRE HMac1! Ohio State University Swimming Team '23, '24, '25 Captain Gym Team '25 Track Team '25 "So much one man can do, That does both act and know.' ELIZABETH MILLAR BYERS uBetsyn Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee Nous Autres Y. W. C. A. '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" "True popularity takes root and spreads itself w1kie." CARROL BAZLER Swimming Team '25 "And those who paint thee truest praise thee most." EVELYN WILEERT an u A Fv Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 "Thou hast 110 faults or I no faults can spy, Thou art all beauty or all blindness In KENNETH RADER "He possessed the peculiar talent of producing effect In whatever he said or did." BERNAIIINE CATHERINE ALLISON "Bernie" Ohio State University "The Bells of Beaujolaisn "Blessed with that eharm, the cer- tainty to please." CHARLES CUMMINS Syracuse University Football Team '24 "The Prince and The Pauper" "The glory of young men is their strength." EDITH CATHERINE EDMONSTON UEdie1l Ohio State University "The Bells of Beaujolaisn Les Enthousiastes Francais "A child-like face with human will And tender fancy traced in every line." PAULINE GRAU Orpheus Choral Society Y. W. C. A. '25 "Princess Bonnie" "The Bells of Beaujolaisn "A prominent singer one day you'll be And thousands will come to look and see And hear the singer whose wonder- ful voice, Makes poet and peasant alike re- joice." DAVID LARRIMER Ohio State University "The Prince and the Pauper" Honor Society President "Los Picaros" "The Bells of Beaujolais" "Gringoire" Avon Club "Of royal presence and of handsome face, And lofty manners sagely debonaifrf' HELEN M ETCALFE "We like her for her sunny, kindly ways." GEORGE H. CHAMBLIN Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Orchestra '24, '25 Band '25 Choral Union Hi-Y '25 Vergilians '25 Orchestra Librarian '25 "The Prince and The Pauper" "The social, friendly, honest man, Whate're he be, 'Tis he fulfills great Nature's plan And none but he." MIRIAM Hoi-IFLICH Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Honor Society Avon Club Y. W. C. A. '25 "If a little knowledge is dangerous, Here is a girl who has so much as to be out of danger." EDGAR RADEBAUGH lKEdH Ohio State University Student Council Art Club "Character gives splendor to youth." DoN D. HUMPHREY Ohio State University Honor Society Polaris Staff '25 Hi-Y Club Ciceronians Watauga Senate '24 "I do not know beneath what skies Nor on what seas shall be thy fate, I only know it shall be high, I only know it shall be great." CORINNE STEEL Student Council "The Bells of Beaujolaisn "S1u'h harmony in motion, speech and air That without fairness she was more than fair." DANIEL CAVE Exchange Editor Polaris "Dignity of manner always conveys a sense of reserved force." GWENDOLYN MARGARET TURNEY "Gwen" Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Societv Vergilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Locals Editor "Polaris" Honor Society Junior Girls Glee "Her air, her manners all who saw ad-mired." LUKE H. LYMAN Ohio State University Business Manager "Polaris" President Hi-Y '25 Hi-Y '24, '25 President Las Estrellas del Norte Treasurer Honor Society Vergilians '25 Orpheus Choral Society Boys Glee Club Band '25 Golf '24 Choral Union Watauga '24 "The Bells of Beaujolais' "If a thing is possible and proper fo man, Deem it attainable by thee." HESTER MITCHELL "Hess" "The Bells of Beaujolais" "Thus was beauty sent from heaven, The lovely ministress of truth and good." THOMAS WILLIAM JONES llTom!7 Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte Hi-Y '24, '25 President Honor Study Room "Responsibility walks hand in hand with eapacity and power." BLANCHI-: HIGGINS "Babe" Ohio State University Nous Autres "A fair exterior is a silent recom- 'lYl6'lldllti07l.n RAY Cnooxs "His kind blue eyes were gay and glowin, r His manner blithe and dehonairf' ALICE LARCAMP Business College Spanish Club "God has given us tongues that we may say something pleasant to our fellow men." ROBERT STANTON BURNS "Bob" Ohio State University Hi-Y '25 Watauga '24 "All who knew him, liked him." BEULAH EDNA SPAHR Y. W. C. A. '25 Los Joviales Cherobinos Les Enthousiastes Francais '24, '25 "Modest and simple and sweet The very type of Priscilla." VIRGINIA DAv1I-:S n4Ginnyry Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Los Picaros '25 Los Joviales Cherobinos '24 "Gringoire" "The Prince and the Pauper" "A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage." DAVID SHAW "Dave" "Praise from a friend or censure from a foe, . . Are lost on hearers that his merits know." BETTY LEA Student Council "God made her small in order that He might do a more choice bit of work." CECIL TURNER "Buck" Ohio State University Los Picaros '25 Baseball '24 Football '24 Basket ball '24 "Describe him who can, An abridgment of all that was pleasant in man." RUTH PARKINsoN Ohio State University Organizations Editor "Polaris" Student Council Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society '25 Library Assistant "Her voice whate'er she said cn- chanted, Like music to the heart it went, Ask what they would 't-was grantedf DAVID EDWIN MORGAN HDave7l Ohio State University Senior Boys Glee Orpheus Choral Society Choral Union Vergilians '25 Hi-Y '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" "The glory is e-ver the highest, Which shines upon men as they are.' And her dark eyes, how eloquent, DOROTHY MCLEAN Ohio State University Hiking Club "There is a self-eviderit axiom that She who is born pretty is half married." FRANK Coox "His mind his kingdom and his will his law." Gaoncm Bowl-:R "George" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Hiking Club Vergilians '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" "As the bright sun glorifies the sky, So is her face illumivzed with her eyes." VAN L. CARR Ohio State University "A happy tempered bringer of the best Out of the worst." ELEANOR HAGANS "Elly" Ohio Wesleyan University Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Hiking Club Orpheus Choral Society Vergilians '25 "Princess Bonnie" Choral Union "The Bells of Beaujolaisn "Her smile is a pleasure to all her friends." STEVE TOTH, JR. Ohio State University "The music that can. deepest reach Avid cure all ill is cordial speech." JOHN DOUGLAS PETERS "Doug" Ohio State University Circulation Manager "Polaris" Watauga Senate '24 Las Estrellas del Norte '25 Hi-Y '25 "A cheerflcl, easy, open, countenance. HELEN ELIZABETH GADDIS "Betty" Ohio State University Student Council Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Vergilians '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society "Sweet thy laughter, sweet thy face." SUMM1-:Rs Lol-'LAND Orpheus Choral Society Senior Boys' Glee Hi-Y '24, '25 "And thus he bore without abuse The grand old name of gentleman." GERALDINE GRAHAM "Jerry" Honor Society Smith-Hughes Course "Beauty is never so lovely, As when adorned with the smile." JOHN NESSER "Johnny" Ohio State University Football '23, '24 "Even in the heroes heart, Discretion is the better part." ALICE Wrrx-mow Ohio State University Nous Autres '25 "Serenity of manner requires serenity of mind." DORIS PAULINE WALKER Ohio State University Honor Society Polaris Staff '25 Treasurer Art Club '25 Choral Union "Ghost Story" Senior Basket ball Team "The Bells of Beaujolais" "The Prince and The Pauper" Vice Pres. Las Estrellas del Norte '24 "Her blue eyes sought the west afar, For lovers lore the western star." SIDNEY J. BRYANT Ohio State University "He is complete in feature and in 'mind With all good grace to grace a gentle-man." MARGARET BOYD DAVIS Ohio State University Honor Society Les Enthousiastes Francais Polaris Staff '25 Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Watauga '24 "On fire that glows with heat intense I turn the hose of common sense." LoY SAMMET Ohio State University Hi-Y '24, '25 Secretary Hi-Y '25 Orpheus Choral Society Senior Boys Glee Secretary Honor Study Room "The Bells of Beaujolais" "But some a diferent notion had, And at each other winking, Observed that tho' he little said He paid it off with thinking." MARY JANE MORRIS Ohio State University "Oh, yes, she's full of laughter And her eyes just sparkle with glee." WILLARD MORSE EWING Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Radio Club Boys Glee Officer Honor Study Room '24 "A great pianist is a great artist. Who knows, you may be the Luszt or Schumann of your time." LINCOLN ARNOLD Ohio State University "Why worry, the world's a good place." MARY HoRLocK1-:R Ohio State University Honor Society Orpheus Choral Society Choral Union Senior Girls Glee "The Bells of Beaujolais" "Ghost Story" "Your sparkling eyes and dimpled smiles Will Acarry you to fame." HARRY R. CLEVELAND "If there's another world he lives in bliss, If there is mme he'll make the best of this." ' RUTH ISABELL BROWN Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 Marigale Art Club "Her locks were yellow and curled, Her eyes blue and smiling." HOLLAND DICKSON "No really great man Ever thought himself so." DoRorHY Gmrsosr HD0t7! Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" "To a woman the consciousness of be- ing well dressed Gives a poise which anything else fails to bestow." CLYDE WALTERS "What he wills to do or say Seems wisest, virtuousest, dis- creetest, best." CATHERINE CHERRY "Of all our parts the eyes express The sweetest kind of bashfulrzessl' JOHN JENKINS "Hon J R" Ohio State University Avon Club "And he was always quietly arrayed And he was always human when he talked." NANCY JENKINS Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 "She was a winsome lass." HARRY HOLCOMB "In fine we thot that he was every- thing To make us wish that we were in his place." MARGARET MARTHA CARTER lipeggyff Ohio State University Treas. Avon Club '25 Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Library Assistant "And mistress of herself tho China fall." RUSSEL KLUG Student Council "His mieri is lofty, his demeanor great." IMOGENE VAN CAMP HImo!l Ohio State University Smith-Hughes Course Orpheus Choral Society Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 "Times scythe shall reap but bliss for thee, Szmlight, song, and the orange f-ree." ROBERT KRI1-:R Ohio State University "The world's no better if we worry, Life's 'no longer if we hurry." ESTHER PRITCHARD Ohio State University French Club Y. W. C. A. '25 "Ladies like variegated tulips show, 'Tis to their changes half their charms they owe." CHARLES EDWARD BRADFORD Cornell University "Ghost Story" "In every deed of mischief He had a heart to resolve, A head to plan and a hand to execute." MARY OCTAVIA HILL Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Art Club "A constant influence, a peculiar grace." l Ros:-:nr GOSHEN Ohio State University President Avon Club "To be a well favored man is the gift of fortune, But to write and read well comes by nature." ELIZABETH CATHERINE BAUGHMAN "Betty" Ohio State University "Fine 'natures are like fine poems." CHUAN WEN HSU Ohio State University Hi-Y '25 Secretary Les Enthousiastes Francais Avon Club Track Team '25 "Deeds are better than words are, Actions mightier than boastingsf' MARY ANNE REIGHLEY Avon Club Y. W. C. A. '25 Les Enthousiastes Francais "Demnre in 1nan11er but in knowledge strong." PAUL SAMMET Ohio State University Hi-Y '25 Orpheus Choral Society Boys Glee Club "U'nbounded courage and compassion joined Make the hero and the man com- plete." J EANETTE ALDENE K1-:rm "Jack" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Las Estrellas del Norte "There is a majesty in simplicity." EMILY CATHERINE FREDERICKS Ohio State University Student Council Avon Club Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '24, '25 Treasurer Vergilians '25 Art Club Secretary Honor Society "I know a maiden fair to see, She has two eyes so soft and brown Beware, bewaref' WAYNE T. HELEIIICH "Sandy" Ohio State University Baseball '23, '24, '25 Captain Baseball '25 A. F. N. '24 "His manly sense and energy of mind, Prored him a wonder of his kind." FLORENCE GLENADA BURKE "F1ossie" Ohio State University Student Council Executive Board Student Council Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 "Her friends they are many, Her foes, has she any!" WILLIAM L. TAYLOR Student Council "He is truly great who is little in him- self, And maketh no account of any height of honors." ESTHER DowNs Honor Society Vice President Y. W. C. A. '25 "Softly speak and softly smile, Those eyes of deep, soft, lucent hue Eyes too expressive to be blue Too lovely to be gray." PAUL WESTON "He laughs not at an.other's loss, He grudges not at another's gain.. RALPH KUNTZ President Ciceronians '23, '24 Vergilians '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society Senior Boys Glee "The world belongs to the energeticf HELEN FRANCES NOBLE Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society Senior Girls Glee "Princess Bonnie" "The Bells of Beaujolais" "She has an undefined degree of charm." JOHN FRANKLIN HUNT "Jack" Ohio State University Hi-Y '25 Vergilians '25 Honor Society "He thought as a sage, Though he felt as a man." DOROTHY GILL "Dot" Vergilians '25 Ohio State University Avon Club Captain Senior Basket ball Team "A cheerful mien, a happy smile is what announces her." CHARLES ANDREW L1MouzE Ohio State University Swimming Team '25 Los Picaros '25 "The winds and the waves are always On the sikic of the ablest navigator." HELEN LOUISE GRAY Michigan University Y. W. c. A. '24, '25 Vergilians '25 Avon Club Secretary Marigale Art Club "The feeling heart, simplicity of life and elegance and taste." LAWRENCE POSTLE Ohio State University Watauga '24 Polaris Staff '25 Hi-Y '24, '25 Nous Autres "The manly part is to do with might and main whatever you do." ALICE MARION PROUT Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Nous Autres '25 Avon Club "Achievement is by industry obtained." NEAL WYER Ohio State University "No man should pa rt with his own in- dividuality and become that of another." JANET THOMAS Ohio State University "Her heart hoivever it beats, beats sincerely." ARNOLD DAvm PIATT Avon Club . Vergilians '25 "Though modest on his unembar- rassed brow Nature had written "gentleman," I HELENA THOMAS Ohio State University Honor Society President Les Enthousiastes Francais Vergilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 "An affinity for knowledge, it sticks like glue Added to this 'is a sense of humor too." ALFRED HAMILTON "Thou art fair, and boy, at thy birth flea: Nature and fortune joined to malfz thee great." LEE BONER Art School Polaris Staff '25 Art Club AvA "Per tion than any le CHARLES BIGLER "The talent of sucees than doing what DOROTHY HOFFMAN Polaris Staff '25 "Beautiful eyes are Bea utiful thots th XVILLIAM REIIEBAUGH "Good sense, which 0 heaven, And tho no scieuee 8l"l'L'Il.U MARY ELIZABETH LAT "Betty" Ohio State Univ Spanish Club Senior Class Pla "Sweetest thou smile thy youthful grac Thy radiant face a' golden hair." Las Estrellas de sonal beauty is ll l Norte better inirodue tier." s is nothing mort you eau do well." those that show, at burn below." :ily is the gift of fairly worth the HAM ersity Y st disclosing all 9, nd lustre of thy ICLIZABETH LINTON "Liz" Honor Society Student Council "lVhf1! thou -will, Thou shalt rutlim' PPI-l'lH'CC if With lhy smile." CARI, F. W'00DMANSEE Ohio Wesleyan University "He most lives, who lll.llIl.'R most, "Feels llze nobles! Gels ilu' beslf' ICi.1zAm:TH KINNEY "Kinney" Ohio State University Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '25 French Club "The popular girl is the nur' Who values the merits of others And in their pleasure fakes joy I2'I'!'ll as tho 'tiveri' her own." Rimrzm' MORRISON "To nll a rozirtenus nmmier he shows, Mnlfvs friends by the wholesale and line no foes." I'AUi.1Ni-: VAN Sicxuz "Pa" Ohio State University Los Picaros Y. W. C. A. '25 "The Bells of Beaujol:'1w" u7'1l'U brazen eyes-Roninnee." E1.Mmz MYERS "Aml1iIion such as his is flu' groivlh of every dime." AM 1-:Ri-:TT GROVER MAm 71 Ohio State University "Thr noblest mind thv best content- mvnt has." Tuomfxs Po'r'rs "Full wise' is he who can himself 1.'nou'." MAURINI-1 COULTER H1-:Nm:nsoN Ohio State University Los Picaros Los Trovadores Y. W. C. A. '25 "Good nature and good sense- must t'I'l'l' join." Cx-iA1u.i-:s TIBBALS "A man he seems of c'lL0vrfu1 yestvr- days and rmzfideut f0-lll0P'7'l"1l'H.u GRAYCI-I ELIZABETH RHINI-tm-:RG Ohio State University Los Picaros "HW Ph-f'l'l'fIlI looks were highly vou- fnglousf' l'HAn1.1-zs POMEROY "l'd rutlwr have your snappy lcnzwff Thuu all tht' urls which critics 1n'aixc'." DORIS DUWALL SMITH Ohio State University "The Bells of Beaujolaisn Y. W. C. A. '25 Nous Autres "She is a perfect dances when she dances." ROBERT GORDON LONG "Strong in will, to strive tn seek, To find and not to yield." VIRGINIA RARDIN "Gin" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 Les Enthousiastes Francais Honorable Mention-Honor Society "Her dark hair was elustered o'er a brow Bright with intelligence." ELWOOD G1-:YER Vice President Hi-Y '25 "lt is in man as in soils, Where sometimes there is a vein of gold, I1'hif'h the owner knows not Of. ur ELIZABETH LUCILLE OLDHAM Ohio State University Nous Autres Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '25 "Learning by study must be won." JOHN RIEBEL Ohio State University "Hy persistence he surpassed full many." JOHN R. YVING ' Ohio State University Band '23, '24, '25 Las Estrellas del Norte '24 Orpheus Choral Society '23, '24, '25 Watauga '24 Senior Class Play Manager Baseball Team '25 "Victory follows him and all things follow '1'ir'tory." HELEN ASH!-moon Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Los Trovadores '24 "Gently to hear, kindly to judge." Doaornv IRENE BAYLES "Dot" Oberlin College Smith-Hughes Course Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee '24, '25 "Princess Bonnie" "God gives us all some small, sweet way, To set the world rejoicing." BERTHA LOUISE LAIPPLY f-Bert" Avon Club Orpheus Choral Society '23, '21, 25 Girls Glee '24, '25 Choral Union "Little by little the time goes by, Short if you sing thru it, Long if you sigh." OL1.n-: JOHNSON Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee '24, '25 "Princess Bonnie" "The Bells of Beaujolais" "Politencss is as natural to delicate natures as perfume is to flowers." JosEPH Srzifrzsn Student Council "Knowledge is indeed that which next fll.l'll'fllf', truly and essentially raises one :nan aliore another." MAI1I:I.oN FUSTER "Rv thinv own svlf always And than art lo1'f1bl1'." DANA CRABTREE Las Estrellas del Norte Art Club "Two things stand like stnnv Kindness in anothvfs troubli- f'n1n'rlg1' in your own." VIRGINIA ATRINSIIN Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte "Plain dvuling is vusivst und lu IIUUISFI EVANS "St1adi0s svrrz' for rlvlight, for mvnt mill for ability." DOROTHY 0RI:RI-IoI.TzI-:R Ohio State University Y. W. C. A, '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society "l,nrvly S1l7l'C'fIll'SN is the I pnwvr of ll'0HIllll.H EDWARD ALKIRI-I ,Nt-H ' 1JI'lltl mlrlr "I profess not talking only this,- Lct vnrh nmn do his best." IONA LAMONTE XVINTERS "Nona" Cincinnati Conservatory of Music Honor Society Vergilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 "Like twilight loo her duslry hair." WILLIS T. CRAMER Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte Boys Glee Hi-Y Radio Club Orchestra '25 "For hc who is honest is nolrlc, lVhfllf'l'l'l' his fortune or l1irfh." ESTHER M. Roar-:Y Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte Honor Society "I wonder what talent shc docs not possess." Vi-:nNoN Ti-:ETERS Ohio State University Vergilians '25 "The t-rue effect of genuine politcnvss seems to llc rather case than lllPlISIl7'P.u Fx.oRENcE Hosu-:R Honor Society "Knowledge is the 'matcriul will: which Genius builds hc-r fabrics." Enwoon SCHMINK Ohio State University Physics Club "Fine manners are the mantles of finc minds." l,U'l'HER LEVENGOOD Ohio State University "His only fault is that hv has no fn 1alt." Doius LAWYER "Teddy" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Las Estrellas del Norte "fi merry, nimble, SfiVl'iIIfl, spirit." EUGENE ASHMEAD Ohio State University Les Enthousiastes Francais Honor Society Radio Club utlrit is tlzz' grain of f'lLtlI'!ll'l4'l'.H EVA KATHRYN KING "Kate" Ohio State University Y. VV. C. A. '25 "The Prince and The Pauper" HPJlf'gfl71f as simplicity and warm as r'c'stnf'y." HARLEY NUTTING Annapolis Naval Academy Les Enthousiastes Francais '25 Radio Club '25 "Not the smallest nor the tallest But every inch rr man," MARX' VVINONA JAMES "Prof" Piatt Art Institute Marigale Art Club Y. W. C. A. '25 Sec'y Honor Study Room "lu framing an artist, art hath so de- vrffvd To make somv good, but others to zu-c'1'II." EARL XVELCH "Hr scemed for dignity coinposcd and high exploit." CATHERINE Hx-:AToN "Kitty" Ohio State University "Princess Bonnie" "The Bells of Be:-1ujolais" Student Council Nous Autres Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee '2-1, '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 "Smile was her password." ANNA LOUELLA HEATON Ohio State University Honor Society Vergilians '25 "She is always bright and smiling." LUCILLE NORRIS "Mug hm' future pathways lic, All lwnvath a sunny sky." BIARIAN BLACKWELL DICK "Dick" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Les Enthousiastes Francais Vergilians '25 "I lmrz' lrvliv1'cd the best of f'1'0l',1l one." LEWIS YVARNER "Men who nndcrtrzlfv cmisidvralilc things cron in ll 7'c'gnlnr way Gin' ns ground to presume ability." ROBERT Ii. Fox "Bob" Ohio State University Honor Society Orchestra '25 Orpheus Choral Society '24 "His molto was to mir II liiflr' jollify wifh u'isdmn." MAlilE TAY1,oR Business College Honor Society Vice Pres. Orchestra '?5 Orpheus '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Sec'y El Circulo Castellano '22-1 "Gentle in mnnncr, wculflry in friends." THOMAS EIIMUND RICHARDS JR, Ohio Wesleyan University Hi-Y '25 "Hc ulfflins 14'l1r1fc'1'1'1' hr' pnrsnrs. -v I'HY1.1,1s MARX' INscHo "Phyl" Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee Avon Club Nous Autres Y. W. C. A. '25 "The Prince and the l'aupcr" "She pnsscsscd an air und grucv Ivy no means common," CHARLES LEONARD Fu-:TCHER "Chuck" Ohio State University Student Council "AI:iIi1y wins us thc csfccm of flu' fruc man." NIARY LOUISE EWING "Thc saying that beunly is but slfiu deep ls ll skin deep saying." GRANT Su-:Bow "To have a thing is nothing If yon're not the chalice to show it And to know a thing is nothing Unless others know you lfnou' it.' MARGARI-:T BUCHANAN MCCALI. ALMig1l Ohio State University Watauga '24 Y. W. C. A. '25 El Circulo Castellano '24 "A countenance in which did meet, Sweet records, promises as sweet." H Annu-:'r SCHICK "Pleasant and courteous to every one." I-'nn VAN FOSSEN "Where did you get your eyes so blue? Out of the sky as I came thru." VIRGINIA BONE "Ginny" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Hiking Club '24, '25 "Heal worth requires no interpreter." JOHN L. YVALSMITH "Johnnie" Ohio State University Honor Society "He had a startling genius " ALICE SMITH Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 "She was neither noisy nor quiet, bold nor shy, She was just right." JEAN LONG Ohio State University "Let clleerfulness on happy fortune wait." MILDRI-:D Tunoa "Midge" Ohio State University "Simplicity is a captivating grace." MAIIGARETTE HOLLIS "Then maid improves her charm with zizward greatness, unaffected wis- dom." DORIS EMALINE ARMISTEAD Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 Ciceronians '24 Marigale Art Club "True to her word, her zvorlc, her friends." JOSEPH MORRISON WILLIAMSON "Joe" Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Secretary Avon Club "And he was jolly with a heart that filled his chest, And a smile it was folly ye tryin' to resist." RICHARD JENKINS "Dick" Football '24 "An athlete and a mighty one lVho plays the game until it is :conf ETHEI, MYERS Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 "As pure as a pearl and as perfect, A noble and innocent girl." Vicron GAMBLE uvicvy lhvllllllllg lo him falls loo early or loo late." HAZEL LINN "And beauteous even where lwfmfies most a bound." LLoYn RANCH "He held about him always a world of folk." MARGARET JANE NADDY UMargN Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 French Club "A simple 'maid devoid of art, Bubbling out of her very hearlf' 9 I' IiAYMoNo H, Gaoss "Ray" Ohio State University Polaris Staff '25 Orchestra '23, '2-1, '25 Band '2-1, '25 Vergilians '25 Orpheus '2-l, '25 Watauga '24 Dbhating Team '23, '24 "Huppin4'ss ruizsists in u1'Ii1'ffy. INIARTHA RoBEm'soN Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Las Estrellas del Nortm- "Princess Bonnie" -v "That which fISf0llfNlll'N, usfonish sr mlm' buf, U'lmh'rvr is ndnm'nI:lf', In -ronus more' und more' ndn11rr1lrlr'." FRANK Arwoon Ohio State University "A mmf of C'0IH'lllj1' is also ful ffriHi."' i H Hu-:N THoMPs0N "Trust hm' yorr'Il find n lwnrf ffllfll ." I'iUl'ERT A NDERSON uR'upn Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Nortv t"I'hv true greatness of svhonls those qualities IN HI lI''h vnnstitutf' Hn' yrr'nfm'ss thc' inc1i1iid11r11." Fi.oRA Wi-:1.i.s "Flo" Ohio State University Y. W. f'. A. '23, '24, '25 "Il'ifl1 lim' rnrmr hwssvs and lll'lIl'f." fl yay I of Lucius BIARIA Dum All-lu!! Western College for Women Student Council President Honor Study Room Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Girls Glee '24, '25 Sec'y-Treas. Orpheus '25 "Princess Bonnie" "The Bells of Beaujolais" Les Enthousiastes Francais Choral Union "Thy ultire is always romvly and lu'- coming." Alrrnlfn FALTER Ohio State University Hi-Y Las Estrellas del Norte '24, '25 "fl lool: of intcll1'gence in men Is lfhillt regularity of features is in women." FRANCES Louisa Gnoss "Fanny Lou" Oberlin College "The Bells of Beaujolaiief' "Princess Bonnie" Orpheus Choral Society Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Girls Glee Les Enthousiastes Francais "Her rvry frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens ure." HENM' PHl1,1,1rs "Hank" Ohio State University Band '24 Ciceronians '24 Sergeant-at-arms Las Estrellas del Norte "!'f'rrsc thy svarrh, Diogf-mfs." VIRGINIA E. ME1'cALI-'E "Ging'er" Ohio State University "The Bells of Beaujolais" Girls Glee Club Les Enthousiastes Francais "Sho moves a goddess and she loolrs u queen." J ACK COSTIGAN Student Council Art Club Las Estrellas del Norte A true and brave' and dozunriylzl hours! man." l,lIl.U PEARLE BROWNE "Peaches" Ohio State University Honor Society Orpheus Choral Society Hiking Club Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 "The Bells of Beaujolaisu "Fair tresses ma'u's imperial rave vu- snare And beauty draws us uwfh a single hair." ROBERT ARCHER "No duty could oreriake him Nor nwet his will outrunf' Miuiwn BRENNER "A girl so sweet and so good, lied fain be like her if we could." ALFRED MCFARLAND "He 'u'aru't no saint but at jvdgmrnt l'd run my r'ha'nr'e with him 'Lnnyside some pious genllernaizf' JEAN ELIZABETH SNASHELL "Hygiene" Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 "Although she's storing up lfnoivledge all the while, Slliffig vzemfr loo busy to give' you a smile." Wll.L0llGHBY MowEnY "Mooney" Track Team '23, '24, '25 "N" Association "His limbs were cast in manly mould For hardy sports or conlesl bold." ROBERT HALLEY "We bet he could sell gasolene to John D." CLAIRE FRANCES SNIDER Senior Girls Basket Ball Team 'tShe's not a flower, shc's not a pearl But just a pretty, all round girl." ANNAR1-:L LEE S1PEs "Annie" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee Nous Autres "The Bells of Beaujolais" "Rarity gives a charm." HELEN VIOLA PYLE Office Training School Student Council Y. W. C. A. '25 Nous Autres Honor Society "The merit of originality is not novelty, If is sincerity." GLENETTA BEARD "Who broke no promise, served no private end Who .gained no title and lost no friend." LAWRENCE JOHNSON "His smile is always welcome And his words are full of wit." ANNA Louisa KENNEDY lLAnne!Y Virginia College Las Estrellas del Norte "So sweet the blush of bashfulness E'en pity eau scarce wish it less." MAURICE VERNON SHI-:ETS HBud!7 Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Orchestra '23, '24, '25 Band '23, '24, '25 "The Prince and Palmer" Asst. Manager Band '25 Polaris Stal? '25 Hi-Y '25 "The Bells of Beaujolais" "And what he dares to dream of dares to do." MILDREU MCDONALD "A rheerful temper joined with inno- eenee will make beauty attractive, knowledge delightful and wit good nature." MARGUERITE SINES "A maid whom there were many to praise And more than few to lore." CHAiu,1-is Hoi.UB "Chuck" Ohio State University "There is a nobility in the world of manners." CATHPZRINE Bow "The sunsluiue on my path was to be a friend." JULIA JosEPH1NE Booos "Judy" Ohio State University Avon Club Les Enthousiastes Francais Honor Society "Around hm' show' the nanzvlvss vharms l'umurkc'd by hm' alum." CLARK Woon "His ready speech flowed fair and frm' In phrusv of gcnflcst c'o11rtesy." I.ENonA F. FARLEY Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Orpheus Choral Society '24, '25 blvst with temper 'whose 1111- clounded ray Can make tomorrow' cheerful ns to- day." "0 MARY FRANCES TIN KER "I hare' heard of the lady and good 'words wont lflltll hw' name." DUMONT D. ETLING Ohio State University Los Picaros Boys Glee A. F. N. '23 "I nm thv mustvr of my fair." ELFREIJA ETLING HARRY1-ilu, "Teddy" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Senior Girls Glee Junior Girls Glee Orpheus Choral Society Hiking Club Ciceronians '24 "A dfrrlf-hrlirvd, ll'I'llS0lll0 lassivf' CLOTHILIJE PORRATA-DORIA Porto Rico University Los Picaros Art Club "Tho' lost to sight to memory dear Thou ever 1011! I'CIllClIll.n JOSEPH G. SvIHI.A "He is sure to succeed." MARY L. BREEZE Ohio State University Nous Autres Y. W. C. A. '25 Avon Club "Her face had a Icoudcrful fascina- tion. In that it was such a calm quiet face." MARY ELIZABETH CARSON Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 Orpheus Choral Society Honor Society "'A good student takes an honest pleasure HI hcr work." FRANCIS SIDNEY DAVIS "He was a scholar exceedingly wise and pzfrszfadzzzyf' DOROTHY MARGUERITE PECKIIAM "Dot" Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Vergilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Giee Club "Purpose is what gives life a moan- ing." JOHN RIEHEL lKJack7Y "Sail on, sail on and ou, was ever his motto." PEARL MARIE SHIRK Ohio State University Los Picaros Y. W. C. A. '23, '24, '25 "Let me live in the house by the side of the road and be a friend to man." FANCHION DAVISE Ross "Fan" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Ciceronians '24 Vergilians '25 Vice President Avon Club Honor Society "Her high school record is nearly as brilliant as her hair." KATHRYN E. Cnowl-: Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Hiking Club Los Picaros "A happy genius is the gift of nature." MARTHA HANNON Orpheus Choral Society Las Estrellas del Norte "A generous soul is sunshine to the mind." HENRY MCQUINIFP Ohio State University Les Estrellas del Norte "Deep sighted in intelligence, ideas, atoms, influence." LUCILLI-: K. BISHOP Ohio State University Nous Autres '24, '25 Vice President Nous Autres '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Honor Society "Native has symbols for her nobler Joys." GEORGE KLINGER "Integrity is the evidence of all civil virtues." DOROTHY O'HAVER Ohio State University "True ease in writing comes ,from art not chance." VERA DANIELL "She speaks, behaves, and acts just like she should." ROBERT W. THOMAS "Dutch" Ohio State University "He manned himself with dauntless air." JEANETTE BLACKWOOD Office Training School Student Council "What tho' the sun with ardent ,frown Has slightly tinged her cheek with brown," PHILIP J. AI-'I-'oI.DER "Phil" Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte "A man of polite learning and lilwrul edu:-ation." CATHERINE RosE AI-'FOLDEII "Tommy" Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte "A hear! as soft a heart as kind As in the whole world thou con'sI find." MARY KATHERINE SI-IANTZ "Red" Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Ciceronians '24 Y. W. C. A. '25 Marigale Art Club "As night the life inelining stars rlofl.. show So lives obscure the storriest souls disclose." MARIAN HANNOY BREUNIG Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Avon Club Nous Autres '25 "Prince and The Pauper" "A winning way a nd cz pleasant 8'HI1lP.H EGBERT WlI,KINSON "Be noble and the nobleness in other men l'V1ll 'rzse to meet thine own." ANASTATIA MIRCHEFF Ohio State University Y. W. C, A. '25 Avon Club Honor Society "Knowledge is the gift of the gods." VIRGINIA PENNY "Great thoughts like great deeds need uo trumpet." JOHN VALENTINE "He was a man take him for all in all." NELLIE MARGARET VAN ORSDALL "Nell" Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 "They look into the beauty of thy miud Aud that in guess they measured by Ihy deeds." LILLIAN MARQUART Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte "To be efficient in a quiet uvay, That is my aim through out each day." FRANCIS HARTSOOK "France" Ohio State University Boys Glee Los Joviales Cherobinos '24 "He like the Lacedaemonians does not ask, 'How many are the euemy', but 'Where are they?"' GEORGIA NITSCKE "And all that's best of dark aud bright Meet in her aspect and her eyes." CHARLES EDWARD TYNE Ohio State University Baseball '23 Basket Ball '23, '24 "Pride is an essential to a noblr character." DOROTHY ELIZABETH COTNER Ohio State University Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee "She talked, she smiled, our hearts lreguiledf' HELEN L1-:AH YVINT "Nothing endures but personal quali- lies." EDITH BAGFORD "Dede" OIZEQQUS Choral Society '23, '24 Avon Club Nous Autres '23, '25 Senior Girls Glee '25 True blue clear through." DELLA RUTH SETT1-:RLIN Honor Society Avon Club Girls Glee Orpheus Choral Society "Wisdom is the principal thing." RALPH SETTERLIN Ohio State University Honor Society Radio Club '25 "He who binds his soul to knowledge Steals the key to heaven." 1 RAYMOND Ki1,HoL'RNl-7 Ohio State University Ciceronians '24 "He had ll zvmzderful talent for park- ing lhonghf vlosr' und making if pnrfnlzl0." Ei,EANoR Bom: Ohio State University Nous Autres '24 Y. W. C. A. '25 Watauga House '24 "lh'r'p llrown eyes llHNlHlIllN lm! not s1mrl.'liug." l':llGENl-T RAsoR Ohio State University Hi-Y Les Enthousiastes Francais "Sp1'4'l'lz is flu' mirror of fha' soul: As rr man sperllxs so is he." lJoRoTHY KEYES "Dot" Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society Vergilians '25 ".'N'ofhing is so popular' us l.'lHlllIf'RH.U 1 XX11,L1AM LYNN BE Yu-:n "Bill" Ohio State University Avon Club Vergilians '25 "ll'orlh, cozfrnge, honor, Ilzew indeed Your 8IlSff'IlflIl!'f' and birthright are." NIARY Louisa CRISWELI, "Happy am 1, from rare I nm free, Why ureift they all contented like ml " 1 DOROTHY CAMMARM "Gringoire" "The power of gvzzflvnvss is 1'rr1'st1l2le'." GEORGE SPEELMAN Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte Manager Swimming Team '25 Gym Team "ll is ll friendly heart that has plenty of fr1'm1a's." Fmnim LEONE Rnonss Y. W. C. A. '25 Art Club "IVOrrls vunnot e'.r1n'vss hm' infinite s14'c'f'h1ess." ' .IUnsON ORTMAN "Tis good will makes i11f1'lllgf'11r'4'." KA'rH1,I-:EN THOMPSON Ohio Wesleyan University Y. VV. C. A. '25 "How su'c'c'f the charm of conrivsl , . 1 mul yl'fl!'10llS words." RICHARD BEER Ohio State University Radio Club Hi-Y Vergilians '25 Honor Society 'Om' of those who upholds our repfrfn- tion for learrmzgf' MERWIN Woon "Nature fits us all with something to do and I am 'willing to do my share." ALGONA JAMES "Gona" Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 "She sprvads the sunshine of a ge 'llCltIH'C.H WILLIAM DAMSEL Ohio State University Orpheus Choral Society "A hand to dn, a head to plan, A heart to feel and dare." HELEN SPIELMAN Office Training School 'lPrince and the Pauper" "The Bells of Beaujolaisn "Beauty is power, A smile is its sword." PARKER MELLOT "He'll nzalce a proper man." GEORGIA GEN EVIEVE HAHN HJ0l1 Nurses Training School La Luz nial "I'ativnce malceth a gentle nurse." WILLIAM DELP Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte '2-1 "We have said everything When we have named the man." EIINA HUTCHESON "A girl's task is always light If her heart is light." JoIIN BINGI-IAM "Johnnie" Las Estrellas del Norte Art Club "He seen his duty Il dead sure thing And went for ii then an' fhar." NI-:DRA ELIZABI-:TII YVILSON "Nedree" Senior Basket Ball Team '25 Senior Volley Ball Team '25 "The 'world goes up and the 'world goes dozen, And the szanshine follows the rain." Josl-:PI-I DAVIS "A man in earnest finds means or, if he eannot find, ereatesf' MARGARET FIPPIN "A eheerful spirit gets on quick, A grumbler in lhe mud will stick." IVAN W. Uuzi-:Y La Sociedad de Alarcon Los Trovadores '12-1 "Sii1r'e'rity is mi openness of lic'arf." EVELYN NEUWIRTH "A grrrz'ions fave to look nut HELEN KINER "Her gentle heart did know 1 Nor none did she despise." MARY CoULsoN "Wisdom mounts stars." her :mzifh HEI,EN N1xoN "Nix" Ohio State University Y. VV. C. A. '24, '25 Vergiiians '25 Avon Club Orpheus Choral Society "Ever level, erm' true To the tnsl: she has to do,' Hmm' EISENHART Ohio State University La Sociedad de Aiarcon Los Trovadores Radio Club-'25 U. zo zvrong, with fhe' "His words are trusfy livrrrlds fo his mind." DAY'roN MAST "Youth holds no society with grief." VIRGINIA MAE KAM IsII:I:I1Ic "Ginny" Ohio State University Avon Club Y. VV. C. A. '25 "Life has no blessing like ll true friend." VERA Loiu-:NA SNIIIER "Beans" Ohio State University Smith-Hughes Course Honor Society Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society Nous Autres Hiking Club "She ix all so jim' and splendid." HUIIEIII' GROVE Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte man." ETHEI. ROSEMOND DAY Ohio State University Girls Glee '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Orpheus Choral Society "Thy clirrrnzs are s1c'f'e!." CATHIJIIINI-: MORGAN Ohio State University La Luz Honor Society "Sirengtlz of mind' is 4'.rer1'ise not resif' "Hy ihe worlf one lfnoirs the IUOVI1 HELEN MOONEY Ohio State University La Luz Y. W. C. A. '25 "No beauty is like thc beauty of the mind." ROBERT PAUSCHE "A fellow feeling makes onc u'ondr'ous kind." ALICE BOWEN Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society Nous Autres "A more zoinsomc little lady, Never whispered, laughed or talkcclf' FAYE SANDS Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Inter-Club Council Orpheus Choral Society Los Trovadores "Pollyanna" "As sure as night follows day Shc'll tread in pleasures foolstcps all the way." MARVEL BLAND "In truth she is pretty and honest and gentle." NVALDRON FRANKLIN "The things he says could fill a lmoll yea, fill a library in crcry nook." Donor:-ir LINTNER Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee '25 Avon Club Honor Society Volley Ball Team '24 "Princess Bonnie" "The Bells of Beaujolaisn nH'lllIll'l'l'l' is, is to me a matter of lash' or lllNfIISfl'.H Roni-:wr ARNOLD "He who lccvps faith, he only cannot ln' dis:-rou'nvd." FRANCES SHANNON "Among the many girls that I have l1'lI01U7I None I rvnzvmlzcr more pretty or n1vrry." MARX' ELLEN BAKER "Pepp0l"' Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Avon Club Nous Autres Las Estrellas del Norte "Hur glittering, rod-gold fresses lllakv sunshine' in all shady plac'c's." DAVID SPENCER "My tongue within my lips I reign For who talks nzzwh. must talk in rain." Ci-:1,1A l':l.lZABl-ITH SHANNON "Billy" Ohio State University "Laughing c'l1cm'rf1al11ess tifrolrs sun- llyhf on all Hu' pathx of life." IJoRo'rHY FULLER "Dot" Ohio State University "I see how thine eyes doth. emulate the diamond, Thou hast the right nrrlwcl beauty of the In'o1v." GEORGE M. KINSEY North VVestern University Student Council Orpheus Choral Society Avon Club Radio Club Art Club Watauga '23 Hi-Y '25 Manager Baseball Team '25 "On the stage lu' was ncftnrul, simple rr-Zfvr'finy." NIARIAN MORRIS Ohio State University Y. XV. C. A. '23, '24, '25 Orpheus Choral Society Vergilians '25 "Her deep blue eyes Qlllfll' f'ons!a11tly." HOENNA DELBERTA Cocimvx California College of Music' Orpheus Choral Society '23, '24, '25 Girls Glee '23, '24, '25 Y. W. C. A. '25 Nous Autres '24, '23 "Thr mildvst nuuzners and the gent- lrsf l1ef1rt." EMM!-IT HARDWAY "1 run do if, leads to ri:-tory." PAULINE AUDREY "Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be r'lerer,' And thus make life,-mic' grand Sweet song." ANNA MAY!-:R Los Picaros "High was her heart, und yet was well inrlined Her manners made of bounty well refined." EDGAR OPP "An honest man close buftoned to the ehin, Iiroadeloth without and a warm heart within." Doizorln' SHANNON Honor Society "Knowledge is the wing 'with whieh we fly to heaven." JANET RUBIN "Girlie" Ohio State University "She hides herself behind II busy brain." Donorm' VIRGINIA MARTIN Ohio State University Los Picaros Avon Club Honor Society Library Assistant "Knowledge is more than equivalent fo f0l'l'l'.u Lucius: SCHMIDLAPP "There is no beautifier of eonlplexion, or form or behavior like the 'wish io scatter' joy and not pain about .. ns. MARGARET J Umm Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Nous Autres Y. W. C. A. '25 Senior Girls Glee Orpheus Choral Society Avon Club Honor Society "The Bells of Beaujolais "Much mirth and no madness All good and no Imdmfssf' uv M. DoUc1.As CRAMER HD0ugYY Ohio State University Debating Team '23 Watauga House '24 Hi-Y '25 Orpheus Choral Society Boys Glee Radio Club '25 "Hf"s going to 111' ll slacrcss some day, Just Immusv hc' looks that Hwy." FLORENCE Lomss KARN Capital University Vergilians '25 Honor Society Les Enthousiastes Francais Avon Club "Knowledge is thc' great sun of flu' firnzammlt, Life and pozvvr are svuHe'rvfl ll'1'fll its beams." NINA BELLE THOMPSON Ohio State University Honor Society Avon Club Les Enthousiastes Francais Vergilians '25 "Thr hand that ,follows infvllvrf mu r1r'hic'1'1'." BEATRICIC BARBOUR "Tenth me half the gludnvss Hull thy heart must li'll01l'.U EUGENE MCNAMER "Mon of few words orc' Hu' Iwsf men. n ELISE HIGGY "The Bells of Beaujolaisn "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most divinely fair." BOWEN DAUG1-rroN "Action is eloquence." HELEN LoU1sE LYONS Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Orpheus Choral Societv Sec'y Les Enthousiastes Frau- cais '24 "A ripple of dimples that dancing meet By the curves of fl pretty month." ALFRED WEISHEIlNiER Los PICBTOS "Be silent and safe, silence -never be- trays." HELEN ELIZABETH BOYD "Billie" Ward-Belmont, Nashville, Tenn. Las Estrellas del Norte Y. W. C. A. '25 and a characted well disciplined' LENT GLENN "Build to-day, then, strong and sure, With a firm and ample baseg And ascending and secure Shall tomorrow find its place." "She has a certain dignity of manner I HELEN MCCORD Ohio State University Las Estrellas del Norte "Everyone exeeis in something in which another fails." LEONA KNOBLAUCH Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Vergilians '25 "A rosy cheek and rr broad smile." SYLVIA MARTHA XVRIGHT Los Trovadores '24 La Buenaventura Y. W. C. A. '25 "A heart to pity and a hand to bless." LEO BELL Ohio State University Track Team '25 "This above all to thine ozcnself be true And 'it mics! follow as the nigh! the day Thou canst not then be fulsv fu any man." CATHERINE ENGLEHART "The dimple tha! thy chin l'0llillillN has bennfy in its round And 'never has been frllhonzea' ye! by myriad thoughts profound." Lois JOSEPHINE ARMISTEAD "Chris" Columbus Art School Marigale Art Club Y. W. C. A. '25 Avon Club "A blessed eonzpunion is fl bool.-, A bool: fitiy chosen is ll life' innq friend." EVELYN PIERCE "Who mixed reason with pleasure And wisdom with Il11l'th.U RALPH A. Lwonn "Always busy and always merry, Always doing his very best." HENRIETTA Fos'ron "Henry" Les Enthousiastes Francais El Circulo Castellano Senior Basketball Team "Her temper was sweet, Her ajections war-ml, Her spirits lively." GEORGE C1.osE "Not that I love study less, But that I lore fun, more." LucxL1.E VAN BLAECUM "Lille" Ohio State University "Amiability shines by its own light." W1LLxs NVHITEHEAD "Tho true, sirong and sound mind is the one that can embrace equally great things and small." EARL CALLINAN "Bud" Ohio State University El Club Montezuma Swimming Team '24 A. F. N. '23 "Surely ?ll'1'l'l' did Havre lim' on earth v , 1 a man of l.'ina'livr nature MARIAN ANTHoNv Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '25 Art Club French Club "F4'west faults with greatest beauties joined." ALFRED HENNEY NAlfH "With sparkling wif and refreshing personality l'l'v like him well." ADELE REBER Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Orpheus Choral Society Honor Society Sec'y Honor Study Room "Prince and the Pauper" "Vi1'ar'ify is the gift of woman." EDWARD BRIGHT HEC!!! Ohio State University Baseball Team '24 Los Joviales Cherobinos '23 A. F. N. '23 "He worked and sang from morn till night, .Vo lark more lilithe than hr." GRACE MARIE Cox-'FMAN Ohio State University Y. W. C. A. '24 "And more than wisdom, more than wealth A cheerful heart that laughs at rare." .IOHN COLETTA "Sud: joy amIn'tim: finds." CLYDE BAIRD "Ho mwvr tnllfcd Inf! that he said NOIl1f'fllfH!I,n GEORGE HOPPLE THOMAS, Jn. Ohio State University "HP 'zvears the rose of youth upon him." RUTH COOPER "There ix no knowledge that is not power-" THERWYN NORTHUP "Shorty" Ohio State University "He had no wish but to be glad, He hated naught but to be sad." GRACE W1N'rx-:Rs "Thaw are never alone who are ac'- 4-mnpanwd by noble thoughts." JOHN GOUIJARD "ln 0012111111111 ll nw-41 plvnsunf fwllnu'." ELIZABETH LESHER Otterbein College Avon Club Y. W. C. A. '25 "But tht' girl Il'0I'fll whilv ls the girl who can smile VVlL0u v1'm'yll1iug gum rlmd u'rong." MARJORIE VAUGH "The best lhings that Ihr' Irvs! lwlivzw' Are in thy ffzw so kindly u'rif." EVELYN M11,nREn HALL HEVU Ohio State L'niversit.y Y. VV. C. A. '25 "Easy of spvvvll, quid, but with ll will to SIl!'l't'l'!l." HAROLD HAm,Ex' "HF is s1fpf'rim' in lllllllllfl' und bClll'l.llg.n MARY ISABEI. HALL "Isaac" Art Club Y. W. C. A. '2:1 Orpheus Choral Society Girls Glee Vergilians '25 uSC'lISl'bll' pcoplz' find fmtlziuy uw-lf'ss,' SARAH RUTH DOLBY Asbury College "She is all so fine and splendid." HENRY KUNZIG "Despatch is the soul of business." MILDRED FRESHWATER "Wise 'men say nothing in dangerous tunes." JOHN DAVIS "Never elated when one maids op- pressed, Never dejccted when another's blestf' MARGARET SHELBY upeggyn Ohio State University Vergilians '25 Art Club Avon Club Y. W. C. A. '25 "A secret pleasure gladdcncd all that saw her." HAROLD 0. QUEEN Ohio State University Boys' Glee Club " 'Tis human actions paint the chart of time." HATTIE MAE BROOKS Ohio State University Avon Club Orpheus Choral Society "In action fniflifnl and in hmm: dear." DAISY GOLDEN "And oft have I heard clcfmzclrd, 'Little' said is soonest H1f'I1dl'd.'n ff ' ", ,. 'Y !S'L+N? HISTORY OF SENIOR CLASS . -5 -" ,F al THE FIRST CLASS T0 GRADUATE from the New North, we wish to estab- Q ' lish a precedent to be followed by future classes, that of our patience, faithfulness and endurance in spite of Arcadia mud, Student Council Officers and the din of finishing touches on the building. In order that our passing may not go unheeded and without a thought left behindto i remind that we were once Seniors of Old North, we hereby set down our history, lest you forget: I-THE COMEDY OF ERRORS We as dignified seniors have now appeased our anger, aroused when we were insignificant sophomores, by imposing upon the present innocent "sophies" that have recently entered our renowned building. Therefore, in order that we might lift the burden slightly from their heavily laden shoulders, we now openly confess that we were treated much the same way in our younger days and to prove it lay before them our early history, which, as is the rule, is not of very great length. Neverthe- less, we were wholly in the background,but will never submit to being put com- pletlely in obscurity. Thus it is we reveal to you our first year of our life at North Hig . We began to emphasize our presence when Virginia Sullivan was chosen sopho- more member of the Girls' Athletic Council. Harriet Pratt and Henrietta Foster then swelled our pride when they were elected members of that noted organization, Watauga House. The orchestra was honored in that year with the presence of Christine Allen, Marie Taylor, Daniel Cave, and Ray Gross. Elizabeth Gaddis was then enrolled in Orpheus and Pauline Grau already a member of the Junior Girls' Glee. While Phyllis Inscho, Edith Bagford, Betsy Byers, Lucile Bishop and Rosalia Fischer in- creased the numbers in Nous Autres. Because of the crowded condition in the gym we did very little in the athletic line. However, we showed we were not lacking when Dorothy Gill won a prize for her health posters. Our pitiful countenances so worked upon the hearts of the older members of Y. W. C. A., that they planned a Mixer Party all for our benefit, and only sophomores can tell what a wonderful effect it produced upon our trampled souls. The Girls' Athletic Council, too, dispersed our fears by giving a great big "Get Acquainted Party," and from then on we really thought we were somebody. But thus far we have written mainly of the girls' achievements and enterprises. Now let us turn our attention to the high and mighty things which the masculine element of the class has accomplished. First of all in football, Roy Smith, playing his first year as a guard, rendered valuable service to his team and school in all the games in which he participated. "Jim" Barry, another sophomore, and playing the same position as "Smitty," showed ability of high calibre, and, although not a regular, received enough experience to earn All-Ohio fame a year or so later. Wayne Helfrich was our only representative on the basket ball squad this year, and this same fellow, with "Russ" Klug, was a sophomore delegate on the baseball team. The swimming team was composed almost wholly of sophomores, and although this was the first time for several years that North had a tank team entered in the race for the city title, we finished with third honors. Sophs who swam for North were Carroll Bazler, "Flivver" Ford, "Eddie" Dunnick, Frank McIntyre, Bob Foster, and Bob Charlton. Joe McClure and Johnnie Williams, both hurdlers, held berths on the track team, and both made creditable showings, while George Austin made things hot for his competitors in the half mile. - Now, to speak of our achievements in a more scholastic vein .... First of all, Little John Wing covered himself with glory by becoming a member of that very exclusive ogranization known as A. F. N. Harry Beecher and Dwight Gordon were members of the Boys' Glee Club and, to say the least, they made a howling success of it. Willard Ewing was the pianist for this organization. II-AS YOU LIKE IT Having passed through an era of vagueness, we arrived to an era or period of systemization. It was in this period that we organized, took greater interest, gained popularity and distinction, began to enjoy and appreciate high school life, found school spirit, and became proud of North High School. The fact that North High was on Dennison, and of not as much beauty as the present one, did not retard that feeling of pride. Our moving to the New North only tightened that binding to our school. This was the year when we as individual boys and girls promoted distinction by throwing salt and chairs in Brassfleld's Beanery. It was a period of do as you 77 like it, and so we gushed forth full of zeal, and who were full of energy about noon every school day to see who first would be at the lunch line or who would be first at the bread wagon. It was at the bread wagon where we amused ourselves, by feed- ing the bread wagon horse--that is, whenever we had a surplus of baked goods. But most of our energy was diverted to the task of preparing for our senior year, which we look upon as a great seat of honor. When we as juniors elected oflicers, we elected quality. Russel Klug, an illus- trious youngster of high ideals, conducted the class in a successful manner. Webster Thornberry was treasurer. He should become a banker, for he kept splendid care of all our pennies. Last and least came Ed. Dunnick. Poor boy, we felt sorry for him. Although of strong character, he weakened under the terrible strains of the noble position of "Bouncer." The Polaris staff' was supported by our able-bodied member, Phil Bidlack, who of a collective type became an Assistant Circulation Manager. Many of our noble classmates were in the Watauga Assembly, such as Don Humphrey, Douglass Peters, Wilber Ferguson, Sidney Bean, Melvin Barclay, Luke Lyman, and Lawrence Postle. All the organizations would have been lost if it had not been for our capable and tallentcd assistants. This paragraph is not to be sung to the tune of "I Love Me," eit er. As the junior class we well represented the athletics of North High School. Those on the football squad were Captain-elect Roy Smith, John Nesser and Clarence Ohsner, those of the second team were Shaw, Klug, Foster and Ferguson. On the the baseball team were Cecil Turner and "Red" Ohsner. Because of numerous names on gym, swimming and basket ball teams, it will be necessary to omit them. Referring to the last statement, it shows we were athletically inclined. The girls started out in a triumphant fiourish, electing out of our number Josephine Lind as vice president and Margaret Bowen as secretary of the Junior class. In the next elections that were held, namely those for Girls' Athletic Council and Girls' Advisory Board, we pushed ourselves forward into the limelight and suc- ceeded in outshining even the seniors in brilliancy, for four of our members were recognized in these societies. They were: Virginia Sullivan and Clare Snyder. Girls' Athletic Council, and Corrine Steele and Sara Roach, Girls' Advisory Board. Only one of our worthy members was directly associated with The Polaris. Sara Roach having been given the responsible position of Junior Class Editor. A great portion of our members were represented in the various school organizations for that year, those most worthy of mention being Watauga, Nous Autres, Las Estrellas del Norte, Y. W. C. A. and Hi-Y. Thus it was that at the end of our junior year we were justified in feeling that we had really accomplished what we had set out to do, and we did not leave our junior year behind without a feeling of pride for the standards we had erected and were passing on to those who followed in our footsteps. III-ALL'S WELL THAT ENDS WELL ln the beginning of our senior year the election of officers called forth many fiery stump speeches and the halls were scenes of bustle and commotion the two Sarah Roach having been given the responsible position of Junior Class Editor. A days before election. When finally the polls fespecially the North onel were closed on that immemorial day, and the six hundred-odd votes cast by our class of some- thing more than four hundred were counted, amid the wild clamor and hilarious shouts of' their supporters, the following were triumphantly declared elected: Presi- dent, Edward Dunnickg Vice President, Josephine Lind, Secretary, Margaret Mc- Donald, Treasurer, Robert Charlton, and Sergeant-at-Arms, Roy Smith. Soon after, a most interesting class meeting was called by President Dunnick, when he explained what the class expected to do and discussed a Colonial Tea Dance. Immediately after Eddie had opened the meeting by declaring, "The most important thing today is the dues," Mr. Everett, our esteemed principal, quoted as authority on class officers in the "Literary Digest," "Outlook" and "American Poultry Guide," congratulated the class by saying, "You could not have made a better selection in choosing your officers." This was well, making both class and officers feel good, as he had probably told every other class since 1895 the same thing. With the finest conditions favorable to any school paper, The Polaris has this year outdone itself in producing a periodical far excelling the ordinary high school effort. James Lepper at the managing editor's desk proved his merit by his excellent edi- torials and his ability as a general director. Luke Lyman, aided by his staff of assistants, showed great efficiency in managing the business end of the publication. Douglass Peters as circulation manager did his part exceedingly well in that the circulation of The Polaris far surpassed the efforts of other years. The illustrious success of the Student Council during its very first year is among our most noteworthy achievements. Webster Thornberry was elected President, with Viola Valentine, Vice President, Clara Robertson, Secretary. Other leading 78 lights in this biggest, most powerful, and most representative body were George Austin, Florence Burke, Phil Bidlack and Gilbert Soler. An open-house night, which was termed by many parents "the most sensible thing" we ever did, was promoted by the Council late in November. The purpose was to show the school in action. Despite the fact that the requirements were higher than any previous year, our Honor Society was the largest in the history of our school, sixty-three girls and boys being given membership. Philip Bidlack was elected President, Portia Steele, Vice President, Emily Fredericks, Secretary, and Luke Lyman, Student Treasurer. A resolution suggesting to the Honor Board of North High that they make integrity and character as well as scholarship a requisite for membership in the Honor Society passed unanimously. Captain Smith, Nesser, Ohsner and Cummins made the All-High teams. Other members of the Maroon and Gold gridiron squad were Ford, Jenkins, Foster, Klug, Shaw. Captain Helfrich guided our baseball nine with skill of a veteran, helping them make their enviable records. Our swimming team, Dunnick, Bazler, Charlton, Foster, McIntyre, Limouze and Ford, won every contest by large margins. "The Bells of Beaujolaisn pealed outin their golden tones the word "success" on each of the two nights it was given for the enjoyment of a crowded auditorium. Aunt Sarah, the widow, was splendidly portrayed by Dorothy Lintner and Millicent Legg. The Duke was played well by Robert Mathews. The Countess, who later be- came the Duchess of Beaujolais, was interpreted by Elise Higgy and Virginia Met- calf. John Bender, the wealthy widower, was cleverly enacted by James Lepper, as were also the parts of Bender's daughter and her friend, played by Pauline Grau and Pauline Heubner. Comedy was skillfully carried throughout the opera by Mary Horlocker in the role of Fantine. "Grin oire," a little French play of the time of Louis XI, was most admirably presented ivy a group of seniors at the Parent-Teachers' meeting. The sly, old Louis XI was depicted by William Taylor with a style rarely found among youth. Melvin Barclay played the happy-go-lucky soldier of fortune in the character of Gringoire. Other leading parts were well interpreted by Virginia Davies, Dorothy Cammarn, David Larrimer and David Shaw. The Colonial Tea Dance given on the twenty-fourth of February in the school gymnasium, was sponsored by the seniors of '25 in a manner characteristic of all our social functions. The dancing, greatly enjoyed, was due to the efforts of Bob Little's Orchestra. The dainty refreshments, served as a pleasing finale to all those present. The Co-ed Prom, given on the 24th of April, was a delightful affair for all the girls. It was attended by colorful costumes and oddities. The senior girls, knowing that this would be their last High School Prom, ilitted here and there, doing stunty things to amuse the others. Prizes were given to those of prettiest and funniest appearance. The male sex was duly represented by the girls, since they could not be there in person. The Class Party, given on the evening of May 22, was agreed to by all present as being the most successful social event of the year. The predictions of Mr. Olney and the members of the class were completely fulfilled in the dramatization of "The Prince and the Pauper." The double difficult part of Edward, the Prince, and Tom Canty, the pauper, were vividly portrayed by Betty Lea. The rather tedious roles of John Canty, Mrs. Canty and Nana Canty were also well played by David Shaw, Marian Breunig and Elizabeth Latham, respectively. The impetuous lover, Seymour, was played very well by David Lar- rimer and Don Humphreys. Hugh, played by George Chamblin, Miles Hendon James Lepper, Anthony by William L. Taylor, and Hertford by Robert Mathews, were certainly worthy of considerable praise. The difficult role of Elizabeth, the Prin- cess, was beautifully portrayed by Kathryn King and Virginia Davies. Paddling along over this smooth-flowing account of our envious achievements, it seems we have had no troubles at all, but for every rose there has been a thorn. We have weathered Arcadia's bitterest storms, endured our dear teachers' most sar- castic shafts, smiled at the cowboy and lumberjack outfits which invaded our halls, laughed clear out loud at red ties and socks. But, in our saner moments we worked hard, passed rigid tests, came through with high grades and at the zenith of our distinguished career we graduate-certainly "All's Well That Ends Well!!" MARGARET CARTER. DoN HUMPI-mms. EMILY FREDERICKS. Lowsu. ERR. MARY ELL:-:N BAKER. PHIL BIDLACK. 79 CLASS WILL Junior ,LLLLL ,,Y,,LL,,,LL,,,,,,,,,w, ,LL,,VL,,,,,,,..AA,YA,,.,,,LA.,,L ..LL L L 1 lu Browne Soph, ,QL,LA,LL,,,,LA,,,LLA,,,,,,,,L LL.,..w J ohn Walsmith Mr. Ray D. O. Bugg LL..L ..... George Chamblin Lawyer ,,L,,,,L,,,,LL,.,,. ,o ., . L,A...L.. Elwood Schmink Nurse ,,,A,,,,,,A.,.A,,,o.,,A,,,,,.,,,,,.A.,,,..,.oA....,L...o,,o, Gwendolyn Turney Recognizing the tremendous influence of modern discovery and in- vention we, the Class of '25, of North High School, actuated by said infiu- ences, have called to our assistance the latest scientific achievements and employ novel and ultra-modern devices for communication. Aided by science and imagination, we have been able to overcome insurmountable obstacles and to present to the world a drama, which from a literary viewpoint will rival Shakespeare, and in conception will excel Jules Verne's wildest dream. At the rise of the curtain, Junior, Soph and Mr. Ray D. O. Bugg are disclosed, the latter is busy tinkering with his radio set, while the other two are in an anxious mood, expecting to hear the news of Seniors death at any moment. When the Nurse announces the welcome tidings of Senior's death, a brief mourning ensues, after which they decide to call a lawyer. When the lawyer arrives, he reveals to his most deeply concerned listeners the fact that the will which had been in his safe- keeping was missing. He then explains how he had found a letter in Senior's handwriting which said that he, for various reasons, had given the will to one of the luminaries of the class. The story now turns to the obscure Mr. Bugg. His new invention of inter-planetary communication had been previously denounced by both Junior and Soph. Now, however, that their only hope depends upon Mr. Bugg's ability to aid them, they attempt to win his help by iiattery and appeals to his vanity. At last their pleas force him to yield, and after many attempts to find some one who may be of help, he finally hap- pens upon Jimmy Lepper on the planet Alumnus. The will is broadcast by the latter, who finds a copy of it in a mass of unprinted material sub- mitted for Polaris. Toward the end of the reading, Junior and Soph both show their dissatisfaction over their allotments and threaten to break the will. The radio itself begins to shudder at such malicious thoughts and the wave length is broken. Instantly Mr. Everett's voice is heard broadcasting from Utopia, where he has gone for a brief sojourn during the summer months. He announces in firm tones that the will is final. Junior and Soph leave the stage with heads bowed low. S0 -fn" Among the most important of the provisions are: Senior bequeathes to all future students of North the splendid new building with its many stairs, rooms that can't be found, and also the now wall-less rooms. To Junior he leaves: Q11 All those exceedingly royal privileges and noble rights which it has been his luck to have this past year. These are to be assumed gradually for fear the sudden change will affect the rather juvenile mind of the Junior class. Q25 The payment of all our unpaid debts, including all unreported detention. 135 To those fortunate, tor unfortunate Juniors who take dra- matics under Mr. Olney, he very kindly leaves all the used chewing gum and left-over peppermints which this generous teacher has so graciously provided for his classes. To Soph, Senior gives: Q17 The extremely pleasant task of becoming acquainted with the ninth and tenth period detentions. 121 An exceedingly popular volume written and edited by the Class of '25 entitled, "Shortcuts to Graduation." This volume, according to critcs, is very instructive but very useless. Proceeds from publication will be used to purchase compasses for incoming 10B's. Q35 To all Sophs who become homesick he leaves the tender mercies of Miss Kiser. C41 To the future business manager of The Polaris he gives as an example of a successful manager, Master Luke Lyman, with that en- dearing charm of his permanent wave. Knowing the task is too tremendous for a single class to perform, he gives to all students of zoology the job of collecting the infinite number of pieces of Mr. Waltermire's wisdom tooth. If everything lives up to advance notices, it is said the task will equal any of the twelve labors of Hercules. All budding orators are directed to follow the example of Web Thorn- berry in order to get a good line of gab, which in some ways is similar to Mr. Hagley's. To whomever it may concern he donates the parking grounds of such rare quality and unlimited quantity to be found at the sides and in front of the school. These grounds are for all cars and Fords. The athletic fields that-will-be he leaves for all future North athletes. The beautiful boulevard which is known as Arcadia Avenue he leaves to be the pleasure of all autoists and George Hsu and also for anybody 81 4 F 'f -,Q I In 'xv - 'Sa 2iZi?g igE!E":,. , . . lf ,F an I ,. ,' '4,,- L.,-:R -A , -- . f' 115.1 - .fi , Hi- 'huma- who is troubled with the rheumatism, as it is said that mud baths are good for that ailment. To some enterprising student he bequeathes the task of cleaning the desk which now reposes in Room 202, as it has always been a source of annoyance to those who wished to find their test papers. To the 10A's is left that accumulated mass of self-reliance which has been gained through the new honor study room system. They will need it if ever they are to come up to the high standards set by Cecil Turner, Viola Valentine, Dorothy Gill and others. To Mr. Hagely he leaves the challenge to coach another football com- bination as famous and powerful as the Nesser-Ohsner-Smith triumvirate. To the whole world of classes yet-to-be Senior flings a challenge of defiance, ever to equal his record as the Class of 1925. He admits that successive classes may equal him in ability, though it is doubtful, in ac- complishment, though it is improbable, in charm, though it is inconceivable, but however great, wonderful and marvelous any succeeding class may be, Senior insists that no other class can ever be, as he undoubtedly is, the First Graduating Class of the New North High. GWENDOLYN TURN!-:Y. LULU BROWNE. Enwoop SCHMINK. JOHN WALSMITH. 82 1 IJFVJ frgfl L 'V fb' 1' is Ar' li- av'Ae' z- 2 ' Y,-4.1121 A THE SENIOR PARTY ,- HE SENIOR CLASS FAREWELL PARTY was held the evening of N J May 22. "We were young, we were merry, we were very, very ,, 0 wise," but every happy-hearted senior had a few moments of l V xl serious thought as he realized that a precedent was being established. A standard had been set many years ago by the first gradu- ating class from Old North, and each succeeding class held that standard higher. The Class of '25, the first to graduate from the beautiful new hall of learning, has set a similar standard. Swaying to the harmonious strains of Bob Little's orchestra, the merry revellers enjoyed dancing the greater part of the evening in the gymnasium. Delicious refreshments were served in the cafeteria, where maize and royal blue, the class colors so dear to the heart of every senior, were draped most beautifully. - "Action," a one-act comedy, written by Holland Hudson and coached by Mr. Olney, dramatics instructor, was cleverly presented by members of the dramatics department. Our beautiful new building, with all its modern devices, is the pride and joy of all, and we are happy to say that we are the Class of '25, and so we welcome all future classes to come and take our place in dear North High, loving her as preceding classes have done, with the fervent love for one's Alma Mater. Now the happy days of the first year of residence in the new building have slipped off into the past, and as the door closes upon the senior's high school days, sweet remembrances of teachers, and hours of study and recreation are placed forever behind the latticed door of memory. MARGARET MCDONALD. 83 -C I if LTI Z Z if 'E :L L. 5 FC Gr -I D. ci Lt I. .E :I E lf. ,C-C BLT' 'fi 5: slim ,,,, 'ei '-51 -,C gl-' O.- 'rc vs i 1.. ...E ll-as .c ..1 fi I .1 1 Lxl 1 f- C C-11 .C 2:2 1 41 Q, 3 Z1 .1 1... .1 -.. 5 : L' Z IL , -1 E il Lt 1 1 1.1 E Q 'YI Q 5 --. .E L1 5 .E an L3 .-. C Q .- 3 :E L. .:: E-' l.. .1 V. 5 .C E : 2 E 2 E 7. Q A 1. if. L1 L. 'E E -v- .- C ...1 E E L4 1. E E.- .E , C. E E Q L. .1 5 1 1 1 :f L. 1 .E E 5 E S JC 1. rt ,,. 9' Q1 .C .J -CE Us 1. 5L'f -C .1 Eu 5: A: 'E Q, Q1 Li E I Lx. 1. 1 E E ': ZZ "THE PRINCE AND THE PAUPER" The play selected for this year's offering by the Seniors was Mark Twain's "The Prince and the Pauper," dramatized by Abby Sage Richard- son and, as presented by the North High players on the evenings of May 15 and 16, by a large cast, numbering seventy-five, marked a notable epoch in dramatic annals of North High. . The version used on this occasion, and by special permission of Samuel French of New York, was the revised scrip of William Faversham, for his recent revival of the play. Friday evening was "guest" night for the parents and friends of the Seniors. On Saturday night another fine large audience paid enthusiastic tribute to the artistic performance. And it was really an artistic produc- tion. The play, itself, is most compelling in its human interest, the settings were wholly adequateg the costumes rich and colorfulg the incidental music most appropriate, and the cast in complete sympathy with the spirit of the drama. Of the principals it is only truth to tell that each and every one played the role assigned with fine feeling and good taste, rarely in evidence in high school dramatics, reflecting intelligent direction and intensive coaching. The outstanding features, individually, were the acting of Betty Lea, James Lepper and Marian Breunig, in their respective parts. Betty Lea was positively professional in her portrayal of the double title-role of Edward, the prince, and Tom Canty, the pauper. James Lepper gave to the part of Miles Hendon just the right touch of manliness and tenderness that won the hearts of the audience as they won the little prince. Marian Breunig, in the character of Mrs. Canty, mother of Tom, was intensely appealing. Others playing their parts with almost equal distinction were: David Larrimer as Lord Seymourg David Shaw as John Cantyg William L. Taylor as Anthony Core, Elizabeth Latham as Nan Canty, Virginia Davies as Princess Elizabeth, and Robert Mathews as the Earl of Hert- ford. On Saturday night Don Humphrey and Kathryn King played suc- cessfully the roles of Lord Seymour and Princess Elizabeth, respectively. The entire production was under the direction of Mr. C. G. Olney, of the department of dramatics, at North High, assisted by Miss Lydia Falk- enbach, Miss Mary C. Gale, Miss B. Mayes Rickey and Miss Nan Costigan. 85 la FAcU1,Tx' TH N .1 f, 5 SE - fc' f' HEEL 1. L X D V- , X ., 5325.21 1' .. --A , zz . rffe-4 , m . ' P . -' 11-4 'I ' "Y PS- -- 7 I -- ....-.rm.C2.JfFf'-'ulfctfrz .L 'nv - HS? - r.:5--.5111,31.-!:g.4.::'5-':,1,3gg-1 A .gX5:35f..-.,vg:gi-r-15- - ' . --f-' , " -51:25-: A ll? - ' . 1' .. imszflgfff- m:'sf4-:fps -"'f:,:. , yr" "THE PRINCE AND THE PAUPER" The play selected for this year's offering by the Seniors was Mark Twain's "The Prince and the Pauper," dramatized by Abby Sage Richard- son and, as presented by the North High players on the evenings of May 15 and 16, by a large cast, numbering seventy-five, marked a notable epoch in dramatic annals of North High. , The version used on this occasion, and by special permission of Samuel French of New York, was the revised scrip of William Faversham, for his recent revival of the play. Friday evening was "guest" night for the parents and friends of the Seniors. On Saturday night another fine large audience paid enthusiastic tribute to the artistic performance. And it was really an artistic produc- tion. The play, itself, is most compelling in its human interestg the settings were wholly adequateg the costumes rich and colorfulg the incidental music most appropriate, and the cast in complete sympathy with the spirit of the drama. Of the principals it is only truth to tell that each and every one played the role assigned with fine feeling and good taste, rarely in evidence in high school dramatics, reflecting intelligent direction and intensive coaching. The outstanding features, individually, were the acting of Betty Lea, James Lepper and Marian Breunig, in their respective parts. Betty Lea was positively professional in her portrayal of the double title-role of Edward, the prince, and Tom Canty, the pauper. James Lepper gave to the part of Miles Hendon just the right touch of manliness and tenderness that won the hearts of the audience as they won the little prince. Marian Breunig, in the character of Mrs. Canty, mother of Tom, was intensely appealing. Others playing their parts with almost equal distinction were: David Larrimer as Lord Seymourg David Shaw as John Canty, William L. Taylor as Anthony Core, Elizabeth Latham as Nan Cantyg Virginia Davies as Princess Elizabethg and Robert Mathews as the Earl of Hert- ford. On Saturday night Don Humphrey and Kathryn King played suc- cessfully the roles of Lord Seymour and Princess Elizabeth, respectively. The entire production was under the direction of Mr. C. G. Olney, of the department of dramatics, at North High, assisted by Miss Lydia Falk- enbach, Miss Mary C. Gale, Miss B. Mayes Rickey and Miss Nan Costigan. 85 ' Q 4 K 1 - V sg., ix'-.. -1 5 T A R .. -- ' f iQff,Qf:f' ?""iff ' , g --- "THE PRINCE AND THE PAUPERU CAST or CHARACTERS Edward, Prince of Wales I ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,AC,,,,,,,C,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Betty LL-11 Tom Canty of Offal Courti .Iohn Canty ,..,.,......, ,... . , , ...,, I ...,.....,A. David Shaw Mrs. Canty., .,.. . . C, Y.,,... Marian Breunig Nan Canty ,... ',.,,, ..A,... E l izabeth Latham Hugh Gallard... ., ,,....,. George Chamblin Lord Seymour. ,. . ...,. lDavid Larrimer lDon Humphrey Earl of Hertford ...Y.,. Robert Mathews Miles Hendon .... .,,,.... James Lepper Antony Core .... , . .,......,.. William Taylor Princess Elizabeth , ,,,,,,.,. SVirginia Davies lKathryn King Guard ..,.. . .,.., . . ,.., ,,,,,...,. R obert Archer Jesterm ,. ,...,,.r ..r, ,,,.........,,..,.,...C,.,. . A ,, ,, ,..,,.,,,,,.....,,.....,...,,,,.,,..,,. Therwyn Northrup Servant ., ,.,,,,...,,..,.........,.......,,,...,,...,.,,,...,..,..,...,.........,...,.,...,.....,.,,.,............. Jack Costigan Pages: Bernadine Allison, Edith Edmonston, Adele Reber, Esther Downs. Ladies-in-Waiting: Misses Hoffman, Walker, Brown, Day, Higgy, Linn, Ohaver, Fredericks, Fuller, Scheick, Valentine, French, Grau, Gross, Armisted, James, Rubin, Troxel, Bayles, Hagans. Courtiers: Messers. Sheets, Klug, Bradford, Bidlack, Humphrey, Halley. Dancers: Misses Huebner, Dum, Horlocker, Snider, Messrs Arnold, Crooks. Bryant, Morgan. Thieves and Vagabonds: Messrs. Toth, Jenkins, Davis, Burns, Dunnick, Davis, Charlton. Tom Canty Crew: Eddie Dunnick, Robert Charlton, Georgia Bowers, Freda Rhodes, Elizabeth Gaddis, Phyllis Inscho, Helen Metcalf, Blanche Higgins, Martha Robertson, Jane Tilley, Faye Sands, Marian Morris, Marian Anthony, Margaret Bowen, Florence Wells. Trumpeters: Charles Cummins, Henry Phillips. General Director ...... .,...,..,...,.,,.,.....,.........,,....,.....,.,.,,...... ,..,.. M 1 '. C. G. Olney Stage Manager ,,,,,. H ,........,.....,,.,................ ........,....,.., .,,,....,.. X V ic Gamble Electrician .... ,,.....,., . .. .....,..,...,.......................,,......,......,,,.........,. ...,.,. C arroll Bazler Scenery and draperies from Armbruster Studio. Costumes for principals from Tams, of New York. Company costumes from Kampmann, Columbus. Incidental music arranged by Miss Falkenbach. Costumes selected by Miss Gale. Dance and groupings arranged by Miss Rickey. Entire production staged by C. G. Olney. MARGARET MCDONALD. JANE TILLEY. S6 SENIOR TEA DANCE A P- HE first social function of the class of 1925 was a Colonial Tea X ,- ' Dance given Friday afternoon February 20 Seniors Junior .G , ' Ti ll . . Q .3 .,l .LJ , . , ,Q,7,,,-,f"? , Class officers and Student Council members were present. . vi-Ai . 'Vik df l Among the features of the afternoon was a delightful pro- gram by several of the students. Hester Whitmer and Helen Bloom enter- tained with a picturesque colonial dance, and Betty Byers accompanied them on the piano. A clog dance was given by Eleanor Hagans accom- panied by Marguerite Hartsook on the piano. Pauline Grau sang Schu- bert's "Song of Love," and "Marcheta," and Joe Davis and George Hard- grove did another clog dance. Refreshments were served in the cafeteria and dancing was enjoyed in the gym, which was decorated in maize and blue, the class colors. The committees in charge of the dance included the Refreshment com- mittee with Sara Roach as chairman, Hamilton Bowen, Esther Downs, Evelyn Wilbert, George Chamblin, and Luke Lyman. The Decorative committee, of which George Austin served as chairman with Carroll Bazler, George Speelman, Mary Breeze, Anna Dulin and Bernadine Allison as the other members of the committee. Orchestra, Florence Burke, chairman: Claire Snider, John Wing, Viola Valentine, James Lepper, Robert Charl- ton. Entertainment, Robert Mathews, chairman: Josephine Lind, Vir- ginia Sullivan, Frank Mclntyre, Betty Lea, David Shaw. There commit- tees were appointed by "Ed" Dunnick, class president. This affair was the first of its kind ever given at North and being so popular will probably become a precedent. MARGARET MCDONALD S7 E 751315 f XTX. ' 'fi ' :- ' Y ' , was -ik...- K' -' ' s . -. u w . T.. - - .I "THE BELLS OF BEAUJOLAISU ITH the remembrance of 'The Princess Bonnie' and 'Pollyanna' still fresh in the minds of the public, along came 'The Bells of 5 QQ6755 Beaujolais,' another North High project to be put over equally as big for another crashing success, which was largely due to the splendid efforts of Miss Lydia Falkenbach. This production of Adolphe Coerne's comic opera was given by a select cast of music students on the evenings of March 13 and 14 before a full house both evenings, in the High School auditorium. It was hard to realize that Robert Mathews was not of royal birth for his portrayal of Augustus, Duke of Beaujolais was exceptional. James Lepper seems to have been born just to play the part of John Bender, the wealthy American widower who fell so hard for the ladies on the Isle of Beaufleur. They were ably supported on Friday evening by Dorothy Lintner as Aunt Sarah, the conservative sister of John Bender, and Virginia Metcalfe as the Countess Marie, who later becomes the Duchess of Beaujolais. In the second performance these parts were played equally as well by Millicent Legg and Elsie Higgy respectively. The musical numbers of the two juveniles, Larry and Tony played by Robert Thompson and David Larrimer, respectively caused much favor- able comment from the enthusiastic audiences. The solo numbers of Phillis and Belle were given exceptionally well by Pauline Grau and Pau- line Huebner. Mary Horlocker as Fantine and Robert Browning as Harkins, Bend- er's valet caused much laughter in their portrayal of these comic charac- ters. Francis Gross and Ann Steele were beautiful in interpretations of Yvonne and Susette. Their coquettishness seemed to please the audiences both nights. Two of their victims were Chicot, played by Ray Donaldson, and Pierre, interpreted by George Kinsey. The quartette seemed to take the eye of their listeners. One does not realize what the very clever dance numbers, under the direction of Miss B. Mayes Rickey, and the colorful costumes designed by Miss Mary C. Gale, meant to the entire production. The solo dances were given by Doris Smith, Leoda Knapp and Hester Whitmer. The stage direction was under the capable direction of Mr. C. G. Olney, Director of Dramatics. The select orchestra accompanied by Marguerite Hartsook contributed materially to the success of the production. The profits derived from the performances were used to pay the remaining debt on the Steinway Piano which had been purchased by the Music Department earlier in the year. MARGARET MCDONALD. SS f,--.1 X wb w IG Lin P In ndlhy 'Huffman JUNIQR CLASS ND THOU flow on, oh Junior Class, Flow on, and see what comes to pass In '26. The future holds much work for you, It also has much work to do, Oh, '26. This year you into small parts were But next ye must do all of it, Brave '26. Ye started on in days gone by, First Intermediate, then Junior High, Old '26. And then last year as Sophomores all, Ye came to North at her one call, Good '26. But, Juniors now, in twenty-five, The youngest workers of the hive, Young '26. ' For the first time, we organized, Our work we're forced to realize, Strong '26. Ruth Connell, President of the class, Was e'er a good and bonny lass, Fine '26. Virginia Shoop, made Secretary, And Elsie Smith, Vice P. was merry, Fair '26. As treasurer, H. Nichol came, Dick Cummins, S. of A. brought fame To '26. These officers all did their best ' And filled the Class' every bequest, Of '26. So on we flow, to meet next year, The highest, to our school, most dear, My '26. JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR 91 i L -H 'pf--. 61553 8 ?l5-a:' , 5 Ia . 1 IH U al- f ..-. . - ' " ' i1+':-.fQ5?-..- f'l5'?fE4ff'p1-f ' . f- . ' - 'fra' . ,L?:-,5,':g1:f--,f-1.1 , In -'-+-...- .-' k . "Y-ff . 'lf' . -255 ir!!-l .- -.IJ-" - . -'F ' ' - ' '. . '- " "' ' ' ' NORTH HIGH SCHOOL SONG North High, we sing to you Our love, our heart's devotion, Your lasting friendships, good and true. Will sweeten all life's portion. No empty trick of time or years Or stress of wintry weather, No future joys or anxious fears Will serve to break your tether. Something of you is in each one, Your halls, your mingled voices, Memory of conquests won, At which the heart rejoices. We catch the gleam your symbollefl star Shed on our pathway glowingg We pledge to bear its light afar And keep your glory growing. lRights Reservedj The words of this song were written by Mr. Stanley Lawrence of the department of English. The music was composed by Mr. Harold Davidson of the Flass of 1912. 92 C 5'5--5 G6 2 9 W 110m or qgxea on the rgm rod? 1 -2 E , iff? '., -2 E was 'huma- ,5 Am.- -f' sex H U-F :STE Us 5255? A' Q ".. - , Auf ,g , f f zf'f.:'- f,1.: ,,..-.- ., 7 . f " ' "" fiiiiff "EE N ' . - -j 4 " :' 'C HR' SCPHOMORE CLASS "And a little child shall lead them." Little did the faculty and student body of North High School know what a great and exciting event was taking place in the history of the school when a precocious pack of intellectual wonders entered the building in September. In obedience to a time-honored custom we were called sophomores, for the simple reason that no name has ever been coined that would better describe the class which we ourselves admit to be phe- nomenal. From the time of our entrance the school was changed, irre- versibly changed. It will never be the same again. Although unorganized, the class has been foremost in many activi- ties. In athletics, both boys and girls have distinguished themselves, but natural modesty forbade the teams from winning all the tournaments, for we did not wish to disappoint the older teams. Our winning personality and general good nature have won us many good friends, and we have not been lonely in our first year at North. Looking back on our several achievements and successes, and antici- pating the victories and laurels to come, we cannot help but say, "Who can equal us ?" SOPHOMORE CLASS POEM By ALICE FAULKMAN Well, Sophomore Class, the year is o'er, What have we done for our share? Have we always upheld the school we love? Has the game we played been fair? Or have we fallen beneath our name And to our class brought only shame? But, no, we always tried to do The best we could in work or play, And in our hearts, the thought of you Inspired us onward, day by day, And when we reach the top at last, We shall always think of our school days past. 94 FACULTY Ala V I 5 1D 2 'X Max ' , M If K 1 79 " f- 31 I RA I - ,vf Ililf: E 4 1 ' ? X - 'fi' .f 24 A Y 'tri sf 64 ' 'A I N VFW? I FF ' Q . an maven 95 E - , P- 'r' L. U 4 in ld Q 96 THE FACULTY MR. CHARLES D. EVERETT, Principal MISS ELEANOR L. SKINNER, Vice-Principal THE DEPARTMENTS MISS ELIZABETH BALDWIN MISS HEDWIG BRETZ GEORGIETTA F. CORNER MRS. MISS NAN COSTIGAN MISS MARTHA M. JONES MISS KATHERINE D. KISER ENGLISH MR. STANLEY LAWRENCE MR. EARL D. MAYER MR. CHARLES B. SAYRE MISS ABIGAIL E. SIMPSON MISS ALICE MAY SMITH HISTORY AND SOCIAL SCIENCE MR. ROY H. OMAN MR. W. S. CAMPBELL MR. HARRY G. DENIUS MR. L. N. DRAKE MISS BERTHA E. JACOBS MR. E. M. SELRY MISS DAISY M. SCOTT MR. EDWARD R. ARERNATHY MR. JACOB BOWERS MISS MAREL KUTz MRS. CLARA F. MILLICAN MISS ETHEL M. LAVELLE MR. HENRY S. LUPOLD MRS. DELLA R. MADDOX MISS MARIE MULLICAN MR. M. B. GRIEFITH MRS. LILLIAN S. GREENE MR. RALPH M. HAYES MR. ARTHUR S. KIEFER MR. P. A. MCCARTY MISS ADA R. NEEDELS MISS ALBA JUNK MISS CLARA BANCROFT MRS. ESTHER R. SMITH MISS IMOGEN SQUIRES MRS. VERA STOCKWELL MISS RILLA THOMPSON MISS ANNETTA WALSH MR. ARTHUR B. WALTERMIRE MATHEMATICS MR. THOMAS F. MALONEY MISS CHARLOTTE MORNINGSTAR MISS GERTRUDE SILVER LANGUAGES MISS FLORENCE E. SHELTON MR. WILLIAM M. TAYLOR MISS MARGARET A. UNCLES MISS GERTRUDE M. WALSH MISS MARGUERITE WILLIAMS SCIENCE MR. JOHN F. PAXTON MR. E. CARL SPANGLER MR. ASA E. ULRY . CLARENCE R. WEINLAND . A. J. WILL MR MR COMMERCIAL MISS MAUDE STEVENSON SMITH HUGHES MISS ALMEDA JONES HOUSEHOLD ARTS MISS RUTH S. DAVIS MISS ETTA SAYRE MISCELLANEOUS MR, C, G, OLNEY ,,,..,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.I,,,,,.,.,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,.,.,.. D irezvto-r of Dramatiqs MISS LYDIA FALKENBACH .,.......................................,............... ............. D ireptor of MUSIC MISS MARY C. GALE .................... ............. D Irertov' of Art MISS B. MAYES RICKEY .......,.... .......G'irls' Athletics MISS GENEVIEVE B. GRIPEITH ........., ..,...,... G ir-ls' Athletics MR. M. M. HAGELY .,..................... .............. B oys' Athletics MR. ARTHUR C. JONES .............. ................. B oys' Athletics MR, F, P, DARBY ,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,. Il Iechanical Drawing MR. SYLVESTER STRASSER ............., MISS FLORENCE J. KELLEY ........ MRS. CLARA DENIG GEMUNDER ........ ....... MISS EDNA R. DARNELL ............... ..........ManuaI Training .....,.....,............ Librarahn ..,.......Attendance Clerk ,.............Stenographer 97 THE POLARIS STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF JAMES H. LEPPER ..,.......,.,II....,......,.....,.,......,..,..,,.,. Managing Editor MARGARET MCDONALD ...,.,. ..,.w......w..,.. S enior Class Editor GEORGE MCCLELLAN. ,,.. ....,... S nphonmre Class Edimr ALICE FAULKMAN. ..... ..,..... S ophomore Class Editor PQRTIA L. STEELE ,...., ,......,,...,..,..., L iterary Editor DANIEL CAVE ........w.w. ..,,........,. E xc-hange Editor RUTH PARKINSON ......,. ,......, O rganizations Editor JOSEPIIINE LINDM ......... ..,L.,, G irls' Athletics Editor GEORGE M. AUSTIN ,.,........ ..,..... B nys' Athletics Editor MARGARET B. DAVIS ..,...... ..........,......... C ity Reporter JANE TILLEY ...............,i. ..,,.,,i,,, C ity Reporter RAYMOND GROSS ....,.,,.............,.,.,,,...,....,........,.,. ....,,., C ity Reporter BUSINESS STAFF LUKE H. LYMAN ..,.i,....,...i..., ,,.....,,.............i,....i... B usiness .Ilanagvr DON HUMPI-IREYS ........ .,.,..,.. A ssistant Business Manager ROBERT NEWLON ,.,.,.. ,t..,.,., A ssistant Business Manager MAURICE SHEETS .,.. Assistant Business Manager PAULINE TVALKER .,..,... ......,.. A ssistant Business Manager DOUGLASS PETERS ,,,., . ,,., ..,,..........,...,... C irculation Manager LAWRENCE POSTLE ..,... ,................ A ssistant Circulation Mazinger ART STAFF CHARLES OKERBLOOM BOB ABERNETI-IY RICHARD IVIEYER AVALEE BON:-:R DOROTHY HOFFMAN BEVERLY YOUNG BILL HOLADAY ADVISORY BOARD STANLEY LAWRENCE ,..........................,..,..,..,,., ...,....,,,....,..... C hairmun MISS MARY C. GALE ...., ,...,...,.,,.....,.....I....I.......,.....,......... . -lrt Adviser MRS. CLARA F. MII.I.Ic:AN .,..ii ..,,,, ....,, I , iferary Adviser E. M. SELBY ,..,.,,.,...,,.... ,,,e.... .,.... ...... ......,ee... . , . T reasurer 9 1 Y 1 100 .----l EDITGRIALS OUR ACHIEVEMENTS With this publication, The Polaris will have completed twenty-seven years of active service in North High School. Throughout the past, and especially this year, the staffs of each year have tried to create and main- tain a sympathetic relationship between the home and school by mirroring North's many activities in our columns. Besides reflecting our school life in Columbus, we have gone beyond the boundaries of our state, even as far as the Philippine Islands, through our Exchange department. The Polaris is affiliated with The Central Editor, published at the University of Wisconsin, receiving from them an honor rating as an All-American High. School newspaper 5 The Journalistic Association of Ohio Schools, a new body recently organized at The Ohio State University. The Polaris was also recently elected President-member of The North Central Association of High School Journalists. Unless directly connected with a school publication the size of The Polaris, one does not realize the magnitude of the project. The Business Staff practically handles 34000.00 in its work for the year. The Circula- tion department, like a regular city newspaper, must be responsible for the distrib t' f th bl' ' ' ' ' ' u ion o e pu ication. The editors have their special duties toward making the paper a success and the three departments together are a perfect picture of team-work. There must be team-work if the paper is to receive any recognition of merit. To be exact, The Polaris is one of the fundamental influences in the development of the excellent type of school spirit which prevails at North. It has always boosted school projects, not only in its own columns, but also in the community papers. Whether it was in Athletics, Dramatics or Music, there has always been impartial publicity given the project. It would be well to speak of the fine co-operation The Polaris has received from everyone, especially those members of the Faculty who have gra- ciously excused members of the staff when some emergency came up in their particular department. Enough cannot be said about the splendid help The Polaris receives from the Art Department. Several of the cartoonists and artists on the staff and those who have been recognized by us have received mention from the Columbus newspapers, to whom also sincere thanks are extended for the loan of cuts. It is unanimous on the part of every member of The Polaris Board in feeling that it would have been utterly impossible to experience the success we have had this year, had it not been for the cheerful co-operation and assistance we have received from everyone. 101 fe H 22' Ea if "if 2 ,L - --E5 is S lEllv5NN- Q ' B xiggglj , I' ul 'se , 0 ' .ff 5 riff, ,. lv 4 Q A! . -F231 E ,lf Qiiiffgz .1 I I ,Q 5 -- 1-- i.. ' - 1 '43 gf ', ':A':7i' ' if-Il A' 'A :xx J-'III-.1" 1 'Q '. . ' ,' .. i !"' -Qlijff - . ' 'Pa ff- 'l .f .- ' f' ,gf-ZZ." -f 'f,.i,1, ' -- . - - 'W'-1' THE PESSIMISTS VIEW By ADELE REBER Are we so glad since school is out? It's really hard to say: We'll miss our good old North High School, and yet we would Although its halls are dear to us, we're glad to graduate, For life has just begun and we have yet to go to "State" We all aren't going to go to school, for some would rather play: Some wish to go to business school and some to go away: Still others plan to try the stage or moving picture workg A few have no ambitions high and want to be a clerkg And those who plan to go to school will study different courses. For there are lots of things to learn which come from different We all can have our choice of being a lawyer or a teacher, Or else a doctor, judge, or buyer, a poet or a preacher. Regardless of what we will do, we each have our own plan, We wish to be successful and do just the best we can. But do not plan too far ahead, or what you'll do next fall, Instead, just study, for you might not graduate at all. Zin jllflemnriam WHY? JF. 3950! "She mas a superb teacher, one who pnssesseh inbustrp, lopaltp, a sense nf fairness, iustice, sympathy aah more of the finer qualities tnhich go to make a great teacher." 102 't stay sources IT E R AR J PLQI N if-9--Li E 1 .lg .v ' ' -R 1 in U . if ffu 'w i I -' - l,l'i'!1 !!l m il? 4 i s al! ' H ill Ill F . PQ aim 3 T 1 P' I W ' F' 5? 1 f p-if .2 : Y JI- 0 IIB .! 4 4 ?v Mk' U 'L fif- LT I? in ' fl - , ' - , ' . - lluauuw Ha ff.-rm 103 "GREAT PAN IS DEAD" By DOROTHY O'HAVER . QfI',,,,Ng T WAS a warm, sultry day in June. Isaac T. Tupman who was 'Vis ft. spending his summer in Greece, and had become separated from his companions, walked slowly down the street. The intense heat radiated from pavements. Isaac paused, mopped his brow, then continued his search for a cool place. Turning a corner he was con- fronted by a beautiful green grove. Entering, he sat down and with closed eyes, gave himself up to the delicious drowsy langour that was steal- ing over him. Suddenly a spear of light shot across his eyes and with a start he opened them, to find a young and comely woman standing before him. In one hand she held a shield, closely veiled, in the other a spear. Her flowing robe was gray and she wore a silver helmet. "What dost thou in the garden of the gods, mortal '?" she asked, her silvery voice chiming the air into little throbs of music. "Wha-a-at!" gasped Isaac. "What dost thou in the Gardens of the Gods?" she re- peated. "I-why-oh, my dear, speak more clearly." "What!" gasped Minerva, for it was none other than the Goddess of Wisdom. "What!" she gasped in astonishment-then anger succeeding she raved at him. "You-you dare address me thus-in this fashion-you dare! Knowest thou who I am? I am Minerva, Goddess of Wisdom!" she paused looking at the startled man. "But, my dear young lady, I do not under- stand," gasped the overwhelmed Isaac. "Iris," called Minerva. "Iris!" A slender maiden garbed in the many colored robe of the rainbow entered. "Immediately summon my father! Jove, king of Gods and man." Iris vanished and the frightened Isaac began to stammer about not understand- ing until a look from Minerva hushed him. Then with a grand crash of thunder Jove himself entered. "What dost my daughter desire?" asked he. "Oh, my father, slay me this presumptuous stranger who has dared to enter our sacred grove." "What! now wert thou king of Gods and men, thou shouldst not escape my vengeance," roared Jove. As he raised his hand, a crash of thunder fol- lowed. A tree near by was felled by the stroke of lightning but no more awful result followed. "Really, my dear," he murmured abashed, "I know not what aileth my bolts. They no longer obey my unerring aim." "Hew!" gasped Minerva, then turning to two figures who stood near the entrance of the grove clothed as hunter and huntress she cried outg "Oh Apollo, Diana, take your never failing arrows and slay me this mortal who has dared to enter our sacred place of worship." 104 Isaac pricked up his ears at the mention of the strangers' names. Then with a bow and an attempt at gallantry he spoke thus, "Oh, Apollo, why art thou not driving thy sun car across the sky? And where, Diana, is thy moon car and why dost thou not accompany thy brother ?" "Alas," Apollo said sadly, "mortals have said the sun is a burning planet and the earth moves about it. Therefore my day of usefulness is over. And the children are saying the moon is a green cheese, so I am a mortal and no longer a Goddess," wailed Diana. "Oh-oh-oh-who will slay me this man," shrieked Minerva, as she wrung her hands with continu- ing wail. A dignified, white-bearded man appeared to whom Minerva appealed in beseeching tones, "Oh, Neptune, call up thy Fire Dragon and let him devour this creature." "Hear, oh Goddess, my little pet is no more. This morning har- pooners on the North Sea speared and killed my darling," groaned Nep- tune, God of the Sea. "I am disgraced, I am humiliated in the presence of mine enemy. Oh someone, anyone slay this thing." Nine beautiful maidens entered in single file weeping. Then cried Minerva in her wrath, "Oh thou Muse of Tragedy, take thy dagger and slay me this, mine enemy." "That I may not," returned the Muse tearfully. "Men have given us horns and tails and have called us friends, alas we are no more than mere mortals." "Hal" Minerva suddenly remembered her own power. "Then look on the head of Medusa! Thou shalt be turned to stone. In a moment thy cowardly heart shall cease to beat. Look!" Minerva held up the snake- wreathed head unveiled. "My dear young lady," Isaac said brave once more. "Do you believe that? All bunk, pedigreed bunk, I assure you." "What!" gasped Minerva, Thou still livest? Oh woe is me! Woe! Woe! The Day of Doom! The Twilight of the Gods has come! Woe! Woe!" Turning in mournful procession, beating their breasts and tearing their hair the Gods passed out of the grove, crying, "Woe! Woe to us! Our day is done. Woe" as they dissolved in the mist in the descending rays of the sun ...... On the still air came the sharp honk of an automobile. Isaac came to himself with a start. "Some day," he muttered. "Some day." And glancing about the grove with a puzzled look he mopped his brow once more and passed slowly down the street. I 105 PHILIP AND THE BREEZE-MAIDEN BY NELLIE VAN ORSDALL Philip stood on a rock looking out to sea and stretched his arms with the pure joy of living. Philip was young and glad. A wind came up out of the sea and slapped him in the face, like the hand of a sea-maiden repulsing a too-ardent love. It pulled at his cap with cool, soft fingers, then laughingly frolicked away. Philip braced his slim, brown legs and, thrusting his face up to the playful Breeze, closed his eyes. "Philip, I like you," whispered the fickle Breeze, suddenly returning. Then as she scampered away again, "Philip, Philip, O Philip," till her voice died away in the distance. Five minutes, and Philip turned and started down the rock. A lad's low cry, then the fall, and Philip lay insensible at the foot of the grizzly old monarch of the coast. "Philip," moaned the Breeze, fanning his upturned face in distress. "Philip, my playmate, why do you close your eyes?" Ten minutes, and a pair of dark eyes opened questioningly. Two hands fluttered restlessly, then Philip sat up. "Yes, what in the world happened?" he asked the sea and the sky in general. Receiving no reply, he got rather shakily to his feet, doubling his fist at the indifferent rock. "You villain I" he hissed dramatically, "You did that on purpose." His leg hurt like fury. The subdued Breeze accompanied his falter- ing footsteps over and around the rocky path. Slowly the boy approached the hotel, his youthful brow furrowed in thought. A group of youngsters. observing his limping gait, clamored about him, bubbling with curiosity. "S'matter with you, Phil ?" asked one little girl. "I don't know," the boy briefiy repliedg "I guess I fell from Leslie's Rock. Just wait till I'm a man-I'll get even with the old thing then." "No, no," warned the Breeze. "You must play with me often there." But Philip, leaving her abruptly, went on into the hotel, whither the Breeze could not follow. How could he understand the feeling of hopeless longing and bitter loneliness with which she finally turned away? Philip was only nine years old. Fifteen years have gone by since the boy Philip fell off the rock that day. Leslie's Rock, to be sure, still stands, but upon the beach there is a change. The old hotel has been torn down and a smart new building stands in its place. The very beach is changed, and many of the old land- marks have been removed. The boy seems to have gone with the old landmarks, too. You might wait all day on Leslie's Rock by the sea and catch never a glimpse of the lad with the eager young face. Only the Breeze remains eternally young and unchanged, and Leslie's Rock stands as black, gaunt, and immovable as of old. 106 In a distant land, Philip, now to manhood grown, sits musing over the days of his lost boyhood. Once again Leslie's Rock rises tall and gaunt before him. He smiles now to think of his childish threats of vengeance against the poor old stone. Again he sees the merry group of children who romped over the beach that day of his fall. With a pang at his heart he suddenly remembers his gentle playmate, the Breeze, neglected, lo, these many years. An overwhelming desire to stand once more on the rock and feel the Breez-maiden's gentle caresses seizes him. So an early ship bears the man over the bounding waters: and one day Philip mounts Leslie's Rock and looks out to sea, stretching his arms with the pure joy of living. The unforgetting Breeze, tremulous, unbe- lieving, advances and retreats in sudden little fiurries of boldness and modesty. But her joy is stronger than her timidity. "Welcome back, old playmate!" she calls. Philip smiles happily. To the doting Breeze his face is younger and fairer than it was full fifteen years ago. "Welcome, welcome," she trills. After a time the man starts down the treacherous rock. His foot slips, his head forcibly strikes the jagged stone. An hour later, and the Breeze-maiden was mourning a funeral dirge over the dead body of her lost lover. "Farewell to you, Philip, my own," she moaned, unceasingly, "Fare- well-" And Leslie's Rock stood gaunt and immovable. THE PIRATE BY MELVIN BARCLAY Brawng and the gleam of a cross-cut gash, Tang and the threat of a drooped mus- tache, Goldg and a scarlet salt-stained sash, Grim as a lone Sea Wolf. Badg with the Sin that is born of Hate, Fierce, with a greed that no gold may s te, Hard?with a cold harsh laugh for Fate, Wild as a Mountain Eagle. Master of men and his ship is he, Schooled in the Rule of Might, and sea, fight. His, the knowledge of gale And the skill wherewith to Gone, leaving scarcely Dead: and a blot on Fame. Browned by the Winds of the Seven Seas, On the heaving deck he stands, His scarlet sash whipping 'round his knees Smoking pistols in both' of his hands. Like a gaunt Sea Dog Fighting for life, His strength seems increased by teng As, forgetting his rank and drawing his knife, He leaps to the fight with his men. The cannons belch flame, and the fight goes on, Till the Couriers of Night loose their sails: And the Grim Reaper summons th'e Bold Pirate on, While the cold moon wanes and pales. a mem'ry or name, the Parchment of Shamedg before God and men the same, Fate's jest of a Pirate's Life. 107 1 S E l Ill . Z-,QA -WQ V: If T - Q w ff,.j" ? , f O ' ' , 'E 'fr'--B M . I ,A , ,V . I ,, .... A .4,. , , 1.:,,, , ' NV A SONG OF THE WEST NELLIE VAN ORSDALL If you've never loved the mesa with its sand hills stretching far Where the coyotes and rattlesnakes and the prairie dogs are, If you've never loved New Mexico, noble, wide, and free, Then to you I sing this lay-hear its praise from me. Oh, its sand-storms and tumble weeds, Sand and sand, and sand, Mexicans and Indians, And "whites" all strong and tanned: Prairies and mountains As far as eye can see, In this fair land, this wide land, This land so dear to me. If you've never seen the Rio Grande rolling proud and bright, Or watched the close stars twinkle on a clear-cut western night If you've never seen the blazing sun wooed to rainbow rest, Seek Nueva Mejicog this land will bear the test. Oh, its sand-storms and tumble weeds, Sand, and sand, and sand, "Greasers" and Indians, And "whites" all strong and tannedg Prairies and mountains As far as eye can see, In this fair land, this wide land, This land beloved by me. NATURE PORTIA STEELE This great, round world is fair to see, Enfolded in all its mystery: For as yet learned scholars cannot impart All the secrets of its throbbing heart. Beat thine with Nature's rhythmic sway. Then, joyfully, tread Life's short pathway! 108 Q..-.. q..-... 1..1 1 1 1,111.111"-M1-n1nn....1 1 1,1f1.1..1 1 1 1 1 1 EXCHA GE 109 THE EXCHANGE DEPARTMENT is URING THE PAST YEAR THE POLARIS Exchange department military school and eight colleges and universities making a , IAQ, total of eighty two exchanges, two being from the same uni versity. These came from eighteen states, or three-eights of the United States, the District of Columbia and the Philippine Islands. Wells River, Vermont, and Manila, Philippine Islands, the two ex- tremes reached by The Polaris exchange department, are separated by more than eight thousand miles of land and water. Polaris exchanges also went to the far limits of our own country, in the states of Washington, Southern California, Vermont and Florida. Some of the nation's best school papers are represented in the list which follows: The Academian, Wesley Collegiate Institute, Dover, Delaware. The Akron Forge, Central High School, Akron, Ohio. The Aquinas Patrician, Aquinas High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Black and Gold, Payne High School, Payne, Ohio. The Book Strap, Charleston High School, Charleston, West Virginia. The Bucyrian, Bucyrus High School, Bucyrus, Ohio. The Bulletin, Steubenville High School, Steubenville, Ohio. The Caravan, East High School, Akron, Ohio. The Central Outlook, Central High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Chatterbox, Wells River High School, Wells River, Vermont. The Collegian, Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio. The C1'imson and White, Willard High School, Willard, Ohio. The Criterion, Girls' High School, Paterson, New Jersey. The Defiance Collegian, Defiance College, Defiance, Ohio. The Denisonian, Denison University, Granville, Ohio. The D. H. S. Porpose, Daytona High School, Daytona, Florida. The Echo, Harrod High School, Harrod, Ohio. The Fairview News, Fairview High School, Dayton, Ohio. The Green and White, De La Salle College, Manila, Philippine Islands. The Green and White, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. The High School News, Proctorville High School, Proctorville, Ohio. The Hi-Letter, Milford High School, Milford, Ohio. The Honey Dew, Turlock High School, Turlock, California. The Hyde Park Weekly, Hyde Park High School, Chicago, Illinois. The Hyphonerian, Mansfield High School, Mansfield, Ohio. The Indianola Echo, Indianola Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Jeffersonian, Jefferson Intermediate School, Detroit, Michigan. The Kaliko Kat, Portsmouth High School, Portsmouth, Ohio. The Kemper News, Kemper Military School, Boonville, Missouri. The Lantern, Galion High School, Galion, Ohio. The Lariat, West High School, Akron, Ohio. The Lever, Colorado Springs High School, Colorado Springs, Colorado. if reached sixty-eight high schools, four junior high schools, one CJ 3:31. -- M . . . . . . , . 110 The Lincoln Log, Lincoln High School, Cleveland, Ohio. The Logan High School Aerial, Logan High School, Logan, Ohio. The Lumberjack, Longview High School, Longview, Washington. The Megaphone, Athens High School, Athens, Ohio. The Miami Student, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. The Middletonian, Middletown High School, Middletown, Ohio. The Mirror, West Liberty High School, West Liberty, Ohio. The Nucleus, Trades High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Oak Leaf, Oakwood High School, Dayton, Ohio. The Occident, West High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Ohio State Lantern, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. The Optic, South High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Phoenix, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. The Piedmont Highlander, Piedmont High School, Piedmont, Calif The Pilgrim Progress, Pilgrim Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio. The Pioneer, Driftwood High School, Driftwood, Oklahoma. The Piquonian, Piqua High School, Piqua, Ohio. The Proviso Pageant, Proviso Township High School, Maywood, Ill The Purple Pepper, Lancaster High School, Lancaster, Ohio. The Quiver Junior, Harding High School, Marion, Ohio. The Rockford High School Owl, Rockford High School, Rockford, Ill The Roman, Rome High School, Rome, Georgia. The Sara-so-tan, Sarasota High School, Sarasota, Florida. The Scarlet and Gray, Nelsonville High School, Nelsonville, Ohio. The Scroll, Everett Junior High School, Columbus, Ohio. The South High Beacon, South High School, Cleveland, Ohio. The Spectator, West High School, Waterloo, Iowa. The Spotlight, Valley Junction High School, Valley J unction. Iowa. The Springfield High School Herald, Springfield High School, Spring- field, Ohio. The Star of the North, Technical and Vocational High School, Vir- ginia, Minnesota. The Steele Spotlight, Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio. The Stingaree, Miami High School, Miami, Florida. The Stivers News, Stivers High School, Dayton, Ohio. The Sunburst, Washington C. H. High School, Washington C. H., Ohio The Tatler, Huntington High School, Huntington, West' Virginia. The Tower News, Withrow High School, Cincinnati, Ohio. The Triadelphian, Triadelphia High School, Wheeling, West Virginia The Troublesome Times, Dwarf High School, Dwarf, Kentucky. The Voice, Groveport High School, Groveport, Ohio. The Voice of Central High, Findlay High School, Findlay, Ohio. The Voice of South High, South High School, Youngstown, Ohio. The Walnut Leaf, Walnut Township High School, The War Whoop, Warwood High School, Wheeling, West Virginia. The Weekly Scarab, East Technical High School, Cleveland, Ohio. The Westport Crier, Westport High School, Kansas City, Missouri. The X-Rays, East High School, Columbus, Ohio. 111 1 5 ',V 4 t :Ei ? sm . i .f "'g 5 ?-- Vgvli-" 5213513 9 l 'Sgr , 3 I1 f-3 .4 I' S "' A , l 1' -3,31 . ,. .3 " X' ' V' .1 ". . '- ., ' -' ' '?tnuu..,... TWICE TOLD TALES She-My husband certainly does enjoy smoking in his den. Does your husband have a den? Other She-No, he growls all over the house.-The Springfield High School Herald. i K 1 3 i 1 1 i Burt-Is Rockefeller's money tainted? Max-Yeh, in two ways.' Taint yours and taint mine.-The Rock- ford High School Owl. ll 1 1 1 ll 4 il 1 Tramp fto kind old ladyl-Please, would you do a little sewing for me, ma'am'? Lady-Yes, of course. Tramp-Here's a button, please sew a pair of pants on it for me.- The Lumberjack. i i 4 i i 8 lk 41 Teacher-What are you studying, George? George-Virgil's "Adenoids!"-The Lariat. 1 1 i 8 1 i if 8 Barber-Will you have anything on your face when I've finished '? Customer-I don't know, but I hope you'll at least leave my nose.- The Kaliko Kat. Ii Ill li lk 1 1 K S Bob was at a dance. He had just been introduced to a girl and after a brief and awkward silence he ventured, "You are from the West. I understand 7" "Yes," from Indiana," she replied. "Hoosier girl." He started and blushed deeply. "Why-er-really," he stammered, "I don't know-that is, haven't quite decided yet." DANIEL CAVE, Exchange Editor. 112 i "1 X Zi S THE STUDENT COUNCIL EYE THE STUDENT COUNCIL i E, THE class of '25 take great pride and pleasure in announcing ' H that it was during our reign as Seniors that the Student Coun- 5 wg N cil of North High was first established as a permanent organiza- tg ' 1 tion, under the direction of Miss Eleanor Skinner, vice-prin- cipal, with Miss Bertha Jacobs, Mr. C. D. Everett, and Mr. M. M. Hagely as Chief Counsellors. The members of the Council, sixty in all, were chosen from the various registration roomsg each room having thirty pupils, or a major fraction of thirty, was allotted one representative, those with a multiple of thirty or a majority fraction of thirty were allotted representa- tives according to their number. The members ex-ofiicio are the Editor of the Polaris, and the presidents of the junior and senior classes. The officers of the Council are as follows: Webster Thornberry, presi- dentg Viola Valentine, vice-president, Elliott Aydelott, treasurerg Clare Robertson, secretary. The executive board consists of the following com- mitteesg The Building Committee, which has four sub-committees Cal Lost and Found, tbl Corridorsg tel Libraryg td! Office. The Cafeteria, Social, Hand Book, Book Exchange, Honor Room, Girls' Scholarship, Home Room, and Activities. . The purposes of the Council are: 111 To provide an organization that shall make possible closer student co- operation with the faculty. Q21 To give students of North High School greater opportunities for self- direction. KSJ To encourage and promote all worthy school activities. C41 To provide avenues for the expression of student ideas on matters of school importance. Q55 To create and maintain standards of good .citizenship among students. The first enterprise undertaken by the Council was in the form of an evening session, introducing a novelty in Columbus. The Football dance came next, further establishing the sentiment that the Council could put over whatever it took a hand in. Those in the picture are, front row, left to right: Miss Bertha Jacobs, William M. Taylor. Margaret McDonald. James' Lepper, Viola Valentine, vice-president, Webster Thornberry, president, Clare Robertson, secretaryg Elliot Ayedelott, treas- urerg Florence Burk, Sarah Roach, Philip Bidlack, Dorothy Conklin, Edward Dunnick. Second Row: Gilbert Soler, Winifred Warner, Robert Newlon, Corinne Steele, Emily Fredericks, Robert Charlton, Ruth Connell, George McClellan, Charlotte Wor- rell, Florence Myrick, Mr. M. N. Hagely, Miss Eleanor Skinner. Third row: Elsie Smith, Emily Houston, Helen Pyle, Clarence Oshner. Fourth row: George Austin, Mary E. Hastings, Russel Klug, Elizabeth Linton, Betty Lea, Charles Grifiith, Eugene Salisbury, Ruth Parkinson, Herbert Muntz, Clara Eagle. Edgar Radebaugh. Fifth row: Harriet Pratt, Jeanette Blackwood, Lucile Dum, Pauline Huebner, Robert Mathews, George Kinsey, Roberta Connelley, Dorothy Shoenlaub, Jack Costigan, Hamilton Bowen. . , Sixth row: Mr. C. D. Everett, John Jenkins, Charles Fletch'er. David Shaw, Joseph Steltzer, Catharine Heaton, Paul Weston, Robert M. Wilson, Ruth DeWitt. Those not in the picture: Elizabeth Gaddis, William Johnson, Jack Davis. Harold Smith, Paul Hahn and Virginia Sullivan. RUTH PARKINSON. 115 WPIBSTI-XR THORNBERRY LIEARE ROBERTSON JAMES LEPPIER r,nvvARn UVNNICR VxOl,A VALENTINE ELLIOTT AYDELOTT SARA ROACH RUTH CONNEL1. FLORENCE BURKE WIN11-'RED WARNER PHIL BIDLACK GEORGE AITSTIN GIIRERT SOLER ROBERT NEWLON MARGARET MCDONALD W'II,l,IATVl L. T,-xw.OR THE EXECUTIVE BOARD THE STUDENT COUNCIL WEBSTER THORNBERRY ,.C..,,,. ,.,...,,Y,.A.. P resident VIOLA VALENTINE .C1...,.A,.. .CA.,... V me-President CLARE ROBERTSON ,....,,. .,.,,,. S ecretary ELLIOTT AYDELOTT ..........,.,,.,...A. .. ..E,E, ,,,,,. T reasurer Also the following committee chairmen: BUILDING COMMITTEE ......,..................,..,..,.,.......,. ..,....... G 607'g6 AZASUIL BOOK EXCHANGE ,........,,...E., ..,WilliaIm L. Taylor HONOR ROOMS ........,.,..I.,. ,..... ....,........ P h il Bidlack GIRLS, SCHOLARSHIP FUND ....,,, w CAFETERIA ,,...........EO.,...,....EI.E SOCIAL .......... HANDBOOK ...., HOME ROOM ,.,.... ACTIVITIES ...... Ex-officio: EDITOR OF POLARIS ....,,,,..,...... SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT SSIS...I JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT .,...... 117 ,.,..,...L...,..Sara Roach ...,,..,Winifred Warner ..,....FlOrerLce Burke Margaret McDonald ..,...,..Robert Newlon .....,.Gilberf Soler ,,,......,.James Lepper , S..Edward Dunnick .......,.,Ruth Connell N w n-4 'Z w n-4 118 P7 F F ,Xi M ' ll , , 5 Avi i .Qu N L iiilJ f. u-mil --if LA LUZ , T CERTAINLY DOES LOOK as though the younger generation, F 7' namely, the juniors, was going to be able to take the place of 0 , -edgy their elders, the highly esteemed seniors, when the next school Gklkd year rolls around and finds that veteran body no longer on an to render fatherly advice. For haven't they gone ahead and organ- ized a new Spanish club, La Luz? Furthermore it shows every indication of being a very promising organization. Miss Gertrude Walsh, as faculty adviser, presided at the meetings, held every two weeks. The club officers were: Dorothy Winnard, presidentg Mary Mc- Andrews, vice presidentg Mary Radcliffe, secretaryg Albert Miller, treas- urer. There were twenty-nine members. Several social affairs were held during the year, the dance at the El-Jan Shack proving to be most popular. Spanish talks, games, plays. and musicals were presented at regular meetings. The club motto was, "Vemos la luz, tenemos la luz, somos la luz." The colors selected were peacock blue and silver. Those in the picture are, left to right, front row: Lucille Cornetet, Mary Coulson, Rose Goodman, Mary Radcliffe, secretary: Albert Miller, treasurer, Mary McAndrews, vice president, Dorothy Winnard, presi- dent: Don Gardner, Frances Stone. Second row, left to right: Anna Everard, Helen Gross, Helen Leh- man, Georgia Haugan, Sarah Barclay, Herbert Vanderbort, Mae Nichols, Nellie Stetelman, Margaret Schuh. Third row, left to right: Marjorie Weisheimer, Gwendolyn Long, Mildred LeCrone, Dorothy Bagley, George McClellan, Charlotte Shaw, Catherine Morgan, Helen Mooney. RUTH PARKINSON. 119 120 THE BAND 1+-1 . THE BAND iff E fear that space to enumerate all the virtues of North High " l ,. , " 'sf' School is lacking in this book, but even so we beg at this time ug tt QE Zig to mention a singularly prominent one which ranks very high, LQYIMQ namely, the unsurpassable initiative of North High School. Re- ference is made to North Initiative because as a result of this infallible virtue, we have the pleasure this year of introducing on these pages for the first time the North High School Band. The idea of having a band at North was originated by Miss Lydia Falkenbach., teacher of music, and it was under her supervision that in the fall of '23 a North High School Band was organized. Led by Mr. Carl Spangler this small group of rather rugged looking musicians followed the football team through a most successful season. At the beginning of the present school year the band was immediately re-organized with many new members in its fold. Mr. Spangler was again made bandmaster and Maurice Sheets named his assistant. As in the previous year the boys turned out at all the football games, and at the close of the season the Ath- letic Association, thinking them very worthy, offered to equip them with uniforms. On January 14, when East's court men were to dedicate the new North gym, the band made their first appearance in uniform, and as they marched across the floor in a brilliant array of maroon and gold led by their strut- ting drum major, North rooters nearly went wild. Much credit for the tardy, but none the less convincing success of North's basket ball is due to this spirited band of ours and in the years to come we hope that this bud- ding organization will not die out but blossom forth bigger and better. Those in the picture are, front row left to right: Raymond Gross, Donald Miller, Robert Cook, Mr. E. C. Spangler, director, Maurice Sheets, student director, George Chamblin. Second row: Eugene Salisbury, Neil Angell, Harry Beecher, Vard Miller. Third row: John Valentine, Nelson Cooper, Richard Grob, Eugene Uncles. Fourth row: Robert Justice, Robert Thompson, Edgar Wolfe, Charles Neuwirth, Russel Hay. Fifth row: Edgar Blahey, Luke Lyman, Jay Swearingen, Fabian Grob. Sixth row: Alfred Robison, Harold Fissel. ROBERT HALLEY 121 22 DEL NORTH ESTRELLAS LAS LAS ESTRELLAS DEL NORTE "Las Estrellas del Norte," the Spanish club supervised by Miss Flo- rence Shelton, was organized in 1922. Formerly, meetings were held bi- weekly during regular class time, but the last semester of this year a differ- ent system was adopted. Meetings were held during the ninth period on every other Monday. Only students of Miss Shelton's Spanish classes, having E or G in Spanish on the preceding report were eligible for mem- bership, while before, Miss Shelton had selected one or two of her classes for the club. The aim of this club was to foster interest in Spanish speaking coun- tries and supplement the Work of the class-room by giving opportunity for individual expression. Programs, consisting of short one-act plays, poems, music, stories, themes on Spanish countries, and anecdotes, were presented throughout the year. During the second semester of this year the Pan-American Union of Washington, D. C., loaned to Miss Shelton, slides on Argentina which were shown in the auditorium during the ninth period to the members of thc club and other pupils interested in Spanish. During the first semester, the club which consisted of the first and fifth period classes, held their meetings during the respective periods every other Friday. In the first period section the following ofiicers were chosen: Robert M. Wilson, president: Pauline Walker, vice-presidentg Hu- bert Groves, secretary, and Grant Seibold, master of programs. Those of the fifth period were: George Close, president, Sidney Bryant, vice- presidentg Tyrrell Sherzer, secretary, and Henry Phillips, master of pro- grams. During the last semester the officers chosen were: Robert M. Wilson, president: Esther Robey, vice-president, Wilda Spencer, secretaryg Wald- ron Franklin, treasurer, and Henry Phillips, sergeant-at-arms. The first row, left to right, are: Helen Boyd, Catherine Affolder, Waldron Franklin, Naomi Ballard, Roberta Barr, Judson Ortman, Virginia Sullivan, Anna Louise Kennedy, Henry Phillips, sergeant-at-armsg Holly Winn, and George Close. Second row, left to right: Martha Hannon, Irene Koons, Esther Robey. vice- president, Christine Allen, Robert M. Wilson, presidentg Pauline Walker, Jeanette Blanchard, Douglass Peters. Alice Hughes, John Bingham, Wilda Spencer, secretary, Lucy Hanna, and Desmond Green. Third row, left to right: Hubert Grove, William Beathard, Kathryn Shy, Don Bartlett, Lillian Marquart, Charles Bigler, Lee Landsittel, Jeanette Kerr, William Conkright, and Paul Wittman. Fourth row, left to right: Miss Florence Shelton, Fred Johnston, Douglas Green, Gordon Barber, Ruth' Erwin, Robert Jones, Avelee Boner, Kathryn Englehard, Mary Elleh Baker, Howard Bass, and Thomas Bygate. Those not in the picture are: Virginia Rice, Thelma Sebring, Marguerite Man- ring, Mary Sandoe, and Doris Lawer. PAULINE WALKER. 123 LES ENTHOUSIASTES FRANCAIS sf - f" i 'E Q - .,- Q ,' ' 5' i asm - rf' A z si 'TP 1, :EEF - .ts 4 f sri, A 115. l. -- V. - : if ,L U ' - ff" . . - 11...- . . -1' - ' ' -' ' V--'!zEcg:ui2:if'1f ,igtfinuggs-Z-'. ,.1. 'rf 2 , - fr ll-.111-Eli-'5Zf:f, 7:5--111.7 . 'Q-fd,',1"g'gl:' 4 ' ' N .ifl A ' 1 .av :yi1-.xzj-5:-,:.-T.-'.g-,:'.1gt:1d-A'-A. 15535 Q.-lpflg-: ' , I A X ' 1 2A-.:f:::f:2E:f'LfP'"'fffi'f-rff4"Q"1f- . - . ' .,,....... V . ., .. .. n A ,. J.. 19959 LES ENTHOUSIASTES FRANCAIS "Les Enthousiastes Francais," a senior French club of which Miss Ethel M. La Velle is the supervisor, was organized in 1924. The meet- ings were held bi-weekly on Tuesdays and the main purpose was to create interest in the customs and habits of the country of France and its people. The programs consisted of current topics, history, geography, short stories, fables and games, among which was the popular crossword puzzle Qonly of course they were in Frenchj . In the fall a group of the pupils afforded much amusement with their depiction of a scene from French family life and a very lively debate on the relative merits of the characters in the book "Le Voyage de Monsieur Perrichon" which had been read by the senior French Classes. In the spring several open meetings were held in the auditorium at which a scene from a play as well as musical numbers were given. The officers were: Helena Thomas, president, Elise Higgy, vice-presidentg George Hsu, secretaryg and Harley Nutting, treasurer. Front row, left to right: Dorothy Oberholtzer, Margaret Davis, Vir- ginia Metcalfe, Ruth Troxel, Dorothy Cammarn, Helen Lyons, Elise Higgy, vice-presidentg Helena Thomas, president, George Hsu, secretaryg Lucile Dum, Mary Ann Reighley, Miss Ethel M. La Velle, supervisor. Second row, left to right: Nina Thompson, Florence Karn, Henrietta Foster, Virginia Rardin, Eunice Genthner, Robert Nichols, William Shupe, Marian Anthony, Frances Gross, Eugene Rasor. Third row, left to right: Julia Boggs, Charles Pomeroy, James Lep- per, Betty Lea, Ethel Jones, Beulah Spahr, Margaret Naddy, Cleo Dumaree, Dorothy Gump. Fourth row, left to right: Anita Hale, Kenneth Rader, Esther Downs, Edith Edmonston, George Arnold, Francis Davis, Arthur Marburger, Marian Dick, Jane Searles, Charles Ogier, and Henry Kunzig. Last row, left to right: Eugene Ashmead, Earl Welsh, Willoughby Mowery, Harriett Pratt, Delos Robinson, Jane Tilley, Lucile Norris. JANE TILLEY HARRIETT PRATT 125 NOUS AUTRES N OUS AUTRES "Nous Autres," the French club was organized by Mrs. Della R. Mad- dox and Miss Marie Hahn, five years ago. Only students who have had two full years of French are eligible. Several times a year open sessions are held to which all French stu- dents are invited. In these meetings the addresses are given by professors or by native French people. On March 27, M. Robert Foure gave an ad- dress in French on "Amusing Incidents of the World War." Through the efforts of the French club, L'Illustration of Paris, said to be the greatest weekly magazine in the world, has been kept in the library for the last two years and paid for by the students. This year, through the influence of Morton Barrows, one of the mem- bers of Nous Autres, the French department secured the loan of a very valuable collection of 120 French books. The officers were: Alice Withrow, president, Lucile Bishop, vice- president, Clark Wood, secretary, and Mary Stellhorn, treasurer. The members in the picture are, left to right, Front row, Glenneta Beard, Sarah Roach, Elizabeth Linton, Esther Pritchard, Elizabeth Kin- ney, Doris Smith, Lucile Bishop, Alice Withrow, Clark Wood, Blanche Higgins, and Mary Ellen Baker. Second row: Elizabeth Oldham, Leona Rhodes, Mary Breeze, Alice Prout, Mary French, Verna Snider, Aceneth Fuhrer, Roenna Cochrun, and Phyllis Inscho. Third row: Dorothy Shannon, Mary Evans, Frances Justus, Margaret Judd, Catharine Heaton, Helen Pyle, Cora Brown, Edith Bagford and Mrs. Maddox. Fourth row: Mary Esther Hastings, Martha Gray, Margaret Coe, Alice Brooks, Elsie Smith, Emily Houston, Roberta Connolley, Clare Snider, Annabel Sipes and Betty Byers. Fifth row: Joe Davis, Morton Barrows, Jr., and Fremont Coe. CLARK Woon 1 27 Los Pxcmzos LOS PICAROS "Los Picaros" was a Spanish club organized by Mr. Wm. M. Taylor for his twelfth year, first period Spanish students. The club met every two weeks during class time. A program was presented at each meeting consisting of spanish stories, short plays, games, dances and reviews of educational articles. The students answered to the roll call with the name of a spanish town, artist, animal, fruit or whatever subject was selected at the previous meeting. The officers for this year were: David Larrimer, presidentg Margaret McDonald, vice-presidentg Flora Belle Bolin, secretaryg Van Snider, trea- surer and master of ceremonies. The members in the picture are: Front row, left to right: Margaret Daehler, Kathryn Crowe, Alfred Weisheimer, Jane Tress, Gilbert Soler, Flora Belle Bolin, Margaret McDonald, David Larrimer, Clotilde Porrata. and Mr. Taylor. Second row: Grayce Rhineberg, Joe McClure, Dorothy Martin, Du Mont Etling, Dorothy McClean, Charles Cool, Virginia Davies, Pauline Van Sickle, Carl Woodmansee, Charles Griffith. Third row: Maurine Henderson, Cecil Turner, Anna Mayer, Janet Barthlow, Pearl Shirk, Charles Limouze, Herschel Meredith, Franklin Sherman, and Cameron Early. MARGARET MCDONALD 129 HONOR Soc1r:'rY HONOR SOCIETY V qv OUR YEARS AGO NORTH HIGH SCHOOL received its charter for P Ni' membership in the National Honor Society, forming the Charles W fi for membership by the committee consisting of Miss Eleanor Skinner chairman, Miss Daisy Scott, Mr. M. B. Griffith, and Mr. Stanley fl KN J. D. Everett chapter. This year sixty-three seniors were chosen if - A I-'Qi Lawrence. To be eligible for membership, one must have received during his four-year course of high school, 90 per cent E's and G's, of which 50 per cent must be E's. Scholarship is not the only requisite, however, for the student's qualities of leadership, service, and character are taken into consideration in the final choice. The officers for this year are: President, Philip Bidlack, Vice Presi- dent, Portia Steele, Secretary, Emily Fredricksg Student Treasurer, Luke Lyman. Those in the picture are, front row, left to right: Esther Robey, Verna Snider, Mary French, Gwendolyn Turney, Jane Tilley, Margaret McDonald, Lulu Browne, James Lepper, Sara Roach, Philip Bidlack, President, Fanchion Robb, Don Humphrey, and Catherine Morgan. Second row: Doris Bessey, Helen Pyle, Dorothy Martin, Margaret McCall, Marie Taylor, Elizabeth Linton, and Elizabeth Kinney. Third row: Anastasia Mircheff, Melvin Barclay, Margaret Judd, Helena Thomas, Nina Thompson, Florence Karn, Adele Reber, Mary Hor- locker, Luke Lyman, Treasurer, Mary Ann Reighley, Joseph Williamson. Fourth row: Eugene Ashmead, Iona Winters, Herbert Muntz, Jack Hunt, Robert Fox, Esther Downs, Emily Fredericks, Secretary, Portia Steele, Vice President, Miriam Hoefiich, Dorothy Shannon. Fifth row: Ruth Troxel, Gilbert Soler, Lowell Erf, Lucile Bishop, Richard Beer, Elise Higgy, John Walsmith, Elizabeth Oldham, Pauline Walker, David Larrimer. Last row: Julia Boggs, Virginia Rardin, Margaret Davis, Dorothy Lintner, Pauline Huebner, Mary Elizabeth Carson, Della Setterlin. Virginia Rardin received honorable mention, having passed all thc requirements except that she has not been at North the required length of time. ' PORTIA STEELE. 131 2 CHORAL SOCIETY ORPHEUS ORPHEUS CHORAL SOCIETY ,+ ii' ORPHEUS CHORAL SOCIETY was organized in 1915 under the Mp, direction of Miss Lydia Falkenbach. The purpose of this ,Player-if organization was to stimulate the desire and appreciation for , "4 ff? I . . . ,Li?4f29',,gg good music, not only among its members, but among all pupils of the school. Membership is open only to students of music. Meetings are held every two weeks. Many musical programs were presented dur- ing the year. The officers for this year were: Sara Roach, presidentg Ray Donaldson, vice-presidentg Lucille Dum, secretary and treasurer, and Robert Browning, sergeant-at-arms. Those in the picture are, first row, left to right: Maxine Altoif, Dorothy Hines, Mary Conway, Marguerite Hartsook, Christine Allen, Marie Taylor, Eleanor Hagans, Evelyn Koker, Sarah Roach, presidentg Lucille Dum, secretary and treasurer: Lulu Brown, Eleanor Harmon, Ray Donaldson, vice-presidentg Robert Browning, sergeant- at-armsg Margaret Judd, Imogene VanCamp, Helen Speelman, Dorothy Bayles, Virginia Atkinson, and Helen Noble. Second row, left to right: Phyllis Inscho, Francis Schaffer, Dorothy Peckham, Lenore Farley, Marian Morris, Dorothy Winnard, Mildred Sprague, Miss Lydia Falk enbach, faculty adviser, Francis Gross, Adele Reber, Viola Greenfield, Elizabeth Linton, Robert Matheyvs, Leona Sanders, Mildred Westervelt, George Charnblin, Mary Elizabeth Carson, and David Larrimer. Third row, left to right: Betty Byers, Countess Noe, Margaret Schuh, Olive Johnson, Mary Evans, Edna Hutchison, Dorothy Linter, Robert Cassile, Harry Hall, Myrtle Donaldson, Ruth Parkinson, and James Lepper. Fourth row, left to right: Della Setterlin, Edith Bagford, Roenna Cochrun, Martha. Hannon, Helen McCoy, Ruth Muething, Marjoire Whittaker, Lucille Harring- ton, Luke Lyman, Helen Lyons, Elsie Higgy, Douglas Cramer, Alice Tibbet, Julianna Clum, Catherine Shaetfer, Eleanor Strong, and Edna Sowerby. Fifth row, left to right: Margaret Matheny, Pauline Grau, Hattie Brooks, Helen Nixon, Virginia Scott, Anna Dulin, Annabel Sipes, Faye Sands, Alice Bowen, David Morgan, Francis Hartsook, Elene Handly, Catherine Dunnick, Dorothy Becker, Clar- ence Ohsner, and Mary Horlocker. Sixth row, left to right: George Kinsey, Robert Cox, Charles Norrington, Ralph Kuntz, Summers Loiiand, Paul Sommett, Charles Griiiith, Clyde Baird, 'Rdbert Thompson. Seventh row, left to right: Emmett Koltz, Pauline Huebner, Aceneth Fuhrer, Verna Snider, Edith Lewis, Ione Taylor, Gwendolyn Turney, Marian Morrison, Milli- cent Legg, and Earl Brown. Eighth row, left to right: Doris Cadley, Portia Steele, Dorothy Keyes. Ninth row, left to right: Dorothy Oberholzer, Doris Bessey, Betty Lea, Catherine Heaton, Harriet Heller, Clark Wood, Don Miller. Loy Sammett, Paul Dennis, .Tohn Wing, Maurice Sheets, Charles Conrad, Ernest Teichert, Bob Archer, Robert Cook, Harold Fissel, Charles Luft, Olive Jones, Aria Roberts, and Elizabeth Currier. ANNA DULIN. VIOLA VALENTINE. 133 ERGILIANS V VERGILIANS Fflggg N 1922 MRS. CLARA F. MILLIGAN, head of the Latin department at North, organized the Vergilians, a Latin club which had for its first president, Leo Holmes. The purpose of this organi- zation is "to promote an interest in the classics, extend ac- quaintance with the benefits derived therefrom, and to promote social life among the students." The motto, "Non vivere, sed valere est vita" means "Not to live, but to amount to something, is life." ! The meetings were held bi-weekly, on Mondays. At each an inter- esting and helpful program was presented. At the first meeting Mrs. Milligan described her trip through Italy, at another, slides of Aeneas' wanderings were shown, while at a third, the value and prevalence of Latin in every-day life was demonstrated by posters. All students who are taking fourth year Latin or have completed the four years are eligible. The dues, which are twenty-five cents a semester, are paid at the beginning of the year. The officers were: David Shaw, Presidentg Harriet Pratt, Vice President, Elizabeth Linton, Sec- retary, and Emily Fredericks, Treasurer. Those not in the picture are: Lois Armstead. Ruth Bennett, Willima BeVere, Marion Breunimr. Mary Coulson, Gladys Deriiinger, William VanDervort, Adelaide Earhart, John Jenkins, Betha Laippey, Laurence Leahly, Marion Morse, Mildred McKinney, Paul Paugh, Jessie Rhuhian, Clare Snider, Virginia Springer, Frances Stronthers, James Walden, Lottabelle Welch, Willis Whitehead. Those in the front row are, left to right: Irma Houtchins, Georgia Kelly, Frances Tinker, William Holaday, Fanchion Robb, Doris Bessey, Robert Cassile, Harriett Pratt, Elizabeth Linton. Wilbur Ferguson, Emily Fredericks, David Shaw, president: George Chamblin, Sara Roach, Robert Morrison, David Morgan, Lawrence Mahaifey, Rosamond Sterret, Lawrence Leahy and Lucile Curnetet. . Second row: Helen Kiner, Margaret Shelby, Helen Nixon, Adele Reber, Esther Downs, Miriam lloeflich, Robert Jones, Virginia Rardin, Nellie Van Orsdall, Luke Lyman, Jane Tilley, Anita Clark, Fuyuki Barnes, Virgil Teeters, John Douglas, Florence Kara, Nina Thompson, Helena Thomas and Mrs. Clara F. Milligan. Third row: Evelyn Pierce. Elizabeth Gaddis, Iona Winters, Florence Burke, Helen Metcalf, Ruth Brown, Herbert Muntz. Arnold Piatt, John Tilton, Elise Higgy, John Linn, Mary Coulson, Doris Armisteud, Mary Elizabeth Carson, Frances Miles, Jean Snashall and Donald Southwick. Fourth row: Helen Gray, Margaret Fippin, Georgia Bowers, Eleanor Hagans, Alice Smith, Lulu Brown, Evelyn Kocher, Betty Lea, Ralph Kuntz, Martha Postle. Kathryn King, Katherine lilenkner, Helen Moody, Mary Schantz, Vernon Teeters, Virginia Gentleman, Francis Stoner and Robert Nichols. Fifth row: Harry Holcomb, Lucille Schmidlapp, Dorothy Gill, Isabell Hall, Edna Ziebold. l-Ili-anor Weinland, Florence Mirick, Jack Hunt, Celeste Knight, Willard Ewing, Marjorie Sowell, Thomas Potts, Ruth Alexander, Eleanor Harmon and Gwendolyn Turney. Sixth row: Phyllis Priore, Eleanor Diltz, Elma Whitney, Florence Dye, Harriet Heller, Mary Catherine Atwood, Pauline Renz, Catherine Brooks, Beulah Rhoads, Bernice Dalgarn, Joseph William- son, Edward Alkire, George Lentz, Elizabeth Coy. Lowell Christman, Jack Evans and Harold Black. Seventh row: Ruth DeWitt, Josephine Walker. Mary W. James. Helen Lyons, John Clifton, James Speckman, Elizabeth Miller, Margaret Judd, Lenora Farley and Dorothy Keyes. Eisrhth row: Evelyn Baurgardis, lone Taylor, Juanita Bowers, Hazel Paul. Frances Stouthers. Ruth Connell, Dorothy Conklin, Leona Knoblack, Dorothv Peckham, Rozella Wood, Elizabeth Guthrie, Clara Eagle, Robert Earhart, William Bevier, Richard Beer, Virgil McK'ibben, Fred Parcher, Albert Kostofi and Clarabell Smith. Ninth row: Marian Morris, Dorothy Lintner, Dorothy Burrows, Winifred Warner, Catherine Callaway, Vern Wright, Melvin Barclay, Hubert Nichol, James Kitchen and Raymond Gross. 135 GmLs' GLEE CLUB GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Q 44 HE GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS have long been an institution at North, lihj and at the end of the first semester this year the Junior and Cgrviigm Senior Girls' Glee Clubs of last year united, to form one club. A'v+'cAI The club has forty-four members and has accomplished much since its organization. They sang for the P. T. A., at various audi- torium meetings, and their participation in "The Bells of Beaujolais" was of special notice. Top row, left to right: Frances Gross, Elizabeth Currier, Lucile Dum, Annabel Sipes, Betsy Byers, Virginia Hutchinson, Dorothy Peckham, Myrtle Donaldson. Second row, left to right: Mildred Sprague, Elise Higgy, Millicent Legg, Catherine Heaton, Helen Noble, Emelia Littlefield. Third row, left to right: Faye Van Fossen, Lucille Schmidlapp, Mar- garet Schuh, Edna Hutcheson, Mary Evans, Hester Mitchell, Mildred Wes- tervelt, Bernice Dalgarn. , Fourth row, left to right: Ann Steele, Corinne Steele, Phyllis Inscho, Dorothy Keyes, Dorothy Lintner, Edith Lewis, Doris Bessey, Edith Bag- ford, Della Setterlin and Roenna Cochrun. Fifth row, left to right: Edna Sowerby, Katheryn Dunnick, Dorothy Becker, Marguerite Hartsook, Miss Lydia Falkenbach, Mary Horlocker, Dorothy Bayles, Pauline Grau, Pauline Huebner, Verna Snider, and Mary Hall. Those not in the picture are: Olive Jones, Marguerite Mannering, Catherine Squier, Ollie Johnson, Doris Smith, Margaret Bowen, Lillian Hover and Adelaide Earhart. DOROTHY FULLER 137 PQ G 1:1 14 o c rf: 138 BOYS' GLEE CLUB f52g'J,,,,r! the membership of the Boys' Glee Club was not as large "lf ll as in former years the society maintained the standard of qua- -,X l1ty that has characterized similar organizations at North, hav- ' A ' EX? .LA ' ing experienced a more active year in the way of public appear- ances an any previous glee club. The members of the glee club, besides singing at various auditorium meetings, took an active part in "The Bells of Beaujolais," and entertained thousands of radio listeners when they sang from station WBAV in April. The club was also well represented in the mixed choruses that sang for the Ohio Teachers' Convention and the November night session. Marguerite Hartsook, the accompanist, was the only one who served in an official capacity, as there were no officers elected. The members in the picture are: front row, left to right: Luke Lyman, James Lepper, Miss Lydia Falkenbach, directorg David Larrimer, Doug- las Cramer, Robert Browning, Summers Lofland, Ralph Kuntz, Harold Alexander. Second row: Paul Sammet, Robert Cook, Marguerite Hartsook, ac- companistg John Wing, George Kinsey, Charles Griffith, Francis Hartsook. Charles Neuwirth, Clyde Baird. Third row: Frank Long, Charles Conrad, Robert Archer, Willard Ewing, Loy Sammet, Willis Cramer, Raymond McCrosky, Melvin Moody, Robert Mathews. Fourth row: John Jewitt, Melvin Barclay, Robert Thompson, David Morgan, Bob Boyles, Russell Hale, Earl Brown. Those members not in the picture are: Guy Thornborough, Dante Cherubini, Lowell Christman, Vreeland Embler, William Simpson, Fred Robb, Richard Rosenberger, Norman Roberts, Cameron Early, Glenn Roberts, Fred Thornborough, Billy Hicks, Tom Smith, James Campbell, Robert Allen and Joe Trautman. LoY SAMMET 139 THE ORCHESTRA THE ORCHESTRA FE HE ORCHESTRA has been a standard organization at North for a ' 7 number of years and as usual has been quite a success in the l . N Aj QQ" ,KW-fi tiki ff- " , ' N i,td?v3g,,qJ past school year. All . A ' 0 'A During the term just passed, the orchestra played for the "Bells of Beaujolais," the biggest enterprise undertaken by the organiza- tion. They also played for the senior class play and several productions given by Mr. C. G. Olney at the school. The orchestra has appeared be- fore the Parent-Teachers' Association several times. Miss Lydia Falkenbach has been the capable director of this organiza- tion for a number of years and is to be congratulated for her splendid or- chestras. Surely she deserves much praise for her untiring efforts in bringing this talented group of young musicians to the point of perfection that they have attained in the past school year. For the production of the "Bells of Beaujolais," a special orchestra was chosen from the original. These members were the best in their respective divisions. In the picture from left to right they are: front row, Marie Taylor, Catherine McAndrews, Louise Atwood, Margaret McDonald, Ermida de Pietro, Christine Allen, Robert Cassile, and Robert Fox. Second row: Emmet Weed, Willis Cramer, Robert Pore, Verne Wright, Dorothy Miranda, Leona Rhodes, Emma Barnhardt, Mary Sandoe, and William Daugherty. Back row: Marjorie Sewell, Miss Falkenbach, director, Neil Angell, Marguerite Hartsook, Raymond Gross, George Chamblin, Robert Justice, Arthur Spencer and Walter Pierson. Other members not in the picture are: Donald Miller, Russell Hay, Harold Overman, Morris Sheets, Eugene Uncles, Edward Blahey, Olive Jones, Elizabeth Killworth, Mr. Earl Mayer of the English department at North played the flute with the orchestra. RAYMOND GROSS 1-11 2 HI-Y May 30, 1925, marked the close of a most successful year of this year's North Hi-Y Club, which has been a lively organization ever since its organization. At the beginning of the first semester the club started with seven members and grew steadily, until now by the end of this year the roll numbers thirty-seven. On Tuesday evenings of each week the club assembled with other clubs of the organization at the Central Y. M. C. A. building, where promi- nent men were secured to speak on available topics of interest to the members. The purpose of the association is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian char- acterg to promote clean speech, clean athletics, clean scholarship, and to be helpful to everyone at all times. During the year many interesting events and campaigns were held, including the "Find Yourself" Campaign, the City Administration Cam- paign and conventions of different descriptions, which were attended by these boys. A recreation baseball team was organized, providing a lively interest in contests. Mr. Arthur Kiefer proved to be a very helpful and popular faculty adviser. Those in the picture are, front row, left to right: Hubert Nichols, George Austin, Mr. Arthur S. Kiefer, faculty adviserg George Hsu, Loy Sammet, secretary-treasurer, Luke Lyman, presidentg Donald Humphrey, representative-at-largeg Elwood Geyer, vice-presidentg Robert Mathews, Charles Griffith. Second row: Gilbert Soler, Jack Hunt, David E. Morgan, George Kinsey, Paul Sammet, Edgar Wolfe, John Linn, Tom Jones, Jack Costigan. Third row: Melvin Barclay, Robert Burns, Arthur Falter, Richard Jarvis, Willard Ewing, Edmund Richards, Willis Cramer, Robert New- lon, Merril Sayre. Fourth row: George Chamblin, Richard Beer, Judson Ortman, Rob- ert Fox, Wilbur Ferguson, Douglas Cramer, Fuyuki Barnes, Eugene Rasor, Robert Thompson. LEO BELL 143 fd o si :J 144 ,ff E I. - 5 gn Q -'- " E154 , 4 N isff. W- 1-5 ., I 1' W -' 5 .. - eg-,,i, a ,Q 5172f-15223'-igli-S'ii'2'?.'5EE?i-fx'5.?'. 1 ' Iilfaf' ""T2Jf-951' . f , ' 1 ...i vb- --Ib .I .,.,,:gg.5'Qf,lg5.:-n,-gl.:f1Ef33j3i:5,1--:-gg D 55.341 ' 1 i r A p :ix . . . ng.---Q ,. . , ,. . - - .- Y. W. C. A. The good ship "North Y. W." set sail October 17, 1924, for a year's cruise, with two hundred and eighty passengers, with Emily Houston, a most successful captain, Esther Downs, her able first mateg Portia Steele, efiicient radio operator, and Margaret McDonald, competent purser. Mrs. Della R. Maddox, Miss Bertha Jacobs, and Miss Imogene Squires held the very important, if lowly, positions of stokers. In order to stimulate interest in the voyage, a contest was held for the purpose of increasing the passenger list. Two ticket agents were chosen, Sara Roach and Anna Dulin, representing the Yellow and Lav- ender sides, respectively. More passengers being enrolled by the Yellow ticket agent than by the Lavender, the losing side was required to enter- tain members of the Yellow side with a wiener roast in the form of a treasure hunt, in the ravine in back of the school. The good members of the ship aided the needy at both Thanksgiving and Christmas time. Baskets of food were provided at Thanksgiving. The largest beneficiary at Christmas time was the Franklin County Chil- dren's Home, to which Christmas cheer was distributed. A most unique and impressive Christmas program was presented to North students just before the holiday vacation. New passengers were welcomed at the first of the year with an after- noon deck tea. An affair to which both the lady passengers and their escorts participated was the inter-club Y. W. dance, given Saturday, April 18th. During the voyage, due to other responsibilities, Miss Squires was forced to resign, and Miss Alba Junk was selected to take her place. A mothers' and daughters' tea was held on May 22, as a final event of the voyage, at which time the ofiicers for the next year's trip were in- stalled. They are: Roberta Connolley, captain, Winifred Warner, first mateg Olive Jones, radio operator, and Adelaide Earhart, purser. At intervals various stops were made along the voyage, when inter- esting talks were given. Among them were speeches by Miss Grace E. Makepiece, of the Ohio Legislatureg Miss Mary C. Cannon, Secretary of the High School Y. W. C. A.: Miss Florence Kelly, librarian at North, and Mrs. Georgetta Corner, English teacher at North. ' RUTH PARKINSON. PORTIA STEELE. 145 , 6 RADIO CLUB RADIO CLUB HE NORTH HIGH RADIO CLUB was organized on February 16, N, 0 ffl the club. The idea of a Radio Club for North High School was .filffik .Li originated by Mr. Griffith, head of the science department and a pioneer club organizer at this school. 1925, by Mr. M. B. Griffith and Mrs. C. R. Weinland, sponsors of The purpose of the club was to bring fellow radio enthusiasts together that they might be able to exchange their own and other men's ideas about that science which has become so popular with the world since its dis- covery a few years ago. Any boy or girl who was interested in radio and who promised to attend regularly was eligible. Bi-weekly meetings were held the second and last Friday of each month the ninth period in the physics lecture room. The very able officers of this club were: Francis Gibb, presidentg Floyd Bell, vice-president, and Walter Pierson, secretary and treasurer. Outside radio men as well as members of the club arranged talks for the club concerning the latest developments in the radio world. One of the projects which the organization hopes to accomplish in the future is to help eliminate some of the interference caused by power lines. Starting with only a few members the club enrollment has increased to thirty-six, and is now one of the leading clubs in our school. Those in the picture are, first row, left to right: John Linn, George Lentz, Walter Pierson, Francis Gibb, Floyd Bell, Rodrick Meaney, Law- rence Brondson. Second row: Gerald Plummer, Nelson Meagly, William Thompson, Chauncey Downey, Judson Ortman, Paul Hegler. Third row: Mr. C. R. Weinland, John Hess, Ernest Evans, Willard Ewing, Dwight Gordan, George Kinsey, William Holaday, Mr. A. E. Ulrey. Fourth row: Clyde Kiehl, Walter Frank, John Forsythe, Eugene Ash- mead, Willis Cramer, Herbert Arnold. Other members of the club not in the picture are: Ray Donaldson, George Thomas, Higby Eisenhart, Harley Nutting, Ralph Setterlin, Charles Smith, Clyde Baird, Douglas Cramer, Mr. M. B. Grifiith. M. DoUGLAs CRAMER 147 CICERONIANS CICERONIANS "The shades of night were falling fast As through an Alpine village passed A youth who bore 'mid snow and ice, A banner with the strange device, 'Excelsior.' " "Excelsior" KOnward and Upwardl was selected by the Ciceronians for their motto. The entire program of the organization was carried on with these ideals in mind-higher in thought, higher in deed, higher in life. Miss Margaret A. Uncles organized this club at the beginning of the year for the third-year Latin students. The objectives of the organi- zation as outlined in their constitution were: To become better versed and more interested in the Latin language, to encourage clear thinking, to become better acquainted with the ancient Romans, their habits, cus- toms and modes of living. The bi-weekly meetings planned by the Program Committee were both entertaining and instructive. The success of the annual party ended our memorial career as Ciceroniansg to those who follow next year in our footsteps we leave a well-formed constitution, a noble and illustrious example, in fact all our thought on the subject both personal and real, reserving therefrom only the Gaul which we inherited from Caesar and which, being divided into three parts, will remain forever the sole prop- erty of Olive Jones, George Sabine, and Virginia Jeffris, share and share alike. The club oflicers were composed of two groups, representing the Roman consuls. They are: George Sabine, Sara Louise Ervin, Presi- dents, Olive Jones, Tom Lewis, Vice Presidents, Katherine Schafer, John Forsythe, Secretary-Treasurers. Those in the picture, front row, left to right, are: Eleanor Marshall, Helen Hart, Marguerite Warren, Ermida De Pietro, George Sabine, Kath- erine Shaffer, Olive Jones, Martha Luty, Sarah Morris, Annetta Grover, Peggy Alexander, and Alberta Moore. Second row: Ella Ackerman, John Forsythe, Don Humphrey, Juli- ana Clum, Marjorie Whitaker, Dorothy Kellog, Dorothy Levengood, Sarah Louise Ervin, Anna Baker, Jessie Rhuemas, Bernice Addudell, Elizabeth West, and Florence Parker. Third row: Eleanor Strong, Helen June McCoy, Lucille Harrington, Paul Reck, Charles Dickinson, Miss Margaret A. Uncles, Gertrude Walker, Dorothy Hooper, Beatrice Torbert, and Beatrice Aderholt. Fourth row: John Batterson, Jack Treves, Jeanette Archer, Vir- ginia J effris, Norman Tyne, Paul Holstein, Lyle Babbit, Tom Lewis, and Donald Miller. Fifth row: Jack Arnold, Jack Baker, William Ibold, Frank Chaflin, Robert Lowery, Sam Pritchard, Margaret Coy, Virginia Scott, and Mar- jorie Ossing. DON HUMPHREY. 149 50 C LLB P: ART IGAL MAR MARIGALE ART CLUB FEQ M114 HE NORTH HIGH ART CLUB, in which little interest has been X952 taken in former years, was reorganized February 4, 1925 and renamed Marigale, for its adviser, Miss Mary C. Gale. This ,QA club was organized for the purpose of bringing together artists and those interested in art in North High School. Membership was limited to seniors taking individual work in art. An opportunity was afforded the members of the club to meet well-known artists who were invited to speak at their meetings. They also took long hikes into the country, that they might study nature for their art work. The officers of the club were: William Holaday, president: Charles Okerbloom, vice-presidentg Helen Gray, secretaryg Pauline Walker, trea- surer. There were fifty-five members. Those in the picture are, front row, left to right: Mary Shantz, Mary Catherine Atwood, Evelyn Kocher, Charles Okerbloom, Pauline Walker, William Holaday, Helen Gray, Clarence Ohsner, Avalee Boner, Dorothy Conklin, Dorothy Hoffman, Mary W. James, Orren Dowdy, Edgar Rade- baugh. Second row: Katherine Brooks, Beatrice Sweyer, John Bingham, Flo- rence Mirick, Arthur Griffith, Lois Armistead, George Lentz, Mildred Caul- kins, Fuyuki Barnes, Leona Saunders, Doris Robinson, Frieda Rhodes, Ed- ward Lind. Third row: Doris Armistead, Frank Callahan, Clotilde Porrata, Jack Costigan, Pauline Grau, Emily Fredericks, Ruth Brown, Robert Aber- nethy, Elsie Smith, George Kinsey. Fourth row: Esther Agler, Margaret Shelby, Ruth Troxel, Thomas Treadway, Dana Crabtree, Elizabeth Guthrie, George McClellan, Leonard Cohen, Winifred Warner, Marian Anthony, Marguerite Ryan, Ruth Schreimer. Fifth row: Miss Mary C. Gale, instructor, Vera Daniels, Ruth Cooper, Beulah Rhodes, Meryl Cramer, Leonard Stein, Harold Koch, James Speck- man, Fred Martin, Reid Clutter. CECIL TURNER 151 52 Tru: AvoN CLUB THE AVON CLUB ,E My AVON CLUB had its inception in Miss Abigail E. Simpson's Qfiifl seventh period 19th and 20th Century English class. Cghuggm The plan originally formed was enlarged upon so that al! f,fft':Ml',Ag,j pupils studying 19th and 20th Century English as well as those pupi s taking 11A English with grades of E or G might be eligible for membership. In choosing for the club a name associated with the immortal Shake- speare, the members hoped to hold up the highest ideals in their study, which was confined to modern prose and poetry. Original productions of the members themselves, such as poems, short stories, essays, and so forth, were also included in each program, as Well as a Club Gazette called "Sparks from the Anvil." North High has long felt the need of such an organization as the Avon Club and the interest manifested in it and its large membership was an evidence of its usefulness and betokened its continued helpfulness to those fortunate enough to be numbered in its membership. Miss Simpson was faculty adviser of the club. The ofiicers were: Robert Goshen, president, Fanchion Robb, vice presidentg Joseph Wil- liamson, secretary, Margaret Carter, treasurer. The club colors are gray and gold. The emblem is a pin in the form of a capital A in gray enamel with edges beveled in gold. Their motto is "Carry On.' First row, left to right: Margaret Shelby, Charles de Loach, Florence Dye, Robert Castle, Miss Abagail Simpson, faculty adviser: David Larrimer, Margaret Carter, Robert Goshen, Fanchion Robb. .1u1.serahR-Williamson, Donald Humphreys, Pauline Huebner, Robert Mathews, Julia Boggs and Anastasia irc e . Second row, left to right: Alice Hughes, Margaret Starker, Catherine Wilson, Robert Jones, Miriam Morris, Dorothy Winnard, Mary Carson, Portia Steele, Emily Fredricks, Aceneth Fuhrer, Miriam Finch, George Lentz, Miriam Hoatlieh, Doris Bessey, Donald Southwick and Esther Robey. Third row, left to right: Dorothy Keyes, Phyllis Inscho, Houston, Ruth Alexander, Robert Wilson, Florence Karn, Burvil Glenn, Hattie Mae Brookes, Helen Nixon, Mary Ann Reighley, William Smith, Virginia Kaemerer and Clara Worthing. Fourth row, left to right: Phyllis Prior, Anita Clark, Ruth Alexander, Elizabeth McCabe, Mary Garging, .Lane Sgarlesb George Kinsey, Edgar Wolfe, Dorothy Lintner, Elizabeth Miller, Margaret N ' C ' . es it an au me aggon Fifth row, left to right: 'Carl Woodmansee, David Shaw, Elma Whitney, Elizabeth Lescher, Alice Prout, Mary Breeze, Margaret Judd, Arnold Piatt, Dorothy Martin, Wilda Spenser, Josephine Walker. Roberta Connolley, Marjory Dum, Helen Gray, George Hsu, Edith Bagford and Della Setter in. Sixth row. left to right: Tom Lewis, Ruth Grover and Catherine Calloway. Seventh row, left to right: Francis Justice, Edna Ziebold, Florence Mirick, Eleanor Weinland. Elizabeth Coy, Josephine Postle, Dorothy Gill, Winifred Warner, Clara Eagle, Nina Thompson, Ruth Dewst, Dorothy Bagley, Robert Brobst, Clark Wood, Emory Heizer, Mary McAndrews and Marjorie Weis eimer. Eighth row, left to right: Lucy Hanna, Mary Ellen Baker, Viola Greenfield, Lorretta McDonald, Virginia Taylor, Mary Isobell Sandoe, Flora Belle Bolin, Helen West, Ruth Connell, Roaella Wood and Clifford Reid. Ninth row, left to right: Bernice Addudell, Florence Parker, Margaret Daehler, Virginia Bayhim, Ethel Jones, Irene Koons. Ethel Coseo, Herbert VanDervort, Elizabeth Guthrie. George McClellan, lone Taylor, Evelyn Bogardis, Charlotte Shaw, Sam Pritchard, Rosamond Sterritt, Margaret Hem- mens, Ralph Devore and Mary Wiseman. 153 , ., - - ,, - .-., ..-.:,,.:.- . ,,,4Z,,M,..4., :,:,.,:,-,,,,., :uae ---'1 ., I V-M' mf- - 'V'v.f:'-2:2:'2z'5'zi:va-::EI"x:"Q.::,' 1 Q'-T:"':'., f' 11' 3.1: " :s2Q4.-'."'- . Q 4' .-z-:::::-".,f., 7.5:-1 'S . -- .,.. , . . A .An '55 Us 4 " Eff, Q, 9 ,RSF f Q 21: 4- 2 -, k le T 1. S' 1 Tm: VocA'r1oNA1. HOMEMAKING I'DE1'ARTm1N'r 154 THE VOCATIONAL HOMEMAKING DEPARTMENT The vocational home-making course of North High School was organ- ized in September, 1918, by Miss Henrietta Gromme. North High is the only public school in the city to offer this course. The present instructors in this subject are Miss Clara Bancroft, who has been at North for six years, and Miss Almeda Jones, who has been here for five years. If this subject is elected by the student, it must be taken for at least two years. Vocational home-making is a subject planned and taught pri- marily for the girl who does not intend to enter college. In the first year the girls were instructed how to arrange teas, plan and prepare delicious meals and to make clothing. There are twenty-six girls in the beginners' class of this year. They range in the picture, left to right, front row: Norma Summers, Mildred Crawford, Louise Weaver, Marie Cheeseman, Iola Knoblaugh, Ethel Stauf- fer, Lydia Lavely, Mary Stewart, and Dorothy Curtis. Second row: Maxine Payne, Charlotte Van Wagner, Virginia Bayn- ham, Josephine Thompson, Audrey Rice, Gwendolyn Coe, Verda Mann, and Helen Mann. Third row: Louise Hanny, Garnett Earnheart, Mary Gudgen, Mabel Orebaugh, Miss Almeda Jones, Catherine Jones and Miss Clara Bancroft. In the advanced class many things have been taken up and studied by the girls. This year each of the girls in the sewing department of this course made a wool dress, a silk dress, underwear, children's clothing and linens for the apartment. They have had brief courses in house furnish- ings, home management, home projects and diatetics. Luncheons and teas have been served by the girls in the small apartment here in the school. The most important of these teas was a Mothers' Tea, given in May, to which the girls wore the dresses which they had made. The very newest thing here at North to be included in this course is the man- agement of the little apartment, which has been equipped with all the necessities of a modern four-room apartment. In this the girls have been able to execute the many house duties which they have learned. There are eighteen girls enrolled in this advanced class. They range from left to right in the picture, first row: Adelaide Richardson, Josephine Postle, Miss Clara Bancroft, Miss Almeda Jones, Verna Snider and Frances Gorrel. Second row: Anna Bruce, Mildred Forinash, Eloise Mann, Imogene VanCamp, and Mary Earl. Third row: . Amerette Grover, Ouida Smith, Helen Spielman, Algona James, Catherine Morgan and Helen Kiner. Fourth row: Katherine Rogers and Beatrice Barbour. VIOLA VALENTINE. ELFLEDA E. HARRYHILL. 155 56 ARTS HOUSEHOLD household ree'-yea r h a K t offers en departm S Th year. ths rls gi 03 I open is UFSC C0 onomics QC clec ive home TIEW 3 th4Hughes work, ln addition to the Smi 1- 9: :L ,E .. 'Ein m. 9, E.. mc L.. Eli an 5.5 2 'Zan E5 wi .cm 3 JE E.. IL EE I PI. FS? -In but -U.. :E EL E: . OE o L1... 110 Q Cm I ra Nfl ,Sen J 29 SE a 'U ca. NL .. 3 SE mtl 1... ms: ,2 15 Pac C : 5,11 EE LIE :O 1 E: E3 fl.: no. lam 35 VW M.. :1 ,gc 'Um SE K-c ,sg gs mf .... : Cm Ua U2 as :ac ll gc UE oi 'fl :c .EL .S QE az fi: c E5 U3 fu so O. Um gf: L .. mE v ef 2 m m S 'cv W lr: I c. c .. Q. D. fl 55 w if c.. a. .. 1: : F: 'Cv WGS F: Eu 'EE UI.. NW! is gif : xc CE C -U 'gc CG .. gi Z: 52 OU 'B FIT :E E3 3.: mi Q2 mu L 65. E? Em Eg .am :wx -if PZ G Li' 2.: gs 4, , 'Ui U 2. W: .. 'U 'gc -.-Q Qian QE Q3 'hu gm .,.lJ if MM-4 in Of: if-2 0.4: EU Em .- EE 'Urn cv NE :aD .E-C -Y... fl: Ez BUYS' ATHLETIE5 1 f f Qi- 1' 5:1- 1 1 I , We 55 ff? A f +637 -rf - f f V 'g Z 9 f FJ W X .1 QQ Q Jilin li 2 8 Ujwaw 58 Uyie Charles Cummins. ha ler C leader: heets, cheer e S auric M Riszht: to Row, Left I-st Ll. Newer. iam n,W . Ierman Hurrisu ll Ferguson, Rushm-ll K1 lll' Wi ly S. HTH Willi Jlhn Second Row : 2. aa LI z L. E-' '11 L. 5 3 xl 44 Q 1 if .Q G I c N E J: o I -T- L. E 3 6 I 1: I ..- .- : I -o 'u 4 S In .5 75 2 vu : eu an :: Ld ... J 1 -:1 w -.. Q.. 4 .E .2 Z .1 L- fu .a :r :C J .. 2 3 5. 'C ... .., 2:1 2 4: Z -1:1 .'.: .: E-' 5 stunt mlnlier. DS. lle lgely. cuarh: Robert Hu H akerz M. M. th, man iffi F Charles G UWA! R r h Ill F1 FOOTBALL jg? .,,,,,., North's football record this year was not very auspi- MF UQ cious we still have consolation in the fact that the Maroons ll Ji, xl were the only Columbus team able to beat South, the city fl champs. The failure of the team to come through can be laid to many causes, a new coach, ineligibility and injuries being the chief reasons for the poor early season's showing. At the start of the year North seemed to be blessed with a wealth of material including some new- comers who were reputed to be excellent players. The team seemed un- able to function properly until the season was nearly over but when they did get going no one could stop them, not even South. Only in the last two games of the schedule did the team play the kind of football of which it was capable. Roy Smith, John Nesser, and "Red" Ohsner were the letter men left from 1923 around which Coach Fuller could build his team, all others hav- ing graduated or been declared ineligible by the time for the first game. In mid-year a change in the coaching staff took place, Mr. Hagely taking the reins of the team for the remainder of the schedule. North finished second in the city league standing winning two games, losing one and tying one. In the out of town games we were even less fortunate, being able to annex only one of the four games played on foreign fields. The result of the game with Springfield High was doubly sweet however as the Blue and Gold team had previously humbled Zanesville and held the strong Stivers team to the low score of 12-0 both of which teams had defeated North in early season contests. LOSE OPENING GAME The Maroon team opened the season with Stivers High of Dayton. The heavy Orange squad proved too much for the inexperienced North team and after the first quarter the out-come was evident. The Dayton team used their forward pass attack to advantage, making two of their touchdowns by this method. Dave Shaw showed well in this contest, mak- ing about half the tackles made by the entire team. Central High was North's second opponent and as the Maroons had won the title the previous year they were regarded as the favorites but the critics proved wrong and the Red and Black more than held their own, and North had to be satisfied with a 7-7 tie. "Red" Evans scored the bookkeepers touchdown on a long end run while "Johnnie" Nesser made North's score when he blocked Stock's kick and fell on it behind the goal line. The Central team won a moral victory as they out fought the Maroon team all the game. North traveled to Zanesville on the following Saturday and playing the poorest game of the season were defeated by the score of 33-7 . The day was hot and the field dusty all of which seemed to effect the North players. It was about the poorest exhibition of football that the writer has witnessed in many years. North was again on the road the next Saturday this time going to Athens for the game. The Athenians were out for revenge for the drub- 159 bing handed them in '23 by the Maroons and they certainly got it. The Southerners led 39-14 at the end of the contest. The Red and Black passing attack was too much for North and they seemed to be able to score at will when this mode of the game was used. Just before the West game M. M. Hagely took charge of the team and it was with a far different spirit that the boys went into that game than they had gone into any previous contest. Charles Cummins, quarterback proved the undoing of the Brown and Buff when on the second play of the third quarter he raced through the entire West team for eighty yards and the only score of the game. LOSE TO OLD RIVAL East, North's traditional rival was the next opponent of the Arcadia Avenue warriors and even though the dope pointed to a Maroon victory the Orange and Black came out ahead. John Nesser firmly imprinted his name on the list of high school football immortals when he took the ball off the foot of Captain Walker of East as he was about to kick and ran forty yards for N orth's first touchdown. This game marked the twenty-seventh meeting between the two schools and added one more to the number that East has won. Of the total number of encounters North has been returned victor in seventeen while East has won ten. On November 22, North traveled to Springfield for a game with the conquerors of Zanesville and were returned winners by the score of 21-0. The Blue and Gold team was no match for Coach Hagely's charges and the Maroons experienced little difficulty in winning. DEFEAT CITY CHAMPS In the last game of the season North defeated South, the city cham- pions by the score of 3-0. The game, the second ever played in the Ohio Stadium between high school teams, was witnessed by 4500 enthusiastic followers of the gridiron sport. John Nesser's place kick late in the third period decided the game in favor of the big Maroon team. This game marked the last time that the following gridders would ever appear on the Held for North, John Nesser, Clarence Ohsner, Charles Cummins, "Bob" Foster, Walter Ford, Dave Shaw, Captain Smith and Dick Jenkins. The loss of so many regulars will be keenly felt next year but with numerous others eligible North should have a good season. THE TEAM ' Off '., APTAIN ROY SMITH, seniorg played his last game for North when T' the Maroon and Gold won from South High in the Stadium. Q. "Smitty" was a little slow in getting started this year but in the latter games was a veritable "bearcat." He was placed on the Journal and Citizen All High teams this year. Clarence Ohsner, senior: "Red" was the unanimous selection of every sport writer in the city as All-High fullback this year, last season he was accorded the same recognition when he played end for Coach Hagely. John Nesser, seniorg was the other Maroon player to be placed on every All-High team for the last two years. The big boy's specialty is 160 blocking punts and he certainly does a thorough job of it. In the East game he spoiled no less than three of the Orange and Black kicks. Charles Cummins, seniorg Cummins hails from Doane Academy where he captained the prep school eleven in 1923. His long runs were the de- ciding factors in many of they games this fall. He is an ideal quarterback being an able runner, a good kicker, and a clear thinker. Edward Alten, juniorg a hard running back who can carry the ball and who is willing to form interference for his team mates when they are carrying the oval. Wilbur Bachman, junior, Bachman was slow at showing what he could do this fall but when he got started he showed himself a real line plunger. His hard driving was one of the bright spots of the East game. Walter Ford, seniorg "Flivver" as he is more commonly known is one of the hardest fighters on the team this year. Three years spent trying to make the first team gave him this sterling quality. He is one of the players that North will miss next year. Dick Jenkins, seniorg is the other end on the grid team this year. Although this was his first year representing North on the gridiron he always gave all he had and never stopped fighting. Wilbur Ferguson, juniorg "Fergie" is another fellow who has been trying for a place on the first team for the last two years and this season he made good and came through in great style. Charles Ogier, junior, "Chuck" played beside "Fergie" both this year and last and much is expected of him in 1925. This year he made the Journal second team and he ought to go even better next season. David Shaw, senior: Dave is the peppiest man on the whole team and when others are downhearted Dave alone remains cheery and still laughs. We need fellows like Dave on every team. In the Stivers game this snappy center was all over the field and made about half the tackles made by North. "Bob" Foster, senior: "Bob" made a specialty of catching forward passes and he did a good job of it too, for in the South game it was he who carried the ball close enough to the goal for Nesser to make the needed points. Russell Klug, senior, "Bud" was the general utility man of the squad, as he could fill in at most any position when needed. As a forward passer he had few superiors. His throws being long and accurate. John Williams, senior, "Shorty" has seen just about as much service as any other member of the team for he could play any position in the backfield with equal success. Johnnie was another of the kind that never quit. Norman Blanchard, seniorg "Norm" was used at both guard and center this year. His passing was accurate and he could stand up well under the stress of the game. Herman Harrison, juniorg "Herm" played tackle on the Maroon team and held down the job in great style. He played a fine game against Central High. Among the numerous second team players who should go big next year areg Aydelott, Ault, Bill Nesser, Hudson, Tracy, Nichol, and others. 161 2 fi : 2. E' 1 3 .E LJ C x-. C: : as 5 L.. W v L Q4 Z C -E 'E 'i 5 Q .d .2 -IT. lv I ez c z 3 5 : E .c Q E - .- C C L C if Q Q4 ..f Z I I .:: .Fi Z C .4 .4 v.. 5 2 .4 I -I. y managers. Rinse George John Wing and Ohsner, uff, Clarence D errald, Guy Hauser, Garland, G es, Jam Jones, Coach Huw: ck Ba BASEBALL , 3 ,Q-.451 RosPEcTs Fon A CHAMPIONSHIP BASEBALL TEAM did not appear overly bright when Coach Jones called together the candidates early in March. Only two letter men from last year's team reported. Captain Wayne Helfrich and Bill Hinchman are those referred to. Several newcomers have since made their presence known and it was a very well balanced lineup that faced East High in the first game of the season. The Maroons could do nothing with the offerings of Art Meir, the elongated Orange hurler, and he was credited with a no-hit victory. Hinchman was the only North man to get as far as third base, where he waited until two of his teammates failed to connect. "Red" Ohsner also turned in a neat mound effort, and with any kind of hitting behind him would have won the game. On the following Friday the team journeyed to Delaware and admin- istered an.8-1 defeat to the upstate school. This is the second time this year that a North team has returned victorious from that town. Duff pitched the entire game for North and only three hits were garnered from his delivery. Hinchman, with three bingles, led the Maroon attack on the Orange and Black moundsman, and although he went the route, he wan hit hard and often. The second game of the city league schedule was played at Columbus Academy with the prep school boys as North's opponents. Poste, the Academy pitcher, held the Arcadian bats silent for three innings while his team scored three runs, but the Maroons were not to be denied, and they lit on him for three runs in the fourth, two each in the fifth and sixth and five in the seventh. Poste retired in the fourth in favor of Breeze, but the change did not affect matters much. Duff, who hurled for the Maroons, was not hit often, but the errors committed by the North players swelled the Academy's total considerably. North should race well in the league, and although the veteran South squad is starting off with a bang, they may crack before the season is over. East, with Meir pitching, stands a fine chance of finishing high in the standing also. THE DIAMOND SQUAD Captain Wayne Helfrich, senior, Sandy cavorts around the initial sack for Coach Jones and is considered one of the best first basemen in the city league. His height is a big asset when it comes to reaching far out and getting the wild ones. He will do the graduating stunt in June. 163 William Hinchman, junior, "Bill" is the only other man on the team besides Wayne who has played two years. He plays in the out- field and his hitting has broken up more than one tight ball game. He has one more year. Clarence Ohsner, senior, "Red" is the speedball king of the mound staff this year and he surely can burn them across. He divides the pitch- ing honors with Guy Duff. This is his last year at North. Van Carr, senior, Van is playing his first year as a regular and is doing a very good job of it. He is a steady fielder and a fine hitter in the pinches. He holds down second base. He will also graduate in June. James Hauser, sophomore, "Jim" is a product of Indianola Junior High, where he was a star basket ball as well as baseball player. This is his first year in high school baseball, but he handles himself like a vet- eran. He has two years before him. Harold Stevenson, junior, "Steve" is one bundle of action, and the way he takes care of third base is all that one could ask. He fields his position well and his hitting is consistent. He will be back next year. Eugene Pratt, senior, "Pratt can go far out and get them and be- sides being a fine fielder, holds up his end of the hitting. A ball hit in his direction is like throwing one into a well. John Nesser, senior, Johnny has turned his attention to baseball this year, and is showing up well in this sport. He is on the receiving end of the pitchers' slants and it is seldom that one gets away from him. He swings a mighty bat, also. This is his last year. Guy Duff, senior, Duff is the hurler who works when Ohsner plays the outfield. He has plenty of speed, good curves and a change of pace. The fact that he bats in the cleanup position shows how he rates as a hitter. He will graduate in June. Charles Tyne, senior, Tyne is the general utility man of the squad, as he can catch or play the outfield with equal success. This is his second year on the team. He will graduate in June. James Brown, juniorg "Jim is playing his first year of high school baseball and is coming through in great style. More of him will he seen next year. 164 .avzzas-,..,,...X.. , W, www., 165 sm. estervelt, Ha VV Ill via ill Hinchnmn. vu I! k Evans, eer. Jac 1 DE 3 Lurr Rixlhtz O Row, 1.6-ft Q t Frnn 5 E E .E x c U -I E m Q1 '1 L. Q1 L1 sf Q! P. D 42 U E E Q: P .2 L yr 0 E -S 'F - E u 3 Q L' A: U as BASKETBALL f glial going through the major part of the season and making diff only a mediocre showing North's basket ball squad made a won- ' K 3, derful comeback in the later part of the year and showed a 15533 ji brand of floor work which won for them eight straight games and a position as champions of Central Ohio after which they advanced . to the semi-finals of the state tournament. When Coach Hagley issued the call for candidates in December only one letter man, Captain Bill Hinchman answered the call. From a squad of seventy-five the ranks were gradually cut down to fifteen of which only four had had any experience at all. These were Hinchman, Jack Evans, Wayne Helfrich and George Dyer. The second named player had been a member of the championship East High team in 1923 while the other three had been on the Maroon squad the previous season. LAND IN FOURTH PLACE East was the first opponent of the Maroons on their league schedule and as dedication games usually result, the Orange was victorious. Aqui- nas and South were the next quintets to take the measure of the Arcadians and it was not until Trade High was met that North turned in a victory. The Brown and Buff of West also fell before the Maroons by a 15-6 count but Central ended the first round of play by pulling a virtually lost game out of the fire and ending on the long end of a 21-18 score. The second round of play started as a repetition of the first and North received their second defeat at the hands of the East Tigers 33-14. North evened matters with Aquinas however the next time the two teams met and the Irish fell before Coach Hagleys' warriors 27-18. Following the Aquinas game Coach Jones took charge of the bas- keteers and from that point they have shown real ability and a fighting spirit that has been hard to down. Due to the change in the coaching system North lost to South for the second time. The pass work of the Blue and Gray was too much for the Maroons. Following this defeat however the team came out of their slump and in turn defeated West, Central and Trade and ended the schedule with a percentage of 500. WIN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT The Jones coached brigade next invaded Delaware for the district tournament and after defeating Aquinas 13-9 they made the proverbial dope bucket look like a sieve by trimming South to the tune of 15-8. On the following Saturday they again journeyed to the up-state town and handed Central a neat surprise package in the form of a 25-14 defeat. This victory put the Maroons in the final round being pitted against the Orange and Black quintet from East. Little need be said about that game but North again out fought their opponents and emerged on the long end of a 22-21 count. The boys then proceeded to the state tournament where they trounced Fostoria 34-20 in the first game. In the semi-finals the Maroons 166 stacked up against Springfield High and the size and experience of the Clarke County team was too much for the fighting North five and they went down to their first defeat in their last nine games by the score of 24-15. Taken all in all the season was one of the most pleasing that North has had in many years but their real joy is yet to come as every member of the team will be back fighting next year. THE PERSONNEL OF THE BASKETBALL TEAM Captain Bill Hinchman, junior: Bill was the most versatile player on the team, for he saw service from every position on the court before the season was complete. He will be back again next year. Jack Evans, junior: "Sherry" showed from the beginning that he was a natural born basket ball player and from the start he was the team's leading scorer. Like Hinchman, more of Jack will be seen in 1925-26. Harold Westervelt, sophomore: "Westy" played running guard for Mr. Jones, and although he got a late start he certainly showed up well in the latter part of the year. He has two more years yet to play. George Dyer, junior: "Shorty" was the team's big defensive threat, and when it came to stopping the opposing team's forwards, George was always at the right spot at the right time. He will see service next year. Wayne Helfrich, senior: "Sandy" played in hard luck all season. for immediately following the first South game he tore several ligaments in his knee and then after getting in shape again, he sprained his ankle. His play at center was excellent. He will graduate in June. He would have played the entire season were it not for his injury, for he is base- ball captain and Mr. Jones did not want to take any chances. Howard Bass, junior: "Howie" was another of those late starters, but after he got going he made up for lost time, and when the season ended he was just going his best. Opposing teams will have to stop him next year, and they surely will have a hard time. Lorraine Geer, junior: Geer, although small, was mighty fast, and was a fine under the basket shot. He was a big factor in the team's pass work. He has one year yet to make a name for himself. Gilbert Pierce, junior: "Gil" was another "small but mighty," and although he did not get into many games, he proved his worth, and much is expected of him next year. Phil Bidlack, senior: "Biddie" reported to the squad at the start of the season, but hurt his knee and was forced out until the last games. He was another versatile player, being at home in any position on the court. Vance Kersell, senior: "Lefty" was a late comer, as he played in the church leagues, but when Coach Jones called for reserves, he answered and showed up well in the game. He will probably be back next year. 167 8 Bob Buyles, I-'rank Ilolberg and George St nz. Frank Mclntyre, Collier, Bernard Right: Left to GYM NEWS WQAZTQQLQ lthough every member of the team from last year was back at the ijt start of the season, the gymnastic team did not fare as well as they did 1 f ,gg in192-1. u i wg . . . . . lf, nj After winning the meet held in the Ohio Stadium in connection 'Q ' r with the annual school field day, they were able to place but third in the city meet, held March 27 in the Central High School gym. Captain Frank Mclntyre, George Sting, Robert Boyles, Dale Easley and Henry Holberg were the members of the team who competed. The ineligibility of Bernard Collier and the fact that Phil Bidlack, another letter man, could not compete on account of basket ball, played havoc with North's chances. These boys would have helped to swell North's total considerably. Although the gymnasts did not do so well, the wrestlers more than held up their part of the program, for both the Maroon mat men scored falls over their opponents. Ira McAuley wrestled for North in the 145 pounds and under class, while "Red" Ohsner carried the Maroon and Gold to victory in the heavyweight match. Ohsner's rival outweighed him by twenty pounds, but "Red" employed his football tactics and had but little trouble in disposing of his man. McAuley also threw his antagonist in record time. Mclntyre. Sting, Easley, Holberg, Boyles and Bob Wright were the gymnasts to earn letters, while Ohsner and McAuley received their minor "N"s for their work on the mat. 169 42 .T- 4: :- Lf U .v 1 i .1 L- in .a : it al C in Q A an .x 1. -3 x: .-1 a. c E 4: :: I fx- :f :2 .1 1 :: s E If 1' uf L li- LI .: .25 x .4 .- g.. U - liass, Jnmvs Robert Charlton, Howard Edwarsl Dunnick, captain: Carrull lrazlf-r. muuze, sLi Charle- hn llatu-rsun. Yon mz, Jo Ruml lotto. ll u nler SWIMMING 15-Pff Y TAKING first place in every meet and scoring forty more points 5, na? 'ur than thelr nearest competitors the Maroon and Gold natators UL: 'V -ggi" 1 1 . . captured the city swimming title for the second consecutive I Year- . In the first meet of the year held in December, the North boys won every first place and led Columbus Academy by thirteen points. Bazler, Dunnick, Foster and McIntyre carried the Maroons ahead in the 160 yard relay while Dunnick won the back stroke. Howard Bass captured the div- ing and James Romulette came thru with a win in the plunge. Carroll Bazler topped off the evening by breezing through the 60-yard dash in easy fashion. The second meet provided harder competition than the first one, and the Maroons had to be content with three first places and two seconds. Bob Foster provided plenty of excitement and laughter when he won the skull and free style. Other Maroons who captured first were Bazler in the 50-yard free style and Bazler, Dunnick, McIntyre and Foster in the relay. "Flivver" Ford was nosed out of first in the diving by a tenth of a point. Charles Limouze came within a foot of beating Morris of the Academy in the breast stroke. The third meet showed the North splash artists taking the lead in four events while the Academy diver again won the diving. The North relay team again came across in the 240-yard relay and "Bob" Foster and "Spike" Edmonston walked off with the honors in the tow. Dunnick won the 80-yard medley and Foster proved his all around ability by taking first in the 80-yard free style. "Bob" Charlton was the only North man who failed to get a first place. He lost the diving to Morris of Academy in a close decision. North again won four events when the last meet was held and by do- ing this clinched the city title. The relay team, Batterson in the diving, McIntyre in the dash, and Romulet in the plunge were the first place win- ners for the Maroons, while Hunter Young was nosed out by inches in the 120-yard relay. North finished the season with a total of 104 points, forty more than their nearest competitor, Columbus Academy, could garner. East with 4015 points finished in third place. Howard Bass was elected to captain the team in 1926. 171 5. 2 T' x : E -I ac C x 2 :Q 1 Ll' ... .2 P an :l .ii Z i .E 4 Af x- 9 2 E .2 E -3 E TE A s. P E E LZ 41 in 3 3 -I ... L .c EL .Z .- - '-1 E i Q 1 x. ll. :4 C LC vf of s: -2 :I E .z C 'E .E Q V2 la s.. D. C C IJ E AE -v- w a m c : LC 9' 5 C a. 5 if Q L LZ if E C E it E C D U 52 Z E 3 U si 1 Q Q 01 4 7 L. 31 E 'C .- .4 1 E 4 ': C it xi 5 I Z 1, .J U Lf in Z I ru. L E :C E Tl A V Y. E L4 'S I Z 3 Q 5 5 .-. ::: S 2 : Z 'c 1. .c 'r an N N fi L. T1 E uf Z cu E E N C if 3 O I. A 4 2 E 1 LJ L1 5742: .,,,,1j this article goes to press it seems that North will have one of lf"'2' i5fl the best track teams in several seasons this spring. Many 4, new men have reported and more interest has been shown iQ.gdl,5,Tii than since North won the city meet six years ago. When Coach Hagely issued the call for candidates for the short pants team only three letter men reported. These were aug- mented by several who had previous experience and many who were out for the first time. Captain McClure, hurdler, Willoughby Mowery, miler, and John Williams, hurdler, were the ones back who saw enough service last year to earn a letter, while William Daugherty, a high jumper from Indianola, reported, along with Bill Nesser, a broad jumper from Crestview. Leo Bell from Crooksville seems to have the ability to pole vault, as he has already shown in several meets so far. Glendale Smith, who attended East High last year, now goes to North and has been performing at both the dashes and the broad jump. Caldwell Rawlings, who was on the team in 1923, is also a candidate for the sprints. The first meet of the season held with East resulted in a neat victory by a 65-52 count. The Orange and Black came through to more first places than did the Hagelymen, but the numerous seconds and thirds that the Maroons scored swelled their total considerably. Captain McClure, with eleven points, was the high-point man, with Mowery and Williams close behind. Marion Hartley and Glenn Nida showed good form in the 440, as did Gilbert Soler in the mile run. The latter finished right on the heels of Mowery, the winner, and forced him to the limit. The Maroons proved to be strongest in the track events, while the Steens coached crew counted the majority of their points in the field events. William Daugherty was North's only point winner in the Ohio Relays, although Rawlings came through to a fourth place in the 100- yard dash and the mile relay team was fifth in their heat. Bell went out of the pole vault at the ten-foot mark, a very good effort for this time of year and a height that will surely be the winner in the city meet. Meets with Logan High School and South High, together with the district meet, the state meet and the city meet, comprise the schedule forthe year. The district meet was held at Ohio Wesleyan University in order that the entries in the state meet might be as small as possible. WHO'S WHO ON THE CINDER TEAM -1y'i' APTAIN Joseph McClure, seniorg Joe has been a mainstay of the team for the last two seasons and this year has lived f n . up to all expectations and is without a doubt the best high hurdler in central Ohio, if not in the state. This is his last year in this sport. Willoughby Mowery, seniorg "Mooney" is in a class by himself when it comes to versatile track men, for he can run any distance with 173 equal facility. He specializes in the mile and a half, but is a fine quarter-miler and can hold his own with the dash men. He has seen service for the last time also. John Williams, senior, Johnny is little but mighty and is a fine hurdler. This is his third year on the track squad and each year he has shown to good advantage. He will graduate in June. Caldwell Rawlings, juniorg Rawlings is a fine dash man, which, with his ability to high jump and run the 440, makes him a very valu- able man to Coach Hagely. He is counted on to score heavily in all the meets. He will be back in 1925. Gilbert Soler, senior, "Gib" is in his first year of track work, but he has shown up well and gives Mowery a hard fight in every race. With two such milers as Soler and Mowery, North should have little trouble in annexing many points in this event. This is his first and last year on the team. Leo Bell, senior, Bell, who came from Crooksville, is showing the other Columbus pole vaulters how they do it in his section of the state, and is doing a mighty good job of it. He went over ten feet in the Ohio Relays and will undoubtedly win the city meet. Glendale Smith, juniorg Smitty is small, but when it comes to covering the ground in speedy fashion he is right there. He broad jumps twenty feet consistently also. He will see service for another year yet. Hamilton Bowen, seniorg Ham makes his specialty throwing the javelin and broad jumping and is a steady performer in both events. lle should win numerous points for North during the season. He gradu- ates in June. William Daugherty, sophomoreg Bill came to North with a good reputation and he has upheld it well. He high jumped five feet seven inches in the Ohio Relays and is expected to do much better later in the season. There are two more years of competition before him. Marion Hartley, juniorg Hartley, after a rather mediocre year in '24, is stepping out in fine fashion this season and is the best 440 man on the squad. He will give Reigle a hard battle in the city meet. He also has another year yet to run. Glenn Nida, sophomore, Nida reported last year, but did not come out the entire time, but this year he is showing the goods and much is expected of him. Glenn has two years before him and should make a name for himself before he leaves North. Phil Bidlack ,seniorg Biddie is the best shot putter on the squad and although not very big, gets the results because of the attention he pays to his form. This is his last year at North. 174 SPORT CHATTER hw: 7, I-'TER TAKING THE DELAWARE TOURNAMENT by storm, North if A landed two players on the first all-district class "A" team, f f 4, l selected by the central district officials, and one on the second 'I gn: hx" ' K '..i Lsmf we team. "Bill" Hinchman was honored by being placed at forward and captain of the mythical floor five, and George Dyer, the lengthy center on the Maroon quintet, was selected for that position on the first all-district team, along with his teammate. The second team, on which Westervelt landed a guard position, was composed wholly of Columbus high school players. Cutchins, the dark center of South High, who placed almost unanimously on Columbus all- high teams, was so well handled by the North End players that the officials failed to take notice of him in these selections. li il K i 1 Il 4 4 Speaking of "all" teams, Jack Evans and "Bill" Hinchman of the North five are to be congratulated for having been chosen as right for- ward and right guard, respectively, on the second all-state team of the class "A" division. - The officials who selected these stellar performers were Lane of the University of Cincinnatig Prugh, Ohio Wesleyan, and Rodney Ross, Ohio State. SPORT CHATTER The great comeback staged by the North football team last year was the one bright spot in a rather dull season. After such a poor showing at the beginning of the season the Maroon gridders, captained by Roy Smith, came back and defeated two of the best grid teams in central Ohio. The Blue and Gray team had previously won the city championship and Springfield, the other team that bowed to the Arcadians, had beaten Zanesville, a team which had defeated North early in the season. The dullest spot on the record was the defeat of North by East, our ancient rials. John Nesser and "Red" Ohsner were the two North boys to rate unanimous All-High mention. Both of them were picked by every sport writer in the city. North surely took the joy out of both of South's championships, for twice in the last year North has beaten the Blue teams after they have clinched titles. On the gridiron the Bashmen bowed to the Ma- roons in the Stadium, after coming through the season up to that time with a clean slate. The most joyful occasion was, however, when the Jones coached North quintet journeyed to Delaware for the district tourney, and in the second game took the strong South team into camp by the score of 15-8. The Blue team was slated to win the tournament without much trouble, but North just outfought them to such an extent that they did not have a chance. 175 146 if E 7 k. :E .1 uf 4: 1. C .C Lf C .. ,- c E E 5 1 45 C A LII I .: .5 I .4 .- -. 4: 5 -5 ...- TZ .. Lf. .5 :, 5 Ga Cl L1 -- ,- I -I 4 E .E E 1. S J .. 9' 4, 9 CII A .- LQ .E :J E z. N E 5.1 LJ ff 3 ni .x 2. N I EIRLQAATHLETIEEX 177 GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL BY JOSEPHINE LIND gf-EBU VERY PREVIOUS YEAR the enrollment of the girls gym classes K, seemed to increase a few fold, but because of the attraction to the new, well-equipped gym and other advantages offered to the girls this year, the Athletic Department has had larger classes than ever before. Much is due to the dear teacher and pal, Miss Mayes B. Rickey, and new instructor of sports, Miss Genevieve Griffith. One of the other reasons for the successful and good-spirited gym girl was the close co-operation of the "Girls' Athletic Council" with them. The members for this year were: President, Virginia Sullivan: Vice President and Secretary, Holly Winn, Treasurer, Clare Snyder: Repre- sentative-at-Large, Virginia Shoop, Senior Representative, Betty Leag Junior Representative, Emily Houstong Sophomore Representative, Doro- thy Hooper. The girls first big social event of the year was the annual "Mixer," given for the sophomores to help them get acquainted with the juniors and seniors. The stunts put on were said to be cleverer than ever before. ANNUAL CO-ED PROM Over five hundred girls attended the annual "Co-Ed Prom," given April 24 under supervision of the "Girls' Athletic Council" in the gym. Such a jolly time the girls never enjoyed before. Prizes were awarded to the funniest, prettiest and most original costumes. Those winning prizes were Clare Eagle and Winifred Warner, receiv- ing memory books for the most original. For the prettiest, Helen West and Mary Joe Fitzgerald received corsages. For the most comically dressed, Gertrude Walker and Dorothy Young were given boxes of candy. Those receiving honorable mention were: For the most original, Doro- thy Cameron and Dorothy Schick, who represented a locker and key, for the prettiest costumes, Florence Burke and Viola Valentine, as corsagesg the most comical second honors were given to Katherine Bleckner and Elva Chambling also to Dorothy and Frances Shannon, who represented monkeys and organ grinders. - Proceeds for Girls' Scholarship Fund. "Jo" LIND. HIKING CLUB The Hiking Club is one of the most successful clubs at North High for the purpose of promoting health and good fellowship among the girls. Three years ago this organization made its first appearance under the supervision of Miss Bertha Mayes Rickey and the Girls' Athletic Council. At the beginning of the season many hikes were taken to near-by places of interest. At the end of the year pins are awarded to the girls who have hiked one hundred miles or more. DOROTHY GETTROST. 179 180 s -,4J S T W - .- ' ,' : U E-:Seb 515-5 1 , Q, ' -, s ll X -:sf g iff? -- - , -. X ' '.ifs-flag 5' -1 . Ti . .-1i:.'..:.. - . - - . A- ,l .--Hag.:-Ci,:Ef,:'.14.-IHA' mi, 'M Q , A. , bi-1-1311?-P2-2l5:'.1i,ff.'Q:ig-GS? , - f-f--gif:"'?::Is-'g"i3:f,- ' X 'lil' 'T , , - ..-',i,2jQ'.'-3-'j'iQ41l:'gif-'Ai'9Pi:-j5g'3'1"' . fj.f"'-:P '. , I ' . -va .' , '- -7 SOPHOMORES CHAMPS OF VGLLEY BALL The first time for three years the athletics loving girls have again participated in sports and, under the direction of the capable athletic assistant, Miss Genevieve Griffith, the class basket ball and volley teams made a good showing. The first of these was volley ball, and the game became popular immediately after the start of the- first semester. Many candidates reported daily, and after weeks of steady practice under the adequate coaching came the tryout for class teams. Squads were composed of twelve players, who were picked by the judges as capable of representing their class in the volley ball tournament. Class practices were made doubly interesting' by dividing the squads into two teams representing the class colors. Series of three games each were played. Although thrills were here in abundance, the glorious climax was the tournament, which marked the termination of the sport for the year 1925. The gym was gayly decorated with their respective class colors, and theie was a peculiar feeling as the teams lined up for the first ganze. But this was soon lost in the excitement of cheering' the teams on to victory. But only one team could be the victor, and the two other classes had done their best, but fate this time was kind to the sophomrres. The team left to right, is: Barsheha Work, Ruth Beard, Sarah Louise Erwin. Mildred Lehman, Charlotte Worrell, Elizabeth Ogier. Dorothy Hines fcaptainj, Louise Ousler, Doris Cadley, Mae Hay- nam, Mary Labine and Christine Sparrow. JANE TILLEY. WINIFRED WARNER. 181 182 SENIORS WINNERS OF BASKETBALL In the beginning of the second semester the game of basket ball was the chief interest of our girl athletes. All the girls who wished to practice and try out for their class teams signed a paper and their desired position on the team. Then after a few weeks of hard work and practice the girls were given a test on the rules of basket ball and all who received a passing grade were eligible to try for the class team. Next a tryout was held and the judges decided among the contestants the most capable ones for the positions. The teams were, left to right, bottom row: Nedra Wilson, Pauline Walker, Dorothy Gill, Dorothy McLean and Janet Thomas. Top row: Clare Snider, Glen- etta Beard, Ethel Caseo, Henrietta Foster and Lucille Schmidlapp. The sophomore team, left to right, bottom row: Sarah L. Erwin, Mary F. Foy, Evelyn McCloud and Ruth Beard. Top row: Eunice Jones, Margery Blackwood, Mae Haynam, Margaret Anderson and Mary Blackwood. fElizabeth Kilworth is not in the picture.j Then on the evening of March 27 the class teams staged a tournament in the gymnasium. Each team chose their colors and decorated their bleachers. The sophomore colors were green and white, the junior, blue and gray, and the senior, maize and blue. The juniors first beat the sophomores with a score of 18 to 12, then the seniors played the sophomores and the score ended in favor of the seniors, 14 to 10. The final game to determine the champions was next played by the seniors and juniors, and at the sound of the last whistle the seniors had a score of 16 to the juniors' 10. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL TEAM Before the selecting of the class basket ball teams, all the girls who played basket ball were put on teams of six, and the teams were divided into two squads called the color squad and Greek letter squad. There were six teams to a squad. Every team on each squad played against each other and by elimin- nation the winner of one squad played the winner of the other to deter- mine the intramural team that would represent the school in basket ball. The winning team was: Bottom row, left to right: Jeanette Blan- chard, Winifred Warner and Dorothy McLean. Top row, left to right: Leona Saunders, Elizabeth G. Miller and Lucile Schmidlapp. - DOROTHY GETTROST. 183 IN-1 -: F-4 as .: LJ :: ra CII aa +2 4-D CU 4: m an '1 rf C if 51 : :E 3 2 E 5 A-7 C -Q J .-C be ..-1 -1 D 4-v 4-I 'Q-4 GJ .-T C F -.f 4-2 L1 .2 C 5 'Ps cu .-CI E4 S1 .1 -D FN! ,. S 'JI 'E 's Qi N 'C 9' lr-1 5 O L.. Q. c E-' 15 5 I-rl gf. ca 2 -s : sa GJ an as I-rl F4 .. L' LJ S F ... lm 5 -o 9' :G E 5 ri .TS ,- 1: N .c LJ rs Z F-IJ 1: C fa E 2 U -C O-U QI .D N .E Ll-I .5 .2 .O Eh 'cv A 4-3 9' ,- FS PD ,- N -. oi Q cv 1' c : s: c: Lf , Q fl M nw' ' Ny! R199 spy vi . N W .7 fffli WW H ff. QWWZ' 0, X X f 6 ' x I 47 x -- "-:EL 'i3?!j :L .....,,..- ,.- ' ""'-"' c-5 5 . L .- 1- -. 1 5 .. ZZ ..- .- g -. Qi' - 'z "1 :-' "iv i X -Ei-, .i.- 1' -' -rf' N - jf i -4 5' 1 4 TR 1f 7 3' H-g -,A --5 x- f - -... ff W 11 XE' ' ' .3 ':,'.' . iig ' .11-lm i,,T, 159 'DOLJJDY 4 'J' wc vv. V 257 A J -.1 v5 L .w,, , ,W ifwvw lwkxir YY YK- vfif ,,ff'?w ily S K w :- -Q, M. K K. kf W 3 , V ' , if s f ,fi len. , , I ISS 1 :wx -." V . K, ,xii P, it 7 L 42 'H' X . f Nio.tu'rt'S ' Gi1f4 A : 1 'iq S 'will 'Yi miRj. f Qi, W Y yn ,L Y 1 ,. , y-.- fx g . ,, - . :' avr ,B . ' xx!! W .1,,,5-1,,i:3,kf' 'f-vb M w f L ww, Yp- iz xi 1,. sf -'s'f' arse' - f x -7- 5- --: il sissy ' - 4 f' Zsqsiiff- ' "fbi - 1 H'-Q .. 1 Q ffi is U J .- . .-misc:-'?x3-iR535Pef2- ' fszsf. -.--gf si. Hi 5149? - ..,..... J.. ,,.. . .. ,..,...,... . . , 4 V v:'r.-":z:---':g-:.if,h'- 3:15-1.-5? - 1-'5-:lr:" ':r.5g':aj:.g,' ' - -1--'-'-4 -P . ,.-J.-'-E-:fiuif1---':.a-55ffL:- Q-2-1 1 , X- 'f -11 wt --hir!-5l57"'E7""' :'21'E"'-'-1'.zll"-'31 Jil-5 " 1f.'f'l' ' fl 'Q' A it ,'- ' ' 'uf-if Q -' ' A 1 f L 3.- P. O. LARIS SEZ: It duz seme ez if North hez prospered en progressed more this year then probly eny other yere sence its founding. En jest think, we owe so much of it t' th' nu building. First there wuz th' organizashuns Shorter skejules gave nerely evry one ninth peryud free t' go t' a club meeting in. Besides sum uv th' larger clubs formed this yere, grate number uv classes iz now organized on th' student rule prinsipal. Speekin' uv student rule, th' one thet started th' Student Counsil shure dun a lot fer North. It would take a book t' tell all th' things this organizashun akomplished. Th' most important, uv course, iz th' Honor Study Rumes. Lernin' t' behave yourself without nobody t' watch you iz a long way t' self control. Perhaps th' biggest single advantage we hed frum th' nu bilding wuz th' audytorium. Besides bein' a wonderful place fer club meetings it gave us a chance t' here men uv prominens en ability who couldn't talk t' us last yere becuz we didn't have a place t' get t'gether. We couldn't say too much about th' influence this audytorium hez had on our skule life. They say country life makes strong en helthy peepul. That bein' true, en us spendin' half our time in th' wilds uv Arcadia, we ot t' have a perty husky lookin' bunch uv athletes. We did. Mebbe we kinda got started wrong, but we came back rite, en that takes a lot uv nerve, too, when evry body thinks your done for. There's so offul meny more things thet's happened this yere, a person can't think uv all uv 'em at onct. There's girls' athletics, th' plays, en all th' nice parties we've hed in th' gym. Now, while we're think' about this yere, it wouldn't do t' fergit t' give a word uv appreciashun fer th' "powers thet be." En here's th' place fer it. Without our teachers helpin' en advisin' us, we wouldn't never have a thing t' be proud uv. 189 RED SEZ: Oh, there are funny things about, As funny as can be, But the funniest thing I can think of now Is only-you and me. Ill Ill lk il lk ik lk 42 My grades have fallen arches, At least, it seems that way, For I am dumb, as dumb can be, From one to the next May. Ill lk Ik Ill IF lk 41 lk The saddest words dealt me by fate Are these, "I didn't graduate." Ik Ik lk Ill Ik Ili 4' If You might see the following epitaphs in the year 2000: On her wedding day died poor Sara Roach, The groom came after her with an old horse and coach lk Il' Sk Ray Gross's death was unexpected: He ran for sheriff and got elected. Ill lk lil Big Cece Turner cranked a Liz, Brake wasn't set, so he got hiss. lk Ill Ik Ill lk 'll li lk Farewell, I bid you all. I fear I must come back again next year. And do my work as best I can. Good-by, my lad, I'm an "Also-ran. lk Ik ik if lk ik Pk ir yu You better not dream of a lazy spell, As long as sch0ol's goin' on, For sure as you do, you'd never get thru, You'll be here when we are gone. But it's just as bad, when you're a lad, To work all the day thru, For the time is near, and will come, I fear, When the world cannot use you. 190 'W ls 3 OUR OWN LITTLE ROGUES' GALLERY i ROBERT CHARLTON Our dear Bobby Charlton did want to be a sailor, But from what we hear. he will turn out a tailor. VIRGINIA SULLIVAN We've found out that "Sullie" was born a coquette- We hope all her victims forgive and forget. JAMES LEPPER The conquerinz hero. fJust look at his hat. I wonder if "Sullie" would know him in that!! CLARE ROBERTSON This is Clare with a pretty bow on her head, Such a charming expression, and thut's enough said. BERNADINE ALLISON We present Miss Bernadine, quite a pert little miss, Who is pretty. and quite sweet enough for a kiss. EMILY FREDERICKS The same sweet expression. the same pretty eyes- The way Emily differs is just in her sizel PORTIA STEELE You will notice that Portia has changed as to hair. But we get from her smile that she's really all there. DORIS SMITH ' This sweet tiny dolly leaninz 'gainst the wall Is our Doris. Now do you see why she's dainty and small? DON HUMPHREY This is Mr. Donald Farmer of theater fame, Altho Don Humphrey is his common name. DOROTHY McLEAN I am at a great loss, it is sad to confess, As to why Miss Dorothy wore such a long dress. RUTH PARKINSON Boys! Notice Ruth's gorgeous, enormous, big eyes, They almost compose quite the whole of her size. JANE TILLEY Now Jane she was studious from early age, I think her white ribbon makes her look most sage. DOROTHY BAYLES Now wasn't our Dotty the shy little maid- So anxious to please one, and yet half afraid. WILLARD EWING Upon Willard's facef is a sweet, winning smile- We wonder if he is so gay without guile. OLLIE JOHNSON Even when a small child Ollie was quite bright, For, as you can see, she was all head-all right. DANIEL CAVE Young Daniel's expression has not changed a bit, But we're not at all sure that the same clothes would tlt. DOROTHY O'HAVER Now here's a young lady whose curls are in style- Who is it? Why, Dorothy-just look at her smile. LILLIAN MARQUART Our Lillian now looks as if she'd like to cry, Perhaps 'cause her "sweetie" has told her a lie. HELEN GREY I should think she'd be 'shamed to lift up her dress so, But Helen's more modest at North High, you know. LULU BROWNE What can have made Lulu so sulkily pout'! ll-Iist! don't you think she is awfully stout?l MAURICE SHEETS: Maurice looks rather scared, as if sliding down hill: Well, if mamma won't help you, then I know who will. DOROTHY CAMMARN Now, just look at Dotty! Her mouth's open wide: She hoped that her mamma'd put something inside. ROBERT BURNS We didn't know whether this was girl or boy- Till the name of Bob Burns just thrilled us with joy. EVELYN PIERCE Evelyn has a smile that's as large as is she. We wonder what cause of the smile there can be. 193 O I u I I 195 25 28 2? 28 29 30 31 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44 45 46 47 48 49 FREDA RHODES How calm and how ladylike young Freda looks As she sits reading from one of her story books, NINA THOMPSON From the gaily tipped feet and the frilly gown We judge that our Nina is from London town. DOUGLAS CRAMER Tho' Doug's hair is quite lacking, and his teeth number two I think he's the cunningest baby, don't you? RUTH TROXEL Poor Ruthie has very few hairs on her head, But, otherwise, doesn't look much underfed. ESTHER PRITCHARD Yes. this is a dolly she holds on her arm: Esther will protect it from any great harm. MARY ELLEN BAKER We wonder if Mary Ellen has unpleasant pangs, She's really quite fetching, adorned by those bangs! ROBERT MORRISON No, girls, this is not Rudolph of the screen. Tho' he is quite the handsomest boy I have seen. NANCY JENKINS Did you notice that our Nancy always held hands- But if it's her brother, and he understands. EDGAR RADEBAUGH Our little friend Edgar appears rather had. Perhaps he has just had a spanking from dad. FLORENCE KARN This little girl is Florence Karn, She has on pretty stockings all made of striped yarn, ANNA LOUISE KENNEDY With a sweet little smile and a kittenish glance, Anne holds her skirts out all ready to dance. EVELYN HALL This pensive young miss admiring the flowers, Is Evelyn Hall, age two years and six hours. DAVID E. MORGAN This young hopeful's Dave Morgan-world's champion fighter Tho' this stone may be dark, his complexion's much lighter HAROLD HADLY Just look at young Harold, there. sitting alone. Aren't you surprised at how tall he has grown? LUCILE DUM When she's parted her hair just as straight as she ran, Our shy little Lou looks just like a man. MARGARET DAVIS Now this is our Marg as she stands by the table, .lust smiling the best and the sweetest she-'s able. ANNA DULIN Oh, who is this you're vamping now, And tell me where, why, when and how? LOIS ARMISTEAD This most stylish lace dress that young Lois wore She would still be a-wearing, if it hadn't "got tore." FRANCES GROSS Here's sweet little Frances all dressed up in white, If she'd fall in a bottle of ink-then. good-night! ANNABEL LEE SIPES Now Annabel appears to have thought it a joke To be dressed--well, much prettier-than all other folk ESTHER DOWNS This is sweet Esther, so charming and gay, She says that she wishes you all a good day. HELEN METCALF Poor Helen-has somone been breaking your heart? Or are you the slinger' of Cupid's cruel darts? DOROTHY COTNER Such a tiny, wee head, and a long frilly dress, And that's all to be seen in this picture, I guess. RUTH DOLBY Will you look at sweet Ruth, with that fat double chin, And for plump, dimpled hands-well, dear baby, you win HENRY PHILLIPS Yes, this is young Phillips, just eight months old. My grand, goodness, gracious! but isn't he bold? 196 i1 g Q , an X Gf6?'1fmw X X0 +9 F Q EX QP Q ky 53 ' 'NIIH'-,CT 4 .Q ' ji Eg . x r- E 5 -asf 2' , X f 5 ffdvx A 52 Q XT' Xl- 'X QQ, RYAN ff 9 5 9. "1 W f' if ' X 4-Q1 - , ' 5 N f, X E fp, S-.lg ' X 1 f '11 X" if ' "nn, Xl-xi sr W wnnn 5 1 ' .- E K 5 ', Jfnu W f 3 E V nnnn N lx hnnn O E Tihnn X "W E nlin X A ' W . 11.4 ' an Z- 5 Nu nnn I' ,-Q, , 0 2-E- :xi J' 'ln Hn! " ...Z-ii, Ituflv- I1 1 nn i "un" h ' qu una" 1, 1"":,':, N ik i1""'1I I "'u.. 1 ' 1 -1 ' Wlf W ? Al, ,. ,. ,Q rm.. a -CHUCK- , 7 THE EUREKA DRY CLEANING SHOP Successors to Lehman-Ryan Co. 3280 NORTH HIGH STREET P. H. GREENE, Prop. NORTH 4650-W CITIZEN I2l02 CLINTONVILLE'S EXCLUSIVE DRY CLEANING, PRESSING, DYEING AND REPAIRING SHOP' CITIZEN M688 NORTH 6588-W JOSEPH KATONA FLORIST AND LANDSCAPE GARDENER 2709 NEIL AVENUE LARGE SELECTION OF TREES, SHRUBS AND EVERGREENS ALWAYS ON HAND Cut Flowers and Decorations for all occasions THE PLACE WHERE WE MAKE RIGHT ORMEROD'S PHARMACY NORTH FOURTH STREET, AT ELEVENTH AVENUE PHONES: BELL, NORTH 62: CITIZENS 5772 WE ARE BUYING TO MEET THE EXACT NEEDS OF THE COMMUNITY SCHREICK'S PHOTO STUDIO 85 NORTH HIGH STREET PHOTOGRAPHS THAT PLEASE CITIZENS 29 I 4 BELL. MAIN 5 63 4 OVER KRESGE'S 5 AND I0-CENT STORE ARCADIA CONIEECTIONERY cRocER1Es AND coNFl:cTloNs SODA FOUNTAIN "WHERE You'RE ALWAYS 'AT HOME' OR 'AT SCHOOL' " NORTH 65 I 8-W I. G. WATKINS. Prop. NORTH 7I87 ESTIMATES FURNISHED IVI. V. CLEVENGER COMPANY PAINTING-DECORATING WALLPAPER-PAINTS 2602 NORTH HIGH STREET Green gold, white goud, and .Accomplished A 5, pr, 1,5 Q. K. ,iss 'V Superior workmanship has given 2-SP V W to the small wrist watch perfect ac- yl curacy. Varied styles afford a wide -'Q Q 55 uul, 3.5 ""' price range for one's choosing. Spe- cial selections for graduation gifts now arriving. unwearable because of its old mount- platinum cases Treasurecl A jewel that was mother's or father's, how it is treasured. Yet often it is ,o is v4 'A ' V ,Xi if N ing. Remounted, it becomes beautiful - -and one's most valued ossession. 1 Mozmtmgs to please o 71. e ' as preference, simple or ela- borate. Mountings may he had in green or white gold, or platinum. 4, - . ' 1 : thgngiltyg? iieoifzii Refmed . is Complete- Women of refined judgment appreci- l ate the luxury of soft sheen lovely pearls. Always a gift that is welcome. They may be graduated, evenly match- ed or choker length. -.--n- - r s Jig 1 l F U1 7L 19 l AX R 19347 V wil ilQl ' 7 Helm b e rger s Diamond 281 South Headquarters High Street ic! Q, 17x i, 2 fwf flm4f'n1nxi'N Kimi' ,Www l l ll I -- I L I l P 1 ,, ' il rf f.11-3L'f-l7"T'Qfd1I,1, .Y V N ii-iv'-9 ' n- P A LL, i w :rf 't+'fJH?Q?tf,--i l I l ra'-44-fb., ::,-' ji ij: f?Aw.,I5:', I Y. wi -Q N, TW 'X 5iif:5?aG1f 1-'Z M E ---VP: fff. 199 THE CRESTVIENXI SHOE REPAIR SHOP BEST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP AND MATERIALS Bell, N. 4844-W Citizen I4828 F. Y. STUIVIP 220 E. NORWICH AVENUE F. G. EGGER 2936 DRESDEN AVENUE FANCY GROCERIES AND Opposite Crestview School I439-4l NORTH HIGH STREET NORTH 5694-W CITIZEN I 69 5 4 E. M. CARMELL PLUMBERS LARGEST SHOW ROOM IN COLUMBUS O U R L E A D E R S ORILE GAS RANGES, MOLA ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINES, RUUD GAS, WATER HEATERS AND STANDARD PLUMBING FIXTURES "OUR PLUMBING REPAIR SERVICE COVERS COLUMBUS" ALBERT JAMES, Prop. N. ISI3 BUCKEYE TIRE 6C REPAIR CO. 3277 NORTH HIGH STREET A GOODYEAR SERVICE STATION Tires-Tubes-Accessorles COIVIO BAKERY QUALITY BAKED GOODS WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE COMO AND HIGH BELL. NORTH 6363-W EUGENE E. SHAFER, Prop. KIMBALL Ga GROVE MILK CO. NORTH HIC-H'S CHOICE PASTUERIZED MILK AND CREAM BUTTER AND BUTTERMILK FROM INSPECTED CREAM The Northern Savings Bank A favorable acquaintance with the Officers of a Bank is a GOOD ASSET for any young person. We recognize the Students at North High School as the future business and professional men and women of Columbus. A cordial invitation is ex- tended to make use of facilities and become ac- quainted with our officials. YOUR HOME BANK IS BEST FOR YOU RESOURCES MARCH som, Sl,224,782.2I YOU CAN TASTE THE QUALITY IN F U'RNAS QUALITY ICE CREAM What finer food or refreshment can your mind suggest than a dish of our delicious cream-the children's treat-the adults' joy- the perfect dessert for the home A REAL FOOD THE FURNAS ICE CREAM CO. 569 EAST LONG STREET COLUMBUS, OHIO 201 D R I N K Certified Pure WHISTLE and WHIZ lwmz ALSO TRY CERTHWED PURE VESS DRY GINGERALF AND CHERRY CHIRP YOUR PHOTO, IF FROM COLUMBUS.O. WILL BE BEST NOW IN OUR NEW HOME-RICH AND HIGH STREETS Go Where You Have Always Been Pleased PIeasant school day memories of many incidents and associations have been made permanent in this publica- tion through the use of engrgravings. Treasure your book, refer to it in years to come and realize what a wonderful aid Photo Engravings are to the educational and business world. 1111.1- .1u.....-.u1un- -nin- H. E. PARKINSON SECRETARY THE TERRY ENGRAVING CO. COLUMBUS. OHIO 203 Every Electrical Requirement at Your Demand WE STAND READY TO ANSWER YOUR CALL FOR ANY SERVICE OR APPLIANCE YOU MAY REQUIRE OF A IVIODERN, DEPENDABLE ELECTRICAL ESTABLISHMENT n.-uu..un1.,.1. STANDARD RADIO EQUIPMENT ATWATER KENTS A SPECIALTY SILVER, WROUGHT IRON, COMPOSITION AND CAST ALUMINUM FIXTURES I.-....1.m.-nn... Universal Appliances National Mazda Lamps .1v.-,...-..I.1. CONGRATULATIONS NORTH HIGH I-IALL-MACK ELECTRIC CO. 3309 N. HIGH AT LONGVIEW AVE. NORTH 8434-j CITIZENS I2864 204 H. G. BOWER BOWER 6: COMPANY GROCERIES, HARD C. A. BOWER WARE, PAINTS AND OILS NORTH 2I80-W 2643 NORTH HIGH STREET QITIZENS I4749 COLUMBUS, OHIO BASCOM BROS. ,AA44 r' T' f W 7 N Y T lIh6cHh MAKERS v ' 'g of 4 I PINS NORTH ' AND SEAL A X RINGS Ax AA S 4 ss 44 v I 'vvf' B. H. DAVIDSON O.D. OPTOMETRIST OFFICE HOURS 9:00 A. M. to I2 M. I:00 P. M. to 4:00 P. M. 2638 NORTH HIGH STREET BELL, NORTH 7 7 4 3 Always With You NORTH HIGH RIGHT GOODS ' RIGHT PRICES 1 ' ---L o I' ,,fMg7v:s' wszm fam' 60005 ' 2607-2609 NORTH HIGH STREET 5 "Your Story in Picture Leaves Nothing Untold " Only through the use of Halftones and Zinc Etchings could your photographs and drawings have been so faithfully reproduced to meet your particular need. Keep this thought in mind and use Photo Engravings in Your Life Work '93 THE TERRY ENGRAVING COMPANY HALFTONES, ZINC ETCHINC-S. COLOR PLATES, ART WORK, PHOTOGRAPHS ZI4 OAK STREET COLUMBUS, OHIO 206 A COMPLETE PRINTING PLANT-VERY CONVENIENT FOR ALL NORTH HIGH SCHOOL PEOPLE D-9 THE PRESS 0F HOLLENBACK 4-C BELL, NORTH 756 3134 NORTH HIGH STREET RAND P. HOLLENBACK. Manager JOHN C.. JACOB. sales ORIPKIEFEII ORRKIEFER TUDIO COLVMBVLO. I99-20I SOUTH HIGH STREET ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS "JUST A LITTLE BETTER THAN THE REST" CITIZENS 3 720-PHONES-BELL, MAIN 3 7 5 0 BELL. NORTH 749I CITIZENS II047 THE STATE MARKET FRUITS--MEATS-VEGETABLES AND GROCERIES C. j. MARZETTI H. H. RUBIN I704 NORTH HIGH STREET 207 AVOID THAT COLD BY HAVING YOUR SOLES SAVED SUDDEN SERVICE CLINTONVILLE Sl-IOE REPAIR SHOP HIGH STREET AT ORCHARD LANE "GRADUATION GIFTS THAT LAST" DIAMONDS-WATCHES-JEWELRY "OF THE BETTER KIND" ROGERS 6: CO. OPEN A DICNIFIED 23 SOUTH HIGH STREET CREDITS AT CHARGE ACCOUNT HUNTINCTQN BUILDING CASH PRICES T H E S U M M I T MARATHON GASOLINE CONFECTIONERY Dispensers of Everything C-ood to Eat FURNAS ICE CREAM SCHOOL SUPPLIES C. E. FAHRBACK, Prop. 25I0 SUMMIT STREET PHONE: NORTH 6356-W THAT CLEAR, PEPPY. HIGH POWERED MO- ORT FUEL IS SOLD AT THE INDIAOAKA SERVICE STATION Cor. lndianola GL Oakland Park Avenues ANNOUNCEMENT OF SUMMER COURSE MARGUERITE MANLEY PROP. W. RADER'S NEIL AVENUE ACADEMY 647 Neil Avenue SEIDEL SCHOOL OF North 6189 Citizens 443I Take Neil Ave. Car and 36-44-45 Crestview Road get off at Poplar Ave. North 6347 Citizens I2559 Beginners' Classes Mon' Regular Faculty Members re- tained for this course: Piano, Marguerite Manley Seidel and as- sistantsg Voice, Cecil Fanning and assistantsg Violin, Mde. Lillian Belfield and assistants. day and Friday, 7:30. noon and evening. Tui- tion: class lessons I0 for 55.00. private les- sons si! for 55.00. Hall can he secured for pri- vate dances. Two lessons a week? Private lessons after-IH OUR HIGH-CLASS WORKMANSHIP BUILT OUR BUSINESS BRING US YOUR SHOES BEFORE THEY ARE BEYOND REPAIRING AND SAVE THE DIFFERENCE H. I. ROBINSON'S SHOE REPAIR SHOP PEAR OF l'i'39 NORTH FOUPTH TRFET. NEXT TO CHAFNIANS GROCFRY BEST OAK LEATHER USED. WORK GUARANTEED, OUALITY UNSURPASSED j. H. ZINN LUMBE'R COMPANY 2556 NORTH HIGH STREET ESTABLISHED I892 208 WILL SHARP TIRE 6: BATTERY COMPANY 2673 NORTH HIGH STREET BATTERY EXPERT NEW AND REBUILT BATTERIES FIRESTONE TIRES BELL. NORTH 670l-W CROUSES AMERICAN RESTAURANT GOOD, CLEAN HOME-COOKED FOOD 2674 NORTH HIGH STREET NORTHEAST CORNER DODRIDGE AND HIGH STREETS "TONY'S" BON-TON CONFECTIONERY UP-TO-DATE SODA FOUNTAIN TEA ROOM IN CONNECTION 1 I-2-MEALS SERVED-5-8 OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT PHONE: BELL, NORTH 6050 SUMMIT STREET, AT TOMPKINS SAVE IT WITH DIAMONDS MORREY GOLDEN RULE JEWELER II4 NORTH HIGH STREET ' IN THE NEW HIGH-LONG BUILDING CITIZEN 4726 BELL, MAIN 815 BELL PHONE: NORTH 5379 CITIZENS PHONE II949 IN DIANOLA FLORISTS 44l SEVENTEENTH AVENUE GREENHOUSES: ONE SQUARE EAST OF FOURTH STREET EUGENE LEE HAND LAUND'RY I570 NORTH FOURTH STREET STUDENTS' TRADE SOLICITED 209 CARPENTER PHARMACY 2662 NORTH HIGH STREET GREETINGS TRY OUR CHOCOLATE SODAS SAY IT WITH FLOWERS-BUT SAY IT VJITH OURS FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS C. A. ACKERIVIAN FLORAL CO. RIVER ROAD, NEAR KING AVENUE NORTH 3322 CITIZEN l059I , THE A J. S. TEMPLE STORE .I En. WI .5 ' 3325 NORTH HIGH STREET STURAEE LI-SUN :Z Huyqf -.I-..- SPETIIEATTERY EW' T Ww,,.,,IHr UST 5124 DRY GOODS, NOTIONS I TTV"WH.5,I1Sf V' AND IVIEN'S WEAR IVIY AIIVI IS SERVICE TO THE I COMMUNITY School Supplies, Candy, Lunch, S T E R L I N G Stationery, Ribbons, Notions, , Hosiery and Toys I 1 IVI. Sr R. Ice Cream and CLEANITRC-Igigliliggc A Soft Drinks , PRICES REASONABLE S YOUR PATRQNACE WILL BE VARIETY STORE O M H AfiFghf,1ATgD 5 . .. ur o 0: -ua I y us ervlce 29'6 DRESDEN STREET 3502 NORTH HIGH STREET Between TuIane and Tibet Roads BELL, N. 980-R CITZ- l2I20 I COME AND GET A REAL IVIARCEL AT THE BLUE BIRD BEAUTY SI-IOP BELL, NORTH 7420-W I6'fI: ,IASON AVENUE MEET AND EAT AT TYLER'S DRUG STORE CORNER HIGH AND DUNCAN STREETS COLUMBUS. OHIO BELL. NORTH 4l3 CITIZEN l4866 210 ROSE MARIE SHOPPE I392 NORTH HIGH STREET THE REAL PLACE TO EAT nuIIIII111IIIummnmnmnun umnumnummuummnumu OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Your Faithful Ally Printing is the art preservative of all other arts. It fills a tremendously large place in business. social and educational activities-so large it cannot be computed. At the threshold of your life activity, the art preserv- ative is a great aidg its proper use a vital force that will forward every aim of your life. May we, then, in wishing the individual members of this class every goodl thing in life, also emphasize the value of the printed page as your companion, your instructor and your helper-a faithful ally that will go hand in hand with you up the pathway to success, which we earnestly hope may be strewn with roses for you on every step? The Phoenix Printing Co. PRESERVERS OF THOUGHT PROPERTIES IN THE NORTH HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT AND CLINTONVILLE THE PHILO 6: BURKE REAL ESTATE COMPANY OAKLAND PARK AND HIGH NORTH 70061 CURTAINS. SEAT COVERS AND AUTO TRIMMINGS OF ALL KINDS GRAU BROTHERS A U T O T O P S BUILDERS AND REPAIRERS OF AUTO TOPS 259I NORTH HIGH STREET NORTH 38241 211 CITIZENS PHONE I 468 7 HOMER W. MILLER JEWELER - DIAMONDS WE HAVE THE QUALITY WITH PRICES THAT TALK 2646 NORTH HIGH STREET COLUMBUS, OHIO We Are as NearVicLYou 33 Your TT ATTENTION! Phone NORTH HIGH STUDENTS Citz. 273I Bell, IVI. 73I 2253 Franklin 4944 """' We carry a fuII line of Shoes for boys and girls. Haberdashers. Ties, Hats, etc., for boys. Fine Silk Scarfs ancI Silk Hose for the girls. It wiII pay you to give us a visit, WILLIAMS COAL COMPANY SECURE OUR PRICES BEFORE PLACINC. YOUR ORDER 526-527 ATLAS BUILDING WHERE STYLE, QUALITY AND PRICE MEET THE STYLE SHOP s. E. CORNER OF Iltl-I and HIGH OUR BEST WISHES TO EVERY STUDENT QGBUKGP QL XM! Cvvwlflllffvlffflf- ww!! dc:-s' 1 f l ' ' 1 X A X, X. A X . ,JX VA".-, Xgwzh. X I 1' Xl .X. S' Ir. if XX Xia '1- 1 'X X .'-QX I. X L r .X'- ' .-9-. X .0 . u 5 f X X Xi., L 3- X EX .I Il, XX X , X ,. . ' pf X 5 14,1 N NX, X ' " N . , K ' , X A Xk.. X 1. s pn X. X X X' J . n . XX,, - ' ,XX,. X , X . X X .fha X .L,,. 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Suggestions in the North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) collection:

North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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