North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH)

 - Class of 1929

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North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1929 volume:

JIM X .......F 4.1 X 3 ' H ,. W N I N J N gk I ? if Q? ,2Tg WG' "x THE P0 ARIS qiitl E I Published by Journalism Dept ofNorJIl1 High School Columbus, Ohio. AUWEDGIIRAMDHS FOREWORD HE usual conception of the school annual, that of being merely a senior record book, is rapidly fading into the dim past. With it are going the old ideas of makefup and art. The long rows of senior pictures on plain backgrounds, the studio made groups of mem' bers of senior activities, in fact all of the old ways of making up the school annual are be' coming obsolete. A new era is coming in. So it is that the Polaris staff offer this annual, not as a senior record, but as a mirror of the activities of the school year, including all the classes. The seniors are the most active class' men, and therefore receive the largest allot' ment of pages. Modern art, modern makefup and the ex' pression of modern youth itself, contribute to the making of this, the Nineteen Twentyfnine Polaris Annual. I Rl ...-MQ' il'1'I"I' M. Sunv 4 DEDICATION MIN THESE modern days, when one wishes light, he steps to the light switch and by the touch of a finger produces illumination. 'Yet one seldom thinks of the man in the powerhouse, whose constant vigil keeps the supply at normal. True also is this of the man at the back of the Polaris. Little credit has ever been given to Mr. Selby for his service through the long years that the Polaris has been in operation. He is our banker, who keeps the accounts straight, who allows us to spend only what is ours, and keeps the circulation manager and business manager on the jump all the time. Through all these years he has asked no praise, been on the job each year and has helped in every way that was his. It is only fitting, therefore, that we, the class of nineteen hun' dred twentyfnine, dedicate this annual to him, Errett M. Selby. 7 6 -if W Q - 1. 1 4 TI-IE FACULTY C. D. EVERETT, G. COLLICOTT, ELEANOR L. SKINNER, Principal Superintendent of Schools Assistant Principal C. H. FULLERTON, MARIE GUGLE, G. E. ROUDEBUSI-I, Assistant Superintendents of Schools . FACULTY IN PICTURE, BOTTOM ROW-W. H. Lehman, Nan Costigan, Marguerite Williams, Ethel LaVelle, Eleanor Skinner, Gene Griffith, Charlotte Morningstar, Abigail Simpson, Charles D. Everett. SECOND ROW-Alice Smith, Rilla Thompson, Mabel Kutz, Mabel B. Eversole, Alice Leist, Loretta McDonald, Ada R. Needles, Hazel Farringer, Florence Kelly, Estelle Barton. THIRD ROW-Clara Gemeuncler, Daisy Scott, Faye Rees, Della R. Maclclox, Elizabeth Bald- win, Gertrude Silver, Florence Shelton, Margaret Uncles, Marie Mulligan, Mrs. Lillian Greene, Ruth S. Davis, T. F. Maloney, M. C. McCoy, William Mark Taylor. FOURTH ROW-Earl D. Mayer, Arthur B. Waltermire, Asa Ulrey, C. R. Weinland, Henry Lupolcl, F. Paxton, Charles B. Sayre, C. F. Barcus, Ray H. Oman, Stanley Lawrence, A. J. Will. 1 FIFTH ROW-Harry Denius, D. Severs, P. A. McCarty, A. S. Kiefer, F. P. Darby, S. H. Strasser, E. M. Selby. SIXTH ROW-M. M. Hagely, Carl Spangler, P. Harris, Harvey Conarcl. THOSE NOT IN PICTURE-Mayes Rickey, Imogen Squires, Mary C. Gale, Bertha E. Jacobs, A. C. Jones, Maude Stevenson, F. Pixler, Ruth Romaine, Katherine Kiser, Helen C. Barr, Georgianna Corner, M. B. Griffith, Martha M. Jones, Etta Sayre, Annetta Walsh. fl erewoiilrcllfllfsimlrcifs Title Page ..,.... ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,--,,',,--.,,,,,--,,,,,,,,-,,,,,----4,- k---,,-, Foreword ..... Dedication ........ Art Section ......... -. Administration Senior Section .,..... .. Class Play .,...,..,, 12B Section .......... junior Section Sophs .7...........,... Publications ..... Calendar .,,.,.... Organizations ......, Tillie .....,,,..... a, Music ..,,,i.,,7,., Social Section Dramatic Art , Literary ,,,,,,,,.,A,,, Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics Humor s.,..,.... .,,., Advertising,,,.Q,7, 10 GEIIBASS IIIDMIEJIMII Like budding roses That have longlistenecl To the crooning wind And watched the verdant growing grass And the bright emerald of the leaves, We are about to bloom Into full maturity: To answer for our being to the world. The rose may sit Enthroned amid the thorns While all the world may pass in wonder We are not Howers, And may not sit To be admired by an idle throng: We must do something with our lives To answer for our being to the world. 12 Marjorie Nice SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS CARL EHRENSBERGER President NADINE BERRY WILLIAM CARROLL Secretary Treasurer MILDRED DYER Vice President :ii 3 13 fl? ' ' . l V - ' l l FRED T. ABBOTT4-"Red" From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Y, Stage Electrician, "All at Sea," "The Rear Car", Managing Editor of Polaris, '29, Gym Team, '28, Swimming Team, '28, Polar Bear Frolic, Honor Society, Student Coun- cil Ex-Officio, Honor Study Secretary, '28. HELEN ABBOTT From-Crestview Jr. High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., Avon Club. HELEN FRANCES ADDISON From-East High, Cleveland. To-Ohio State University. ., Vice President of Nous Autres, Avon Club, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '28, Haig Math Club, '29, Marigale Art Club, '29, Orpheus, '28, '29. ROBERT M. ALLEN--"Bob" From-Indianola Jr. High. To-Ohio State University. Football, '26, '27, Captain '28, Track, '27, '28, '29, All-High Football, '27, 28, UN' Association, Student Council, '29, Avon Club, Honor Study Chairman, '28, Messenger, '29, "Thank You Doctor", "The Rear Car." DOROTHY ANDREWS To-Ohio State University. Vergilians, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, Avon Club, '27, '28, '29, MARY HELEN ARDREY From-Eleventh Ave. Jr. High. To-Ohio State University. Volley Ball, '27, Avon, '28, Haig Math Club, '27, '28, Les Enthousiastes Francais, '28, Nous Autres, '29. RUTH ARMSTRONG To--Mann's Business College. Avon Club, Orpheus, Honor Study Officer. s 14 KATHRYN ARNCLD From-Everett Jr. High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, Ches- ball, '27, Volley Ball, '28. MARY ISABELLA ATKINSON From--Indianola Jr. High. To-Ohio State University. we Campfire, Marigale Art Club, Basket- Honor Society, La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, ,29g Secretary La Aurora Boreal, '28, Bldg Bank Cashier, ,29. MARY ELIZABETH AUSTEN From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State Universitv. Avon Club, '27, '28, '29, W. C. A., 328, Watauga House, '28, Art Club, '29, VIVIAN ALICIA AUSTEN From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. ELLEN GAIL BABBITT From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club, ,27, '28, '29, Y. W. Chairman of Honor Study, '29, Staff, Honor Society. ' RICHARD BACKUS From-Fort Worth High School. To-Ohio State University. ELEANOR BARCLAY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Honor Study Officer, '29, La A Ball Champs, 'Z7. C. A., y27, '28, ,295 Orpheus, '29g Vice Chairman of Honor Study, '29, Library urora Boreal, '28, '29, Intramural Volley 15 HERBERT BARNEBY From Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. T F li Honor Society, Swimming Team, '28, ,29g Captain Swimming Team, ,ZQQ Cross Country, ,28,g Gym Team, ,28, '29, Track, '28, '29, Clerk of Student Court, ,29. VAUGHN BARNES From-Westerville Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Clubg Vergilians, Watauga. EDNA MAY BARR From-Central High, Evansville, Indiana. To-Ohio State University. Glee Club, '28, '29, Vergilians. WILLIAM R. BARRETT From-Leesburg High School. To-Ohio State University. "N" Association, '28, '29, Football, ,28g Track , '28, ,295 German Club, '28, '29, Stage Crew, '29, Honor Study Messenger, '29, "All At Seaf' LOIS EDNA BASS-"Susie" From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. HELEN MAE BATTENBERG From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. WHITNEY BAUTER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, '293 Treasure Study, '27, Chairman, 728. r Student Council, ,295 Secretary Honor 16 WINIFRED BAY From-Indianola Junior High. To- Ohio State University. ROBERT M. BEAMAN From-North Intermediate, Saginaw. To-Ohio State University. ' Honor Study Ofhcer, 27, '28, '29, Home Room Banking Cleric, Avon Club, "Mid-Summer Night,s Dreamf' ELIZABETH A. BELL From-Utica High School. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., Avon Clubg Honor Society. MARY CATHERINE BELL FROM-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, Junior Editor of Polaris, '28, "Thank You Doctorng "The Rear Car." DOROTHY ELIZABETH BENDER From-Jeanette High, Jeanette, Pa. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '29, Les Enthousiastes Francais, ,29. VIRGINIA BENEDICT From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, Vergilians, 728, Marigale Art Club, '28, ,29. DOROTHY EVELYN BENNETT From-Everett Junior High. TohOhio State University. Avon Club, '28, '29, Watauga House, '28, 729g Vergilians, ,28, 'Z9: Y. W. C. A. 17 . A A ROBERT W. BEODDY i From-Inclianola Junior High. To4University of Michigan. Honor Study Room Officerg Intramural Discus, ,Z7. ISABELLE NADINE BERRY From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Secretary of Senior Classy Girls' Octette, '27, '28, ,29g National High School Chorus, Chicago, '28, Girls' Glee Club Secretary and Treasurer, '27, "All At Sea", Honor Study Chairman, '29g Blue and Gold Club. KENNETH BESSEY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Y, Les Enthousiastes Francais, Intramural Basketball Champions. RICHARD BIDDLE From Everett Junior High. To-Columbus Fine Arts School. Double Quartette, '26, '27, Male Quartette, '27, '28, Orpheus, '27, '28, '29, Honor Study Officer, '28, Polar Bear Frolicg "lVIiss Cherry Blossom." WILLARD SHERMAN BIERLY From-Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. BERNI'CE BILLINGSLEY To-Ohio State University. Avon Clubg Y. W. C. A., Watauga. LOIS ELIZABETH BINNS From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A.g Avon Club, Volley Ball, '27, '28g Basketball, '29. 18 ONABEL WINIFRED BLACK From Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vergilians. ANNE BLACKMORE From-Everett Junior High To-Ohio State University. Haig Math Club, '28g Vergilians, '28g Polaris Staff, '29, Honor Society. JEAN ELIZABETH BLAKE From Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State Univerfsty. Student Council, '28g Y. W. C. A., '28, '29, Avon Club, '27, '28, '295 Secretary and Treasurer of Home Room, '28, '29, Orchestra, '29, "All At Sea", Orpheus, '29, Honor Society. ROBERT ERNEST BLOSSER From Crestview Junior High, To-Ohio State University. Garden Club, Les Enthousiastes Francais BETTY BOLIN From Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girls' Glee Club, '27, '28g President Girls' Glee Club, '29g Avon Club, '28g Orpheus, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, Polaris Staff, '29g Student Court, '29, "Miss Cherryblossom"g "All At Sea." ANNA BONNER From-Manila Central High, Manila, Phillippine Islands. To-Ohio State University. La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, '29, Avon Club, Haig Math Clubg Y. W. C. A. BOB BOWEN 19 I ' ' J 4 ' f 1, A . - - + swf. EDWARD STEWART BROUGHTON From-Everett Junior High. To--Ohio State University, Orchestra, '27, ,282 Vergilians, '29, Hi-Y, Honor Society, Watauga House, Honor Serv- ice Drafting Group. CHARLES BROWN To-Ohio State University. H AVARILLA ELIZABETH 'BROWN-"Bettyy' To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Avon Club, '27, '28, '29g Les Enthousiastes Francais: Orpheus, '28, ,29. GLENNA NAOMI BROWN From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. KATHRYN BROWN From-Crestview Junior High. To-Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. Glee Club, 27, '28, '29g Orpheus, '27, Choral Union, ,27, '28, '29g "Miss Cherryblossomng "All At Sea." LUCILLE D. BROWN From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A.g La Aurora Boreal, ,28, '29g Avon Club, ,28, '29, Honor Society. MARY F. BROWN From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '29, Avon Club, '28, Nous Autres, '27, ,285 Y. W. C. A., y27, '28g Library Staff, '29g Honor Study Officerg Honor Societyg Newasa Club. 20 S : RUSSELL BROXWN From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Honorary Athletic Scholarship, Honor Societyg Student Council, '28, Honor Study Room Officer, '28, y29g Honor Study Room Chairman, ,295 Football, '26, '27, '28, Track, '27, '28, 'Z9g "N" Association, Vergiliansg Avon Club, H ' M h l WILLIAM C. BROWN From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Dartmouth College. Circulation Manager of Polaris, '29, Honor Society, Treasurer, Vergiliansg Treasurer of V r I 7 I s v - ergi ians, 29, Track, 29, Avon Club, 27, 285 Honor Study Room Officer, '28, '29: Junior Class Treasurer, '28. aig at Cub, Watauga House. NELLIE E. BRUCK From-Crestview Junior High. WILLIAM BAILEY BUCHER From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. GEORGE XVILLIAM BUCK From-Indianola Junior High. KENNETH EDWARD BURCHFIELD-"Kenny,' From-Franklin Junior High. To-Ohio State University. MARTHA EVELYN BURGESS From-Crestview Junior High. Student Council, 293 Avon Club, '28, Commercial Club, y2'8, '29. 21 s EVELYN J. BURKE From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club. GRACE E. BURKE From--Everett Junior High. To-Cincinnati Conservatory. Orchestra, 'Z6g Y. W. C. A., 'Z9g Orpheus. MARIE T. BURKE From Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club. JACK BURNHAM From-Franklin Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Football, '28, RUTH BURNS From-Indianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Vergilians, JZ7, '28g Avon Club, ,Z8, '29g Secretary of Honor Study Room Arro Club, ,Z7, '28, 'Z9. DOROTHY E. BUTLER-"Dot" From-Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Girls' Glee Club, '26, ,275 Nous Autres. ROBERT GEORGE BUTLER-"Bohn From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Avon Club, ,ZSQ Track, '28. 22 MARY ELIZABETH CALDWELL From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '27, Vice Chairman of Honor Study, '27, Secretary of Honor Study '28, Avon Club, Vergilians, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29. WILLIAM E. CALVIN From-Hamden High. To-Ohio State University. Honor Study Room Officer, Field and Gym Manager, '26, '27, '28, Gym Team, '26, Track, '29, "N" Association. ALETA BALMER CAMPBELL From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club Officer, Girls' Glee Club, Choral Union, Y. W. C. A. JAN CAMPBELL From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., '26, '27, '28, '29, Avon Club, '27, '28, '29, Nous Autres, '27, '28 '29 Treasurer Home Room, '28, '29, Assistant Stage Manager for "The Rear Car." ROY CARL ' From-Crestview Junior High. To-University of Southern California. WILLIAM CARROLL From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Senior Class Treasurer, Varsity "N" Association, Captain, All-High Football Team, '27, '28, Football, '26, '27, '28, Track,'28,'29, Honor Study Officer, '28 I KATHERINE CHANDLER-"K. C." From-Crestview Junior High. To-Western College for Women. Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, Girls' Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, Orpheus, '27, '28, '29, National High School Chorus, '28, Associate G. A. A., '29, Senior Volley Ball, '29, Senior Hockey Team, '29, All State Chorus, '27, '28, 23 , . 1 FLOYD BARTON CHAPMAN From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Orchestra, ,283 Polaris Staff, Polaris Room Representative, Watauga House of Repre- sentatives, Der Deutsche Verein. AILEEN CHARTERS From-University of Chicago High School. To-Oberlin. Avon Club, '28, ,299 Watauga. VAUGHN CHASE From Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, 7283 Band, '26, '27, ,283 President of Band, '28g Polar Bear Frolic, ,283 Operetta, '28, Saxophone Solo Contestg First in State, Third in National, Polar Bear Orchestra, '28g Orchestra, ,283 Honor Study Officer. HELEN CHRISTOPHER From-Indianola Junior High. To-Office Training School. Avon Clubg Art Club. EARL CLARK From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Polaris Staff, '28, ,293 Marigale Art Club, '28, '29g Associate Editor Polaris, '29. MILDRED ELIZABETH CLARK To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., Avon Club, Vergiliansg Haig Math Club, Basketball. MARTHA MARY CLIFTON From Eleventh Avcnue Junior High. To-Business College. Vergilians. Q 24 4 WANDA COCHENOUR From-Everett Junior High. To-American Conservatory, Chicago, Illinois. Girl Reserves, Girls' Glee Club, Orpheus. MARJORIE COE-"Margie" From-Eleventh Avenue Junior I-ligh. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., yzs, '29. NORMA CONARD From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, Orchestra, Glee Club, Opcretta, Vergilians. WILLARD I. CONRAD From-Crestview Junior High. To-Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Experimenters' Club. KATHRYN ELIZABETH CONRATPI-"Kate" From-Everett Junior High. Volley Ball, '26, '27, Baseball, '27, Commercial Club, '27, Y. W. C. A., '26, A Student Council, '28, Student Court, '29. HELEN CONWELL From-Hillsboro High School. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, Cabinet, '29, Haig Math Club, '27, Secretary, '28, Vice President, '29, Orpheus, '27, '28, '29, Avon Club, '28, Vergilians, '29, 'lCherryblossom,,' ,27, l'All At Sea", Girls' Glee Club, '28, '29. KATHLEEN J EANETTE CORNELL From-Crestview Junior High. Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, Secretary Commercial Club, '27, Vice President Commercial Club, '28, Volley Ball, ,27, Baseball, '27, Basketball, '26, Junior Cheer Leader, '28, 25 'E n i 2 MILDRED CAROLYN COSEO From-Crestview Junior High, To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, Marigale Art Club. DONALD JOSEPH COX From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, l28. ELTA COX From-Indianola Junior High. Avon Club, '27. BETTY LEE CRAMER From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, VZB. THELMA LORETTA CRANDELL From-Marysville High School. To-John Hopkins Training School. Avon Club, ,28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '28, '29, Les Enthousiastes Francais. MARY C. CRATER From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, Honor Study Room Officer, Marigale Art Club. DOROTHY JANE CROSS-"D. J." From-Harding Junior High, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. 'fo-Ohio State University. "Tillie the Tattlerng Vergiliansg Orpheus, ,27, ,28, ,295 Secretary of Orpheus 'Z9g Girls' Glee Club, ,Z8, ,293 Choral Union, '28, ,ZQQ Haig Math Club '29, Y. W. C. A., l28, '29, All State Chorus, '28, '29, "Miss Cherryblossomu "All At Sea." 26 DAVID CUPP To-University of Pittsburgh. Boys' Glee Club and Chorus. '26, 'Z7g Double Quartet, '27, '28, "Miss Cherryblossom "All At Sea", Male Quartette. ESTHER CURTISS From-Everett Junior High. To-Columbus Embalming School. Avon Club, Student Council. CATHERINE DAEUMLER From-Everett Junior High. To-Columbus Art School. Art Club, ,293 Waikiki Klub, '29. DOROTHY DAVIDSON From-Crestview Junior High. To'-Muskingum College. ' Avon Club, Art Club, '29, Vergilians, ,28. DAVID ISAAC DAVIS To-Ohio State University. ROBERT DAVIS From-Crestview Junior High. To-Western College of Aeronautics. THOMAS DAWSON From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. Polaris Room Representative. 27 PAUL DENN FromiCrestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Orchestra, Treasurer ot Orchestra, Vice President of Home Room, Polaris Repre- sentative. GRACE MILDRED DEVOE From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, y26, i27, '28. RUTH DICK From Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Haig Math Club, '28, '29, Vergilians, ,283 Avon, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., ,27g Library Staff, '28, ,29g Honor Society, '29. WILLIS ELMER DICKERSON From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Golf Team, '28, "All At Seaug La Aurora Borealg "Thank You Doctor." HAROLD DIDAY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio Stare Univorsitv. Marigale Art Club, '27, '28, Honor Study Officer, '27, Los Ibericos, ,Z8, '29. DAVID DILLAHUNT From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. AUDREY DIXON From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Normal School. 28 ke FREDERICK DIXON-"Ted'y From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, ,29, Vergiliansg Experimenters' Club, Honor Society. DOROTHY DOWDEN From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. "All At Sea", Vice President Home Room, '29, Arro Club. RUTH DRAYER - From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Haig Nlath Club. PAUL DRAKE From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, ,27, '28, Les Enthousiastes Francais, ,29, Orchestra, '27, 7283 Mari- gale Art Club, '28. JACK DRISKELL From-Everett junior High. To-Ohio State University. Watauga House, ,295 La Aurora Boreal, ,28, '29, Hi-Y, ,29. EUGENE DU BOIS Fr-vm-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Orpheus Club, '27, Football, '26, ,27, '28, Haig Math Club, Swimming '27, '28. ELIZABETH DUNN From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, 728: Watauga, '29g Volley Ball, ,27, Secretary Home Room '27, '28, Nous Austres, i29. 29 A-409 MILDRED DYER From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vice-President Senior Class, Social and Per net, Blue and Gold Club. ANNA GRACE EGGAR From--Indianola Junior High. sonal Editor of Polaris, Y. W. C. A. Cabi Girl Reserves, La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, '29. CARL EHRENSBERGER From--Crestview junior High. To--Ohio State University. President of Senior Class, Student Court, '29, Football, '26, '27, '28, Basketball, '28, '29 Baseball, '27, '28, President Boys' Glee Club, '27, '28. ROBERT ELLIOT From--Heights High, Cleveland. To-Ohio State University. Vice-President Les Enthousiastes Francais, Haig Math Club, '29, HAROLD ELLIS From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, Vergilians, '27, '28g Student Council, '28, '29, President of Student Council, '29, Executi '28, '29, Honor Society, '29. HELEN ELLIS From-Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, '28, Vergilians, HELEN ELLWANGER From-Crestview Junior High. Commercial Club, '27, '28, '29, ve Board, Band, '27, '28, '29, Orchestra, '27 '27, '28, Orchestra, '27, '28, '29. 30 I 1... MARY MILDRED ENGLANDER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vergilians, '27. MARION N. ERICKSEN From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. 1:11 H Marigale Art Clubg Avon Club, 'Z8g Les Enthousiastes Francais. WILLIAM C. EUANS From-Crestview Junior High. To+Ohio State University. Mach Club, '27g Nous Autres, '27, ,Z8. HARRIS EVANS From-Crestview Junior High. LLOYD R. EVANS From-Franklin Junior High. Library Staffg Vergiliansg Presi FRANCES E. EWALT To-Ohio State University dent of Vergiliansg Watauga GERALDINE A. EVVING-"jerry" From-Indianola Junior High. 31 Q . HARRY EASTMAN EWING From-lnclianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Track, '29. CHARLOTTE MAY FARRELL To-Oberlin. OLETA MAE FARRELL From-Shaw High School, Cleveland. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, '28, Commercial Club, ,28, 7293 Watauga, '29, Student Council, ,293 Girl Reserves, '29, EDNA FAUN GEORGE FETZER From-Everett junior High. To-Ohio State University. HONWARD FIGLEY From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Les Euthousiastes Francais, '29, "The Rear Car." YETIVE FISSEL From-Crestview Junior High. To-Leland Stanford, California. G. A. A., '28, '29, Presiclcnt G. A. A., Les Enthousiastes Francais, '29g Vergilians, '28, Marigale Art Club, '28, '29, Watauga, '29, Polaris Stall, '29, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, Soph. Volley Ball Team: Soph, Basketball Team, junior Volley Ball Team, Mgxxg Junior Basketball Team, Junior Baseball Team: Senior Basketball Team, Winning Basketball Intramural, ,285 Vice- Presiclent Home Room, '29. 32 v . GERTRUDE FITCH From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Girl Reserves, ,27Q Avon Club, '28, ,29g Polaris Staff, '29g Watauga, '29, Library Staff, '29, Library Staff, ,29. FREDERICK G. FLEMMING From-Everett Junior High. Hi-Y. PHILLIP ALLAN FOGLE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Stage Crew. RUTH FORINASH From+Crestview Junior High To-Ohio State University. RICHARD FOSTER From-Crestview To-Annapolis. Football, IZ7, ,281 Junior High. Track, '28g La MARY E. FRIEL From-St. Mary of the Springs. To-Ohio State University. Les Enthousiastes Francais. BETTY KATHRYN FRY From-Delaware High School. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, Glee Club, '29g Orphe Francais: UAH Ar Sea." Luz. us Clubg Vergiliansg Les Enthousiastes 33 it i 'SEQ Q DONALD GEE-"Don" From-Inclianola junior High. To--Ohio State University. "N" Association, Basketball Mgr., '28, '29, "All At Sea", Polar Bear Frolic, LOUIS W. GEHRING-"Lou" From-West High School. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Y, '28, '29. RUTH F. GEORGE From--Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, Avon Club, '28g Volley Ball, '28, Student Council, '29g Ex- ecutive Board of Student Council, '29g Girl Reserves, '27, WILMA CAROLYN GIBNEY To-Ohio State University. Blue and Gold Clubg Stage Crew, "Rear Car", Library Staff, Polaris Home Room Representative. CATHERINE GILBERT From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28. HELEN ANNIS GILSON From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, '29, Vice President, '27, Treasurer, '28g Secrg. tary, '29g Y. W. C. A., '28, '29g Avon Club, '27, '28, Volley Ball, '26, '27, '28, Basketball, '27. HARRY GIVEN To-Ohio State University. Glee Clubg Operetta. 34 lf: L . HAROLD LITTEL GOLDSMITH From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University, Hi-Y. DOROTHY GOOD From-Athens High School. To+Ohio State University. Waikiki Klub, Treasurer, '28, Student Council, '29, Avon Club, '28, Vergilians, '29, Debate Squad, '29, Vice President of Registration Room, '29, Officer of Honor Study Room, '29, Watauga House, '29, Y. VV. C. A., '29, OLIVE GOODING From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Blue and Gold Club, Treasurer of Y. XV. C. A., '29, Watauga, '29, Student Council, '28, Vice President of Junior Class, '29, Volley Ball, '27. MARTHA MABLE GREENEk'cMarty" From-Everett Junior High. To-Office Training School. i Commercial Club, '27, '28, VIRGINIA Nl. GREENE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Polaris Art Staff, '29, Library Staff, '29, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, Mari- gale Art Club, '28, '29, Les Enthousiastes Francais, '29, Stage Crew, '29, VIRGINIA GREINER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Fairfax Hall. Y. W. C. A. MARY W. GROSS From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Avon Llub, '28, Girl Reserves, '27, '28, La Aurora Boreal, '29, El Dorado. '27, Library Staff, '28, '29, 4 L. 555 I I , ELIZA HAGERTY From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A.g Avon Clubg Les Enthousiastes Francais DOROTHY HALL From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State Univci'sity. RUTH HALL From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., '27, '28g Haig Math Club, '28, '29 HELEN HAMILTON From-Indianola junior High. To-Office Training School, Y. W. C. A. ROBERT HANESWORTH From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. HOMER HINAR HARMAN From-Gettysburg High. To-Ohio State University. Assistant Circulation Manager of Polaris, '29 MARGARET HARRISON From-Marietta, Georgia Junior High. To-University of Georgia. 36 l A GENEVIEVE HARTSOOK From Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vergiliansg Polaris Staff. CHARLES WILBUR HATCH "Miss Cherryblossomug "All At Sea", Property Manager for "The Rear Car", Glee Club, '27, Orpheus, '27, '28, Treasurer of Orpheus, '29, Treasurer of Home Room, '28, '29, Watauga, '27, '28, '29, Financial Clerlc, '28, Vergilians, '28, '29, Debate Team, '29, Speaker pro-tem of Watauga, "Midsummer Night's Dream." ADEINA HAYNES-"Dain" To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, '28, Art Club, '29, Orpheus, '29. CATHERINE HEATON From-Everett junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, '29, Marigale Art Club, '29, Girl Reserves, '29, WILMA LEE HEER From-Everett Junior High. To-Western Reserve University. Nous Autres, '28, Avon Club, '28, Polar Bear Frolic, '28, "All at Sea." MARY LOUISE HEISKELL From Irxclianola Junior High. Avon Club, '27, Orpheus, '27, Commercial Club, '29, Library Staff, '28, '29, ADDISON C. HEMPSTEAD To-Ohio State University. Band, '27, '28, '29, Orchestra, '27, '28, Experimenters Club, '28, '29, Aero Club, '28, '29, Business Manager Aero Club, '28, '29, 37 NORMAN A. HENRY From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. FRANK E. HILL From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Student Council, '27, Glee Club, '27, "Miss Cherryblossomwg "All At Sea", "The Rear Car", Hi-Y, Watauga, '29, Les Enthousiastes Francais. LEWIS G. HINCHMAN From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. President of Junior Class, '28, Ex-officio Student Council, '28, President of Honor Study Room, '27, '28, Les Enthousiastes Francais, '27, Avon Club, '28, "Thank You Doctor", "N" Association, '27, '28, '29, Baseball, '27, '28, '29, Football, '26, '27, '28, All-High, Basketball, '27, '28, '29, All-High, '29, Swimming, '29, Captain Basketball, '29, CAROLINE HINER From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '29, Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, Bancl, '28, '29, Orpheus, '28, '29. DOROTHY HISS From-West High School. To-Ohio State University. Marigale Art Club, '29. EVELYN JEAN HOFERKAMP-"Eve" From-Grandview High School. To-Ohio State University. Vergilians, '28, '29, Avon Club, '28, '29. CATHERINE HOOPER-"Kitty" From-jefferson High School, Roanoke, Va. To-Capital Conservatory of Music. 38 X. KENYON HOPKINS From-Indianola Junior High. To-Oberlin. FRED C. HORNE-"Duke,' From-Crestview Junior High. To-Yale. Student Council, 728, Avon Cluhg Sergeant-at-Arms of Nous Autresg Vice-President of Honor Study, '26, Treasurer of Art Clubg Orpheus, Baseball, ,28,,29g Girls, Scholarship Committee. MILDRED HOSKINS From-Crestview Junior High. HARRY HOUCK-"I-Iuckn From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Architects' Club, '28, Honor Service, ,29g Gym Team, ,28, ,295 Track, '29. THEO HOUSUM From-Everett Junior High. To Oflice Training School. Commercial Club, ,27. STANTON J. HUFF To-University of Cincinnati. NELL HUMPHREY From--Indianola Junior High. To-Western School for Girls. Haig Math Club, '27, ,28, Girl Reserves, 727g Polar Bear Carnival, '27g Pol- aris Home Room Representative, '28g Vergilians, 728, Watauga, '28g Volley- ball, '28, Secretary of Home Room, ,295 Honor Society, "The Rear Car", Locals Editor of Polaris. 39 .. ,, . .1 , . A 4 JEAN HUMPHREYS From--Indianola Junior High, To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, Orchestra, '27, '28, '29g Volleyball, '27, '28, '29g Hockey, '28, '29, Basketball, '27, '28, Baseball, '28, G. A. A., 28, '29, Girl Reserves, '27, Haig Math Club, '27. CARL INSCHO From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. Art Club, Polaris Art Staff. ANNABEL JONES From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. CHANNING JONES, JR. From--East High School. To-Ohio State University, EDITH ELIZABETH JONES From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Nous Autres. ELIZABETH JONES From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Otterbein. Marigale Art Club, '28, '29, Nous Autres, '29g Avon Club, '28, '29. VIRGINIA JONES To-Ohio State University. 40 r I VIOLET BURNETT JUSTICE From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '29, Vergilians, ,29. MARIAN JUSTUS From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Nous Autres '28' Avon Club, '28, Treasurer of Home Room, J29, Polaris Room Repre- sentative, ,29, Y., W. C. A., y28, '29, Y. W. C. A. Room Representative, '29, Program Committee, y29. DOROTHY KAISER From-Everett Junior High. To-Toledo Business Coliege. Sophomore Volley Ball Team, Les Enthousiastes Francais, '27, '28, Haig Math Club, '28, Library Staff, '28, Avon Club, '27. GEORGE JAMES KARVASALES From-Aquinas High. To-Ohio State University. Sports Editor of Polaris, '29, Coach of Sophomore Football Team, y28. I-IELENE ADELE KEEP From-Everett Junior High. To+Ohio State University. Les Enthousiastes Francais, '26, Marigale Art Club, '29. HARRIETT KELLEY From-Indianola Junior High. Avon Club, Orchestra, 328, 529. MARY LUCILLE KELLY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, Spanish Club, ,27, '28, '29, 41 HAROLD KENNARD From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Art Club. MARICE ANN KERSEY From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, y29g Campfire Group. MARY CATHERINE KEYES From-Mitchell High, Mitchell, South Dakota. To-Ohio State University. Blue and Gold Clubg Honor Societyg Band, '29, Orchestra, 729. J. TURNEY KEYES From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Y, '29, La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, '29g Vice-Presiclent La Aurora Boreal, ,29g Avon Club, lZ8Q Polaris Representative, '29, Treasurer of Home Room, '29g Football, ,27. HAZEL VERNA KINER From--Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, ,27, Violin Quartet, '28g Orchestra, ,27, '28, '29, Concert Master of Orchestra, '29. LLOYD A. KIENZLE To-Ohio State University. HELEN KING From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio University. 42 b I I r ROSE MARY KINNAN From-McKinley High School, Niles, Ohio. Avon Club, '27, '28, Vergilians, '29, Watauga, '27, '28, '29, Polaris Representative, '29, Girls' Intramural Basketball, '28, Honor Society. JANICE KIRK 8 From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Waikiki Klub, Avon Club, Watauga, Student Council, Honor Study Room Officer, President of Registration. HARRIET KNAPP From--Everett junior High. PAULINE KNICELY-'Pollyv From-Zanesville High School. To-Ohio State University. ELDRED DOTEN KUPPINGER To-'Ohio State University. From--Crestview Junior High. Male Quartet, '28, '29, Hi-Y, Avon Club, '28, Vergilians, Orpheus, '27, '28, '29, President of Orpheus, '29, Treasurer of Home Room, '28, Secretary of Home Room, '29, Polaris Representative, '29, "Cherry Blossom," '27, Polar Bear Frolic, '28, "All at Sea", Boys' Glee Club, '27, '28, Vice-President of Glee Club, 'Z8. JANE ELIZABETH LACKEY From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '29, Polaris Staff, Girls' Glee Club, '28, '29, Choral Union, '28, '29, All State Chorus, '28, '29, Avon Club, '28, Arro Club. JOHN LARE-"Jack" 43 - - ' . . ' H si' . . x BOB LAMPTON From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Y. '28, '29, Orchestra, '27, '28, Band, '28, Honor Study Officer, Avon Club, '29, German, '28, '29. . LOUISE LANG From-Everett Junior High. Commercial Club, Vice-President Commercial Club, '28, President Commercial Club, '29. BARBARA VIRGINIA LANTZ From-Hyde Pai-lc High, Chicago. To-Purdue University. Avon Club, '27, '28, Girl Reserves, 'Z7. RUTH LARIMER From--Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Secretary Junior Class, '28, Avon Club, '28, Polaris Room Representative, '29, "All at Sea", Honor Study Room Officer, Square Circle Club. ANNE ELIZA LAYLIN From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Y. W. C. A., '28, '29, Glee Club, '28, '29, Choral Union, '28, '29, Octette, '28, '29, National High School Chorus, Chicago, '28, Avon Club, '28, '29, Vergilians, '28, Orpheus, '28, '29, Honor Study Oi-Hcer, Newasa Club. EDITH NAOMI LEHMAN From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Watauga, La Aurora Boreal. HERMAN O. LEEDY From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, La Luz, Band, '26, '27, '28, Home Room Officer, Treasurer of Band, Hi-Y. 44 A I ROBERT LERCH From-Crestview Junior High. To--Chio State University, Garden Club, German Club. MARGARET LeSAR-"Billie" From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club, Student Council, '29, Executive Board of Student Council, '29, Library Staff, '28, '29, Honor Study Officer, '28, Girls' Glee Club, '29, Choral Union, '29. HELEN LESHER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, '29, Nous Autres, '28, '29, Polaris Staff, '27, '29, Honor Study Room Officer. LILLIAN M. LIND From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University, Avon Club, '28, '29, Assistant Secretary of Honor Study Room, '28. JAMES LINGO To-Ohio State University. MARJORIE LONG From-lndianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Nous Autres, '27, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '28, '29, Avon Club, '27, '28, Vice- President of Avon, '28, '29, Watauga, '29, Winner of Oratorical Contest, '29. MALCOLM LOUDEN--"Mac" From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Football Manager, '27, Football Trainer, '28, Watauga, '29, Student Council Executive Board, '29, "N" Association, '27, Honor Service Group. 45 'H i 4 G lov I 1 a i '1 CAMERON LOUDENSLAGER From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. KARL LOWRY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, Vice-President of Band, '27, Treasurer of Orchestra, '27, Flag-raising Squad, '26, '27, '28, Student Council, '28, Hi-Y, '28, El Dorado, '28. ELOISE LYMAN From-Crestview Junior High. To-Northfield Seminary, Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, Orpheus, Honor Study Room Officer. DONALD MCCALL-"Don" From-Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. "N" Association, Football, '26, '27. JEAN MCCALL From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girls' Athletic Association, Avon Club, Basketball, '27, '29, Baseball, '27, '28, Volleyball, '27, '28, Hockey, '27, '28, HENRIETTA C. MCCLELLAND From-Inclianola Junior High. Commercial Club, '28, '29, Vice-President, '29, DONALD W. MCCLINTOCK From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, '29g Orchestra, '29. 46 BETTY MCCLURE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vice-President of Y. W. C. A., Organizations Editor of the Polaris. ANN McDONALD From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club, '27, '28, '29, Library Staff, '28, Honor Study Officer, '27, '28, Marigale Art Club, '27, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '27. EUGENE MCDONALD From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vergilians, '28. BEN MCELROY From-John Muir Technical High School, Pasadena, California. To-Ohio State University. Electrician of "The Rear Car", Stage Nlanager, '29. GEORGE C. MCGARVEY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, '27, '28, '29, Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, Glee Club, '27, Polar Bear Frolic, '28g Stage Crew, '28g "The Rear Car." BERNARD LEROY MCGILL From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, '29, GENEVA MCKIBBEN From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. ' t'All At Sea", Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, Choral Union, '27, '28, '29, Octette, '28, '29, Double Quartette, '29, Honor Study Officer, '28. 47 NAOMI MCKIBBEN From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Taylor University. . Honor Society, Glee Club, '26, '27, '28, Choral Union, '26, '27, '28, Octette, '26, '27, '28, Avon Club, '27. VIRGINIA LOUISE McLAUGHLIN-"Mac" From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club, '27, '28, '29, Honor Society, Student Council, '29, Executive Board of Stu- dent Council, '29, Girls' Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, Treasurer of Girls' Glee Club, '29, Girls' Octette, '29, Double Quartette, '27, '28, '29, Choral Union, '27, '28, '29, Orpheus '28, Honor Study Officer, '28, '29, Haig Math Club, '29. MARTHA JAYNE MANN To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A. MAXINE MANTELL From-Everett Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Arro Club, '28, '29, Watauga, '29, Avon Club, '28, "Thank You Doctor", Y. W. C. A. '28, Secretary, '29, G. A. A., '28, Vice President, '29, Hockey Team, Volley Ball, '27 '28, '29, Basketball, '28, '29, Baseball, '27, '28. THERESA MARSHALL From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '29, Honor Society, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, Avon Club '28, '29, Orpheus, '28, '29, Nous Autres, '28, '29, Watauga Senate, '28 Watauga House of Representatives, '29, Girls' Glee Club, '29, Choral Union '29, "All At Sea." PHYLLIS IRENE MARTIN From-South High, Akron, Ohio. To-Ohio State University. RITA MARTIN From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, Watauga, '29, 48 FLORENCE D. MAUCK From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Volley Ball, '26, Vergilians, '28. CHARLES MENVILLE ' From-Louisiana State University, Demonstration High School, Baton Rouge, Louisiana To-Louisiana State University. Avon Club. LUCILLE VIRGINIA MICHAEL From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28, Nous Orpheus, '28, CLARA PAULINE MILLER-"Polly" From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Autres, '28, Les Enthousiastes Arro Club, Y. W. C. A., '28, '29, Treasurer G. A. A., Vice President Avon Club, Hockey, '27, '28, Volley Ball Manager, '27, Basketball, ball, '27, Captain, '28. GEORGE MILLER From Crestview junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, '26, '27, Orchestra, '26, '27, '28, Secretary of Band, GRACE LOUISE MILLER From-Maplewood High School, St. Louis. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Baseball, '27, Hockey, '27, Volley Ball, '27, Baseball, '29, Y. Avon Club, '27. REBECCA ELIZABETH MILLER From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Francais, '27 German Club 27, '28, Base '27, Vergilians W. C. A., '27 Waikiki Club, Avon Club, '27, '28, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, "All At Sea", "The Roman Soldier", Treasurer of Home Room, '29, Hockey, '28 '29, Basketball, '27, '28, '29, Orpheus, '29, 49 WILLIAM MILLER From Everett Junior High. To Ohio State University. MARGARET MITCHELL From Crestview Junior High. To Western School for Girls. Student Court, '29g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Z7 Z8 President 79 Les Enthouslastes Francus, ,293 Avon Club, 'Z8g Vergilians, 28 WILLIAM MITCHELL From Aquinas. To Fordham University. Polaris '293 Vergiliansg Stage Crew, ,Z9. EDMUND MICHAEL MOLONEY From Indianola Junior High. To Ohio State University. CHARLOTTE MONSON-'QSharl1e From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., '28, 'Z9g Vergilians Z8 ELDA LEE MOORE-"Mike" From-Indianola junior High To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, 'l83 Art Club, '27, LOUISE S. MOORE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. 50 V. .,... , K l DOROTI-IEA JUNE MORGAN-"Dot,' From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. HAZEL MARIE MORRIS From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. La Aurora Borealg Accompanist of Boys' serves, '28, '29. DAVID MORRISON From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Assistant Business Manager of Polaris, '29. FRED MORRISON From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. IRMA MUMMA From-Crestview Junior High. To-Wisconsin University. Avon Club, ,27, 'Z8. EVALYN R. N ATROSS From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Associate Editor of Polaris , , Council, '28, Honor Study Chairman, '28, Honor Society, '29. HAROLD E. NEEDHAM. From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Football Manager, '27, '28, UN" Association, Avon Clubg Honor Study Officerg Baseball, 'Z9. Glee Cluhg Polaris Citizen Reporterg Girl Re , 'Z9g Vice President Vergilians 'Z9' Student 51 v . ' ' 1 i 1 I I 1 ALICE NEEL From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vergiliansg Avon Clubg Junior Basketball, Senior Basketball, Senior Valley Ball, Senior Hockey Team. CARL M. NEFF SARA LENORA NEFF FrcmiCentral Junior High, Memphis, Tenn. From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Los Ibericosg E1 Dorado. MARJORIE DUNCAN NICE From-University High School, Norman, Olcla. Honor Society, German Club, '28, '29g Avon Club, '28, ,29, Les Enthousiastcs Fran- cais, '28, ,293 Haig Math Club, '28, ,29g Secretary of Home Room. MARION HOPE NICHOL From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. La Luz, Student Council. ESTHER LOUISE NICHOLS To-Business School. Marigale Art Club, '29. MARY ELLEN O'I-IARA From-Plain City High. To-Ohio State University. 52 CLARICE ELIZABETH OHLEMACHER From-Franklin junior Highg Crestview junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves. WALTER RODNEY ORP-"Rod" To-Parks Air College, Chicago, Ill. Vergilians, '27. LEWIS KIRTS OSBORNE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, '26, '27, '28, Orchestra, '26, '27, ,285 Polaris Home Room Representative. DAVID PALMER OSSING From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Orchestra, '27, '28, ,295 Hi-Y, '28, '29. DOROTHY LOUISE OWEN-e'Dot', From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27g Vice Chairman Home Room, ,28. CARL OWENS From--Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Aurora Boreal. WARREN PARKINSON From-Indianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. H1-Y, '27, '28, 'Z9. 53 RUTH S. PARROT From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28. '29g Girl Reserves, '27g Avon Club, '28, '29, DOROTHY MILDRED PATRICK-"Dot" From-Everett Junior High. Commercial Club, '27, '23, '29g Girl Reserves, '27g Marigale Art Club, '29. RUTH ALVA PATTON From-Crestview Junior High. To-Office Training School. Commercial Clubg Treasurer of Commercial Club. HUGH BROWN PAVEY From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, 'Z8g Les Enthousiastes Francais, '27, '28g Orpheus, '27, '28. KATHRYN PAXTON From-Indianola junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Court, '28, 'Z9g Secre Clubg Honor Study Officer. JAMES PEGC1 From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. SARAH HELEN PENCE-"Sally" From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. tary Vergiliansg Wataugag Art Clubg Avon 5-1 BENJAMIN EUGENE PERRY-"Ben" From-Indianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, Bancl, ,27, ,28, ,29. JACK PERRY From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. FERN PFALTZGRAPH From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Office Training School. Volley Ball Team, ,27. BEULAH PIERPONT From-Hebron, Ohio. To--Chic State University. Girl Reservesg Avon Club. GUY PLUMMER From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '27, '28, Watauga Senate, Der Deutche Verein. GERALD W. PONTIUS From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, ,27, ,28, '29, Orchestra, '27, '28, ,293 Vergilians, ,27, '285 Watauga '28, '29. ANN POSTLE From'-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. 55 ,' , I . -. . HELEN POSTLE ' From--Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Orchestra, '27, '28, '29, Violin Quartette, '27, '28, Watauga, '29, Orpheus, '27, '28, '29, General Chairman of Orpheus, '28, Vice President Orpheus, '29, Girls Golf Team, '29, Girls' Golf Team Coach, '29, Avon Club, '27, '28, '29, Home Room Officer, Senior Hockey Team, Honor Study Room Officer, Girl Reserves, '28, '29, ROBERT POTTER From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '27, '28, '29, Executive Board, Treasurer Avon Club, Watauga, Vergilians, Honor Society. HETTIE MARIE POTTS From-Grandview High School. Captain Shock Absorbers, lst Team Senior Volley Ball. TI-IELMA PRESSLER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. VIRGINIA PRESSLER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27, '28, Haig Math Club, '28, Orpheus, '29, Girl Reserves, '29, RICHARD A E. PRINCE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Drafting Honor Service Group. VINCENT J. PRIOR From-Indianola Junior High. To-University ot Southern California. Baseball, '27, '28, Football, '27, '28, Basketball, '26, '27, '28, Swimming, '26, '27, '28, Sports Editor Polaris, '28, Vice President La Luz Club, 28, Honor Study Room Chairman, '27, '28, '29, "N" Association, '26, '27, '28. 56 l MARY BETH PROSSER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Marigale Art Club, '29, Girl Reserves, '27, '28, '29, Avon Club, '28, Honor Study Room Officer, '27. 4 EDWARD PRYCE From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. MARY LOUISE PRYOR From-Zanesville High, To-Ohio State University. Avon Club. WILLIAM C. PULLIN From-Crestview Junior High. Football, '27, '28. ARMETA FERN RAINES From-Everett Junior High. 'Lo-rloward University. Y. W. C. A., Vergilians, '28g G. A. A. ELDON D. RANEY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State. University. La Aurora Boreal, '28. IRENE RANNEY From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, Nous Austres, '29, Haig Math Club, '28, '29, G. A. A., '28, '29, Baseball, '27, '29, Basketball, '28, '29, Vclley Ball, '29, Hockey, '29, Winning Intramural Basketball Team, 'L9. 57 I . MURRAY RARICK From-Everett Junior High. To--Carnegie Tech. "N" Association, Football, '27, '28, Basketball, '28, '29, Basketball, '29, Honor Stucly Officer. HELEN RAUGH From-Everett Junior High. To-Randolph-Macon College, Lynchburg, Virginia. La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, Secretary of La Aurora Boreal, '27, Orchestra, '28, '29, Der Deutsche Verein, '29, Polaris Staff, '29, Student Reporter for Citizen. ELIZABETH MORROW REEDER From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. A Secretary of Student Council, Executive Boarcl of Student Council, Avon Club, Girl Reserves, "Miss Cherryblossomug "All at Sea", Der Deutsche Vereing Orchestra, Ver- giliansg Watauga. ARTHUR EMERSON REES-"Bus" From-Everett Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Honor Study Room Officer, '29, Hi-Y, '28g Secretary of Hi-Y, '29, Vergilians, '29, Wfataugag Hi-Y Inner Council, Hi-Y Safety Director of City. MARY ELIZABETH RESS From-Everett Junior High. Avon Club, '29, Marigale Art Club, '27, President of the Square Circle Club. HELEN RICHWINE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club, '27, '28, '29, Student Court, '28, Honor Society, Nous Autres, '28, '29, President of Nous Autres, '29, Glee Club, '28, '29, Choral Union, '28, '29, All State Chorus, '28, Y. W. C. A., '27, '28, '29, "All At Sea", Avon Club, '28. GRACE ROBEDEAU Commercial Club. 58 Q14 ' ' A , . 2 I RUSH ROBINSON From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council Executive Boardg Watauga, Vergilians, Hi-Y, Home Room President. MARY VIRGINIA ROGERS From-Indianola Junior High. To-Columbus Art School. Marigale Art Club, Avon Club, La Aurora Boreal. EINO KALERVO ROININEN-"Pete" From-Everett Junior High. To-University of Southern California. La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, '29, Reporter of La Aurora Boreal, '28, Avon Club, '28g Honor Study Secretary, ,29g Treasurer of Home Room, '29g Polar Bear Frolic, '28, Library Staff, '28, Polaris Home Room Representative, '29g Track Team, ,28, '29g Bank Cashier, ,29. FLORENCE H. ROSS-"Flo" To--Office Training. Commercial Club. FRANCIS RUDY From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Vergiliansg Avon Club, Football. DOROTHY HELEN RUSSEL-"Ruffles" From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Haig Math Club, '27, '28, '29g Marigale Art Club, 529, Avon Club, '28, Girl Reserves, '27, ,28g Basketball, '27. ' ELMA SACHS From-Crestview Junior High. To-Cincinnati Conservatory. Student Council, '29. 59 JOHN FREDERICK SANFORT From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. ELEANOR SAUM From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. ROBERT CLIFFORD SCHAFER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Architects Club, '27, '28, '29, Charter Member, Nous Autres, '28, '29, Les Enthousiastes Francais, BETTY SCHAUSEIL From--Indianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. "The Rear Car"g "All Ar Sea"g Newasa Club. PERRY SCHREINER From-Orange High School. MARY ELLEN SCHWARTZ From-Indianola junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, '29g Avon Verglliansg Honor Society. RICHARD SHIREY From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Track, '27, ,285 V. P. N. Asscciati Honor Service Drafting Group, '28, Z9 '28, '29, Garden Club, '27, '28, '29 Club, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '27, izs, on, '28. 60 1 MARY EVELYN SHOEMAKER From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Council, Orpheus. MERLE SIMONS From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio Wesleyan University. Avon Club, ,28, '29. DURWARD SIVILLE-i'Durv', From-Indianola Junior High. To-University of Michigan. Assistant Business Manager of Polaris. MARY ESTHER SMART From-Ostrander High School. Orchestra. LEORA SMITH From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Y. W. C. A., '28, ,29, Los Ihericos, 327. LOIS M. SMITH From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Newasa Club, ,27, ,28, '29, Library Staff, ,28, 729, Vergilians, ,28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '28, '29, President of Les Enthousiastes Francais, '28, ,295 Honcr Society. GEORGE SOUTH? From-Inclianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. President of Aurora Boreal, '28, Chairman of Honor Study, ,28, Vice President of Home Room, ,29, Vice Chairman of Honor Stucly, '28, Polaris Room Representative. 61 4 . , , . 1 MYRTLE SPECKMAN From-Indianola Junior High. RUSSELL SPENCER-"Russ" From-Crestview Junior High. To--Dennison University. Les Enthousiastes Francais, '28, 'Z9: Avon Club, '28, '29g President, '29, Nous Autres '28g Student Council, '29, Library Staff, '29. EDMUND LEE SPICER From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio University. Polaris Staff, '29. ORRIN EDWIN SPICER From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Secretary Salesmanship Class, Avon, Dispatch Reporter. MITCHELL SPYKER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. KATHRYN STAINBROOK To-Ohio State University. DOUGLAS S. STERNER. From-lndianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Associate Editor of Polaris, '29: Student Council, '28, Chairman Honor Study Room, '28, '29, Haig Math Club, '27, '28, '29g President Haig Math Club, '29, Minority Leader of Watauga House, '29g Baseball, ,273 Avon Club, '28, Honor Society, '29, Hi-Y, '28, 'Z9. 62 .581 ' , MARY STILES From-Inclianola Junior High. Avon Club, '28, Orpheus, '27, La Aurora Boreal, '27, Treasurer of Commercial Club, y29g Y. W. C. A., '29. ROSE STIMMEL From-Shortridge School, Indianapolis, Incl. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, Les Enthousiastes Francais, Nous Autres. DAVID STING From-Everett Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Band, '27, y28. ANNE STONE From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Junior Girls, Basketball Team, Junior Girls, Volley Ball Girl Reserves, Home Room Representative, Stage Crew. PAUL STRASSER From-Crestview Junior High To-Ohio State University. Avon Clubg Hi-Y. WALBROOK SWANK From-Baltimore City College. To-Capital University. Baseball, ,28, ,29. JOSEPH EDWARD SYVISHER From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. '28, ,295 Commercial Club, '29 Team, Wataugag Nous Autres 63 GLADYS LUCILLE TEETERS From-Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Honor Study Room Officer, Vergilians, Girl Reserves, '29, Avon Club, '28, Haig Math Club, '29, Secretary Home Room, '29, Girls' Athletic Association, '28, '29, Secretary G. A. A., '29, Polaris Reporter, Volleyball, '27, '28, Basketball, '27, '28, Basketball Man- ager, '28, Champion Intramural Team, Basketball, '29, Baseball Team, '27, '28, Hockey Team, '28: REGINALD TESTAMENT From-lndianola Junior High. To-Chicago Art Institute. Gym Team, '27, '28, Capt. Gym Team, '28, "N" Association, '27, '28, Honor Service Drafting Group, Polar Bear Frolic, '28. NORMAN R. THARP From--Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Executive Board of Student Council, Honor Society, Avon Club, Vergilians, Watauga, "All At Sea", "The Rear Car." JOSEPH ALEXANDER THOMAS--"Joe" From-Indianola Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Student Court, '28, '29, Hi-Y, '28, '29, Vice President Hi-Y, Orchestra, '27, Track, '29, Watauga House of Representatives, Polaris Home Room Representative, Hi-Y lnner Council. DONALD THOMPSON From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. JOHN LEHMAN THOMPSON-"Jack" From-lnclianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Sophomore Hi-Y, La Aurora Boreal, '29. JOHN LAWRENCE TIDBALL From-Indianola Junior High. Hi-Y, '28, '29, La Aurora Boreal, '27, '28, Honor Study Room Officer, '29, Stage Crew, '29. 64 .,.. ,,.-..- .... ..,.....,..... ...A -..-,. --. - - ALAN C. TRACEWELL From--Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Student Court, '28, Chief Justice, Student Court, '29, Golf Team, '28, Honor Study Room Officer, '28, '29, Polaris Home Room Representative, '28, President La Aurora Boreal, '29, Polaris Reporter, '28, Honor Society, '29. JOHN TRITSCH From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Les Enthousiastes Francais, '27, Nous Autres, '28, '29, Honor Study Room Officer, '27, '28, '29, Assistant Business Manager of the Polaris, '29, Avon Club, '27, '28, Stage Crew, '28. WILT RANSFORD TRUESDELL From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Band, Orchestra. MARY ELLEN TYNE From-Indianola Junior High. ToQBliss College. ROBERT UNDERWOOD From-Crestview Junior High. To-Fordham. ELLWIN EARL URTON From-Everett Junior High. 'lo-Ohio State University. Band, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, Orpheus, '27, '28, '29, Ve,-gilians '28, '29, Hi-Y, izs, '29. ' VIRGINIA VALLANCE-"Jinnie" From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girls' Glee Club, '27, '28, '29, Girls' ,Octette, '27, '28, '29, Honor Study Room Officer, '28, Vice-President Girls' Glee Club, '28, '29, "Miss Cherry- blossom", "All at Sea", National High School Chorus, Chicago, Ill. '28- Honor Society, '29, Polaris Staff, '29, Student Council, '28, Arro Club.' ' 65 ' " """ P -.--......H.......,-, . 1.,,,,,,,,,, w. 1 Q , ,fa .""' FRANCIS JANETT VAN SCHOYCK-"Shorty" FromdHilliards High School. To-Capital University. Orchestra, '27, '28, '2.9g Orpheus, '27, '28g Vergilians, '28, '29g Honor Study Room Officer, Home Room Officer. FRANCIS VAN SICKLE-"Red" From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Y, Experimentersg Avon Club. MARY S. VAN VALKENBURGI-I From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, ,299 Y. W. C. A., '27, :28, ,293 German Club, '28, '29, Marigale Art Club, '29. ERNEST VILLIERS From-Crestview Junior High. To-Oxford University. h B ' Cham ion, North High School Champ, 1Vlansf'ielcl Champ, State Lightweig t oxing . p Track. MARGARET LOUISE WAITE From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. ' Avon Club, '29, Girl Reserves, '28, '29, Secretary of Home Room, '28, '293 Banker, '28g Sophomore Basketball. WILMA M. WARD MARION WATT From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Bliss College. Junior Class Basketball, Hockey, ,295 Volley Ball, ,295 Basketball, ,29g Avon Club, '28g Vergilians, '28. 66 CARRIE WEISER From-Franklin Junior High. Commercial Club Treasurer, '27, Secretary, DOLYN WELCH To-Ohio State Normal School. Nous Autres. AGNES WESTFALL From--Everett' Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, 329, Marigale LOUISE J. WHEELER-"Wheels'y From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '28, '29, Girl Reserves, '26, 'Z7. ELLISWORTH WHIPPS-"Ells" Avon Club, '27, Honor Study R FORREST WHIPPS From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. MILDRED XVHITE From-Crestview Junior High. To-Capital University. '28, Art Club, '27, '23, '29. oom Chairman, '27 67 DORIS WHITING From-Crestview Junior High. To--Ohio State University. Avon Clubg Orpheus, Girl Reserves. JULIA E, WHITMER From-Inclianola Junior High. To-Office Training School. Nous Autres, '27, '28, '29, Y. W. C. A., '28, Avon Club, '28, Orpheus, '28, '29. SAMUEL SULLIVAN WHITT From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Club, '27g Nous Autres. FLORENCE WILBUR From-Everett Junior High. C. RUSSELL VVILLIAMS-"Russ" From-South High. To-Ohio State University. Experimenters' Club. SARAH MARGARET WILLIAMS From-Broadway High School. To-Ohio State University. Arro Club, '27, '28, '293 Student Council, '29, Vice President of Student Council, '293 Avon Club, '28, '29, Secretary of Avon Club, '29, Vice Presi- dent of Avon Club, '28, Vergilizms, '29, Haig Math Club, '29, Y. W. C. A. '28, '29. ALYS WILLISON From-Everett Junior High. 68 1 MARY ELIZABETH WILTBERGER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. G. A. A., '28, ,295 Watauga, '29, Basketball, ,27, '28, ,29g Baseball, '27, ,282 Volley Ball, '27, y28, ,Z9Q Hockey, '27g Experimenters '28, Polaris Reporter for Experimenters. DOROTHY WINEMILLER From-Grandview High School. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, '28, '29, Library Staff, Stage Crewg Les Enthousiastes Francais, '28, '29, Art Club. CLEO WINTERS From-Crestview Junior High. Y. W. C. A. EMERSON WOLLAM From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Hi-Yg Glee Club, Bandg Stage Manager for "The Rear Car." NORMAN L. WOODRUFF From-Shaker High, Cleveland. To--Ohio State University. ROBERT WOODS Student Councilg Watauga. RUTH WOODS To--Ohio State University. 69 x , - A --- , , Q A 1 5 E JUANITA WRIGHT From-Indianola Junior High To-Ohio State University. Student Council, '28, '29, Executive Board of Student Council, '29, Senior Class Editor of Polaris, ,29g Honor Societyg Orchestra, '27, Avon Club, '28g Y. W. C. A., 'L'8. MERLE E. WRIGHT From-Crestview Junior High. Les Enthousiastes Francais, '27, Honor Study Officer, '28, Stage Crew, AZ9. EDITH GERTRUDE YOUNG From-Everett Junior High. To-Office Training School. Volley Ball, '26, i273 Avon Club, ,275 Commercial Cluh, '27, '28, MARION YOUNG From--Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. MARY LOUISE ZARING From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves ,27 '28 '29' von Club, ,28, '29. , , , , A RUTH ANN ZARING From-Everett Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Girl Reserves, 327, '28, ,293 Avon Club, '27, '28, '29, Les Enthousiastes Francais, '28, l29g Marigale Art Club, '28, '29. HARRY ZIEGLER From-Crestview Junior High. To-Ohio State University. La Luz, '28, Bootball, '27, ,28Q Track, ,28, ,29g "NU Association, ,28. 70 EDWIN IDWAL HGWELLS To--Ohio Wesleyan University. Watauga, '29g "Miss Cherryblossomf' 'Z7g "All at Seeing Hi-Yg "The Rear Carng Library Staff, ,28, ,ZQQ Glee Club, 727, 'Z8g Debating Squad, 29. FRIEL HEIMLICH From-McKinley Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Avon Clubg u1VIiss Cherryhlossomvg "All at Seaug "The Rear Carvg Wataugag Glee Club, '28. NATALIE JUARES From-McKinley High School, Honolulu, Hawaii. To-San Francisco. ALICE RELYEA From-Indianola Junior High. To-Ohio State University. FLOYD ACTON From-Eleventh Avenue Junior High. To-Ohio State University. Honor Service Drafting Group. CURTIS INSCHO From-Inclianola Junior High School. 71 CAST OF SENIOR PLAY GBIIIQASS ELAN , . M IDSUMM ER NIGI-IT'S DREAM 66 IDSUMMER NIGI-IT'S DREAM," one of the most delightful come- dies written by William Shakespeare, was chosen by the department of dramatic art for the class play of 1929. This was the third Shakespearian play chosen for the Senior class at North within the last ten years. Splenclidly coached by the capable Mr. P. Harris and supported by the unusual ability of a fine Cast, it was indeed an outstanding achievement. "Midsummer Night,s Dream" was broadcast over radio station WEAO May 17 for the School of the Air. Assistant directors were Miss Faye Rees, music, Miss Mayes B. Rickey, dancing, Miss Ruth Davis, ,Miss Estelle Barton and Miss Mary Gale, costumes. Under the direction of Mr. P. Harris, clramatics instructor at North, the stage crew painted the scenery. Following is the entire cast: Theseus, Duke of Athens Egeus, Father of Hermia .............., Lysander, in love with Hermia ,.,..,,,, Demetrius, in love with Hermia ,,,, Philostrate, Master of Revels ..,....... Y . ....., Edwin Howells ,,,,,,,,Whitney Bauter ,Russ Spencer ,........,Russ Brown Friel Heimlich Quince, a Carpenter ,.,r.........,..,,.,,,,. ,.,,.. . .Howard Figley Snug, a Joiner .................... .,.,... N orman Tharp Bottom, a Weaver, .....,...,,...... .,,,..,.. W ilbur Hatch Flute, a Bellows Mender ...... .,,,r.. R obert Beamen Smart, a Tinker .....,.,.,..,,,,,, .... ,..... . W illis Dickerson Starveling, a Tailor , .,..,,......,.....,,...,.. ,.........,.,,.. S tanton Huff Hippolyta, Betrothed to Theuseus Louise McLaughlin Hermia, daughter of Egeus ,.,. . ........ ,......... A leta Campbell Helena, in love with Denetrius, ,,,,, ,.,,,,,,, E lizabeth Bell Oberon Kin of Fairies .,,, .Maxine Mantell g , ,,,,,, Cueen of Fairies ,.,, Puck, or Robin Goodfellow, Titania, Peach Blossom ,,,,,,., .....,...,,,,,r Cobweb ,,..,,.,,r.. Moth . ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Mustardseed ..,....., Attendants on Theseus and Titania. ,,,Theresa Marshall ,,.,......Ruth Larimer ,,,Virginia Vallance Betty Bolin Dorothy Dowden ,,,,,,,,,.. Mafy Brown and Hippolyta and Fairies in attendance on Oberon 73 N O Pictures of the following Seniors Carl Aspinall Thomas Alfred Berry Helene Louise Brentlinger Mildred Cameron Myron Campbell Eunice Craven Bill Cunningham Lester Durfee Herbert Dye Dorothy Lenora Ertley Leonard Gabriel Mildred Gordon Harold Harmon Friel Heimlich Gwen Henders Joan Herron Henry Hollberg Margaret Howells Edwin Howells Charlotte Johnson Julia Faye Johnson Dorothy Julien Charles Keller John Orrin Kramer Marcus Joseph Maddox Darrel Mahanna Donald Mahanna Paul Metcalf Helen Munsey Lewis Henry Mussman 74 not appear: Bertha Noe James Oden Russel Oden Paul Henry Otter Amy Louise Rhodes Elizabeth Richards Mary Jane Schmidt Max Sherritt Dorothy Louise Siegfried Carl Speakman Catherine Steward Marjorie Whiteman Henry Wilder Howell Edward XVilliams Winifred Winfough Charles Yardley l 76 77 IIIZNIIPQ IINIIQQIUIMIUIESS TOP ROW, Left to Right, Page 76-Ruth Abbott, Frank Anderson, Lee Asbury, Virginia Baker, Jack Beaver, Edith' Binegar. SECOND ROW-Charles Bowen, Kenneth Buckholtz, Katherine Carpenter, Mary Chase, Charles Chubb, Artis Colwell. THIRD ROW--Wilbert Conklin, John Cornwell, Alice Culter, Richard Davis, Eileen Dhune, Elsie Mae Dickey. , FOURTH ROW-Dorothy Dolle, Lucille Droke, Lewis Dulin, Hortensia Dyer, Peggy Dyer, Pauline Eckstorm. FIFTH ROW-Roger Elson, Alberta Faigley, Helen Ferguson, Wilson Flem- ing, Ronald Folk, Helen Fowler. SIXTH ROW-James Fountain, Mary Ellen Funk, Catherine Gadclis, Helen Graham, Louis Gump, Charles Haas. SEVENTH ROW-Roger Harris, Phyllis Haver, Lois Huff, Geneva Jacobs, Paul James, Kenneth R. Johnston. EIGHTH ROW-Robert G. Jones, Audrey Joyce, Margaret Kilgore, Richard Kinney, Lois Lotman, Harold Mackinson. FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 77-Louise Mahaney, Edna Manring, Arthur McClelland, Mary Jane McCombs, James McCreary, Ann McDonald. SECOND ROW-Junior McDowell, Hugh McFadden, Mildred McNeal, Althea Milk, George Montgomery, Oliver Montgomery. THIRD ROW-Ernest Myers, Dorothy Nichol, Olive Nigh, Gordon Palmer, Woodrow Patton, Margaret Ann Perry. FOURTH ROW-Elizabeth Ports, Robert Rea, Kathryn Ryan, Ed Scamahorn, Paul Schlenker, Wilma Schramm. FIFTH ROW-Carleton Shaw, Bruce Shepard, Gladys Stepp, Lenora Stepp, Frances Stoltz, Harry Storey. SIXTH ROW-Ned Strasser, Elmer Tharp, Nellie Thomas, Phyllis Tread- way, Elizabeth Tschumper, Billy Van Arsdell. SIXTH ROW-Roger Valentine, Robert Wallace, Charles Wander, Charlotte Ward, Robert Watson, Melvin Wheeler. EIGHTH ROW-Marguerite Whipps, Ruth Williamson, Betty Wilson. 78 GHITJIHIUIEB QllTlIlllINlHIl4DlIR GEIIEMESS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Lawrence Long Secretary .. . Harriet Steele Vice-President Ellen Wiley Treasurer Frank Anderson Sergeant-at-Arms ,,,,,,, Wm. Marshall OO-HOC! But why so many handsome young people weeping? Reason enough! They won't be Juniors after this year. To think they'll all be dignified Seniors when they return next fall and only have one more year in good ol' North! From the time the class was organized last year the Juniors have done won- ders. Lawrence Long, president, proved to be a willing worker and able social leader. Ready to take his place if needed was Ellen Wiley, whose smile is known throught-gt the school. The class had a very competent secretary in Harriet Steele, and an ellicient treasurer in Frank Anderson, who succeeded in getting some of the Juniors to pay their dues. And who could have been a more valiant sergeant-at-arms than Bill Marshall? The Juniors had a member, Dale Brown, on the football team. There are also many other promising Juniors now who can be depended upon next year not only for football, but for basketball, baseball, and other sports. Mary Ellen Funk and Thelma Warner proved themselves worthy by their Y. M. C. A. work. The Junior class also was well represented on Student Council and in the Student Court. Many Junior girls and boys were in the band, Dick Lucas doing creditably as the trumpet soloist. However, the pupils did not forget other achievements and some came to the front in Northis debating team. Richard Kinney and Bob Jones both helped to uphold North's rating in the state contest for quite a while. Others played their parts in ways too numerous to mention, so why feel sad? Hurrah for the Junior class of 1929! -Mary Ziebold. 80 5 5 'ex if i 81 4 E . . , 4 82 K B ! Z: X. 5, V. 4 1 I 4 1 83 F W Y 84 A v 85 xv' "fiat it sry- N 'V I -11-' MEET:-. ' -Z:--::-In-Ir -51:15,--.5---' --1'5g-5.3: IL..-rg' 3 "'41'F2 swim Q ,IIIN n G 3 V V E4 1 5 ,1 86 JUNIOR NAMES FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 81-Charles Anderson, Eleanor Anderson, Robert Anderson, Julia Anding, Sarah Antrim, Katherine Armbruster, Edward Armstrong, Jean Armstrong. SECOND ROW--Henry Aschinger, Charlie Ashing, Helen Reighley, Mary Austin, Lois Esther Aydelotte, Pauline Baily, Joe Baker, Tom Baldridge. THIRD ROW--Irene Baldwin, Marion Barneby, Todd Bechtol, Lloyd Ber- nard, Helen Besse, Margaret Beyer, Evelyn Billett, Helen Blair. FOURTH ROW-Virginia Blinn, Ted Blinn, Richard Boerstler, Mary Eliza- beth Baggs, Anna Boswell, Edgar Bowerman, Creston S. Boyce, Jules Brashear. J FIFTH ROW-Bob Brady, William Bretz, Joy Brewer, Robert Briggs, Doris Brooks, Carroll Brown, Dail Brown, Gordon Brown. SIXTH ROW-Robert Browne, Estella Brush, Martha Burbacher, James Burgess, John Burns, George Campbell, Richard Caris, Betty Case. SEVENTH ROW-Fred Charles, Lawrence Chase, William Cherry, -Earl Clotts, Dorothy Clover, Mercedes Clover, Jack Clutter, Velma Clutter. EIGHTH ROW-Emyliebel Cone, Henrietta Conrad, Pauline Cook, Harold Cooperider, Edward Cordell, Lucille Coseo, Beatrice Cowgill, Hazel Cox. NINTH ROW--Elizabeth Crawford, Marion Crawford, Lola Cregs, Robert Damson, Robert Daniels, Gertrude Davis, Jane Davis, Mary G. Davis. FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 82-Lewis Day, Robert Day, Homer Dean, Ray Detrick, Martha Deubler, Margaret Dick, Jesse Dickinson, Marjorie Dixon. SECOND ROW-Rexford'Dixon, Janne Doersam, Maxine Domigan, Robert Dundon, Margaret Donlon, Virginia Drumm, Lewis Dulin, Edgar Edgar. THIRD ROW--William Edgar, Bill Edwards, Ruth Elliott, Sarah Elson, Edward Erdman, Charlotte Evans, Martha Evans, Robert Evans. FOURTH ROW-Walter Farris, Lucy Fellows, John Fenner, Bill Finley, Geraldine Fisher, Leonard Lane Fortune, Martha Francis, Esther Frederick. FIFTH ROW-Harold Gabriel, David Gaddis, Evelyn Gale, Helen Galloway, Nellie Garrison, Anne Gee, Christine Gerbick, Jane Gessner. SIXTH ROW-Harry Gibbon, Robert Gibbs, Roy Giller, Opal Gillespie, Alice Good, Marion Goodrich, James Gordon, Leonard Goss. SEVENTH ROW--Mildred Graham,,Jane Grant, Mildred E. Green, Paul Haas, Louis Haddox, Jessie Hagans, Lewis Hall, Mabel D. Hall. EIGHTH ROW-Frank E. Hammond, Ed Hannum, Edgar Hartley, Arthur Harward, Ruth Henkins, James Hay, Evelyn Hays, Harold Hecker. NINTH ROW-Dorcas Hedges, Ruth Heed, Martha Hegler, Helen Hemin- ger, Betty Heiskell, Harold Nudd, John Herold, Dorothy Hicks. FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 83-Bob Higgins, Roger Higgins, Harriet Hitchcock, Burton Hoover, Helen Hanesworth, Frances Jane Horstman, Virginia Horton, Alberta Houston. SECOND ROW-Helen Houston, Mildred Huffman, Myron Hughes, Robert Hughes, Harvey Inskeep, Paul Ivey, Richard Jacques, Ruth Jamison. THIRD ROW-Phil Jennings, Stanley Jepson, Neima Johns, Carol Johnson, Juanita Johnson, Paul W. Jones, Eben Jones, Margaret Jones. FOURTH ROW-Mildred Jones, Robert Jones, Warren Jones, Eleanor Jordan, Dorothy Julian, Cledythe Junod, Charles Kauffman, Sam Keene. FIFTIj-I ROW-Maxine Kennedy, Shirley Kennedy, Eugene Kent, Carleton Kerr, Jean Kimball, Doris Kimberly, Bernadine Kiner, Mamie Kiner. SIXTH ROW--James Kinney, Margaret Kirkpatrick, Dorothy B. Knaul, Betty Krebs, Dorothy Krouse, Helen Kruse, Alice Kuechler, Edith Kuechler, SEVENTH ROW-Rosemary Langen, Dorothy Lauer, Lawrence La Valley, Nelson Leezer, Paul Lehman, Dorothy Lehr, Paul Linn, Mary Loaf, 87 EIGHTH ROW-Adaline Long, Lawrence Long, Antoinette Longe, Jean Loury, Delbert Lucas, Dick Lucas, Virginia Maddox, Carl Magnuson. NINTH ROW-Ida Maloney, Dorothy Mapes, Bille Maxfield, Frank Mar- quis, Bernice Marsh. Jeanne Marshall, Mary Martin, Thayer Martin. FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 84-Marianna Mayer, Pauline Mayer, Julia Mayfield, Roy Maynard, Marion McCall, Frances McClelland, Janet McConagha, John H. McCoy. SECOND ROW-Robert McCoy, Virginia McCoy, Carlos McCracken, Mil- dred McCullough, Margaret McDonald, John McDowell, Billy McIntosh, Henry McPeek. THIRD ROW-Gertrude Mendenhall, Mary Mendenhall, Gwen Meredith, Hugh Merier, Daniel Merrill, Elinor Messmore, Marjorie Messmore, Thelma Middendorf. FOURTH ROW-Neva Middleworth, Anita Miller, Janet Miller, John Mil- ler, Roberta Mills, Edwin Mitchell, Ray Mitchell, Isabel Molten. FIFTH ROW-Joe Moody, Grace Moore, Irma Moore, James Moore, Vir- ginia Moore, Alma Morey, Lewis Morrison, Maridel Mossman. SIXTH ROW-Lucy Moul, Donald Murray, Mary Nelson, La Verda Net- tleton, Louis Nichols, James Henderson, Erwin Nuetzel, Sylvia O'Dell. SEVENTH ROW-Ruth Opp, Kathleen O'Shaughnessy, Harold Ossing, Robert Ong, Forrest Overturf, George Palmer, James Parker, Edna Mae Paulin. EIGHTH ROW-Ernestine Pavey, Jean Petry, Lila Poling, Robert H. Poling, Howard Polley, Margaret Ports, Robert Potts, Ray Powers. . NINTH ROW-Albert Pringle, Everett Prosser, James Pugh, Frank Ralston, Jean Ramsey, Roy Raney, Robert Reed, Robert Repp. FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 85-Donna Rhoads, Glenn Rhoads, Jos- ephine Rietmiller, Ruth Robedeau, Fred Robison, Harry Robison, Thomas Robi- son, Marguerite Rogers. SECOND ROW-Zola Rorrick, Cecil K. Rose, Rosalind Rosen, Helen Ross, Melvin D. Ross, Robert Rucker, Mary Louise Ruth, Genevieve Salisbury. THIRD ROW-Ida Louise Schafley, Garnet Scheer, George Schneider, Avis Shuler, William Scott, Marie Schreiner, Clarence Seabright, Lawrence Seabright. FOURTH ROW-Martha Seelbach, Ruth Seip, Lavetta Serrott, Miner Sey- mour, Sarah Shadwick, John Shannon, Bob Sharp, Gree Sheets. FIFTH ROW-Wilbur Shield, William McKindred Shrader, Maybelle Shoe- maker, Marvin Slagle, Lucille Smallwood, ,Isabel Smart, Bill Simms, Brown Smith. SIXTH ROW-Hadley W. Smith, John Smith, Phil Smith, Roberta Smith, Williard Smith, Robert South, Byron Spence, Mildred Spielman. SEVENTH ROW-Paul Spring, Harriet Steele, Richard Sterner, Harry Stert- bach, Edna Mae Steward, Robert Stoner, Margaret Stoody, Marjorie Stork. EIGHTH ROW-Walter Stout, Charlotte Louise Strand, Ray Strats, Marie Sullivan, Estella Tashyian, Scott Taylor, Jessie Thatcher, Eleanor Thomas. NINTH ROW-Helen Thomas, Mary Thomas, Vera Thompson, Grace Thrall, Anita Thurston, Mary Louise Torbert, Geraldine Tracy, Lucille D. Trotter. FIRST ROW, Left to Right, Page 86--Marjorie Tucker, Theodora Tucker, Geraldine Tuttle, Henry Van Sant, Marie Schoyck, Paul Van Swearingen. SECOND ROW-Walter Venneman, Goldie Vorhees, Merrill Waddle, Carl Walter, Jane Warner, Thelma Warner, Edward Watson, Helen Washburn. THIRD ROW-James Weate, George Weiser, Eloise Wells, Margaret Wells, Mary Ellen Welch, Margaret Wesley. FOURTH ROW-Marion Whitehead, John Wildermuth, Mary Williams, Frances Williams, Carl Wilson, Faye Wilson, Wanda Wilson, Willis Wissles. FIFTH ROW-William Wolfe, Dorothy Wright, Jean Young, Helen Zeck- man, Edith Zelkowitz, Mary Ziebold. 88 I I W .,,, -..- CIIKIIHIUIB QBHLQQHSS GDIIE w 1IlQl3IIl N The class of nineteen hundred thirty-one is one of the up and coming classesg it simply must be. However, some of the Sophomore girls have been very active in the girls' athletics and some of the boys tool: part in the operetta, "All at Sea". We may expect great things from this class in the way of doings around school. They have a spirit and they have led in home rooms, for Sophomores. Perhaps when they get to running the school in the various departments they will be as successful as other classes have been. 90 M HDUIIHIILIIIGEAGIIHIGDNS i 6lllfllHIUlE5 lIID4DlIl91fMIRlIlS Fred Abbott ...,...,7,,,777777..,...,,A......,.,......,,.,.... Managing Douglas Sterner Evalyn Natross 7.,, Earl Clark ,...,,,,,,,,,,7, Juanita Wright a,,..., hfiary Ziebold, ,aaa, Betty McClure Y Jane Lackeyw ,.,,77 ,, Virginia Vallance Mildred Dyer , Helen Lesher Y Lester Spencer Ann Blackmore Norman Tharp ,, . Floyd Chapman , , Betty Bohn H ,, ,,,, Nell Humphrey, ,,,,,, , George Karvasales Ed Spicer , , Yetive Fissel, r,,,r . Gertrude Fitch ,,,rrr ,,,,,,,,,ASSOCl3CC .....-.,.Associate .....,..,,,Associate ,,,.,,,,.vSenior Class , .... ..., , junior Class .,,..,,,.,,,,Organizations .........,,,,Organizations Social and Personals Social and Personals ,..,M.....,,,....,,,,,Literary ,,,.,r..,,..........,,..,.,Radio HI-Iome Room Home Room ,,W,,,..,tExchange ,.,,,,,,,,,,.....,...Locals ..,....,..,.....,,,.-.,,Locals ,,,,,,,,,Boys' Athletics Boys, Athletic ,r,,.,r.Girls' Athletics ..,,,.,,,,Girls' Athletics Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor THE BUSINESS STAFF William Brown ,.,., ,..,. . W, Circulation Manager fSept.-Aprilj Hiner Harman, ,r,,,,,r,,,,,rr,... ,, Assistant Circulation Manager William Mitchell, ,,t,,,,,tt,,,,,,.,,.................... Business Manager Helen Raugh rr,r,,,,, to ,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,Assistant Business Manager Genevieve I-Iartsook ,r,, ,rr,,,, ,.,,.,.. A s sistant Business Manager John Tritseh ,,,rr,,r,,,r, r,,,r.,,,, A ssistant Business Manager Durwarcl Siville ,.,r....., ,,,,,,.,,, A ssistant Business Manager David Morrison ,. ., ..., ,,,,,,,,, Assistant Business Manager THE ART STAFF Ray Evans, Jr. Carl Inscho Jack Fulton Earl Clark Dorothy Relyea Virginia Greene THE POLARIS BOARD Stanley Lawrence, ,,rr,r. ,................-.rVaVrVV,rVrr.-wV,,...vV.V, C hairman E. M. Selby ..t,r,,tt ,t,.,,.t ,,,r,. ,.r,rr,,r T r e asurer Miss Mary C. Gale 7. aaaaaa aaaaaeaaea A rt Adviser Earl D. Mayer ..,,, ,, A Business Adviser o Fred Abbott ,..... ...... M anaging Editor Wm. Mitchell ...,.....,A Business Manager Wm. Brown, .....,,., Circulation Manager fResignedj JDUMKNALMSMNMQZQ HE class of '29 has passed into history, but leaves behind a wonderful record of accomplishments. It is impossible to speak of the class' history without speaking of the Polaris, for they are linked together with inseparable ties. The bi-weekly backed all school projects, in which, of course, the Senior class was at all times an influential factor. It supported the athletic teams, the operetta, "The Rear Car,,' the class play, student council projects, the stadium fund campaign, the band, and has upheld and striven to improve the ideals and achievements of the school. The Christmas issue was the best since the Polaris was started in 1898, and the staff received many letters of praise. In the Eighth Annual Ohio High School Publications Contest, sponsored by the Ohio State University, the Polaris was awarded honorable mention in the class of school with an attendance of more than a thousand. And about the Annual, "our footprint in the sands of time." Numerous new features have been incorporated, major among which is the color inserts, which add much to the beauty of an annual. We are also proud of the modernistic theme which is the base of the annual. It attempts to show the modern trend of thought --free, clear, frank, and finally of the fact that it is a creative pupil project. 93 TOP ROW: Douglas Sterner, Evalyn Natross, Earl Clark. SECOND ROW: Betty McClure, Mary Ziebold, Juanita Wright, Jane Lackey. THIRD ROW: Helen Lesher, Virginia Vallance, Mildred Dyer, Lester Spencer. FOURTH ROW: Floyd Chapman, Ann Blackmore, Norman Tharp, Betty Bolin 94 TOP ROW: George Karvasales, Helen Raugh, Ed Spicer. SECOND ROW: Nell Humphrey, Gertrude Fitch, Yetive Fissel, Genevieve Hartsook THIRD ROW: John Tritsch, Hiner Harmon, Durward Siville, David Morrison. FOURTH ROW: Ray Evans, Jr., Virginia Greene, Carl Inscho. 95 WHEN A Wlllbllldg GIIUIHIMIUIEJJQ Oct. Oct. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. enrolled. Feb. Feb. Feb. Was Had by All 16 and 17-The Carnival. More fun! Z4-Senior and Junior class elections. Whata riot! 29-North won city football championship. Yea, North! 6 and 7--Operetta, "All at Sea." Smooth sailing. 19, 20 and 21-Potato, Apple and Penny Day. Elegant sufficiency. 21-Christmas program. Created quite a sensation. P 17-Mr. F. K. Krull presented program. When we were a couple of kids. Z3-February grads. Good luck, Seniors. 30-Second semester opened. Two hundred and twenty-six new pupils Well, well, Sophomores. 14-North High debaters defeated Delaware. We know how. 15-Emory Parnell auditorium program. One-man band. 27-North won city basketball championship. Can't be beaten. March '16 and I7-"The Rear Car" presented by the Dramatics Department. Creepy feelings and chills. March 21-Rotary luncheon. Congratulations! March 22-Members of Honor Society announced. Smarty! March 26 and 27-Tag Day. Reaped in heaps of money. April April April April April May May May May May June June June 10-Hair Ribbon and Tie Day. just kids. ll-Honor Society program. Ditto on the congratulations. 17- 19-Oratorical contest won by Marjorie Long. She can really "Bali, the Unknown." Did you like the monkey man? talk. 26-Co-ed Prom. What a conglamoration. 3-Band contest at Akron. Music in the air. 8, 9 and 10-Exhibit at Memorial Hall. Above the average. 13-Stadium drive started. Come on, .jl2,000. 23 Z8-Flag and Field Day. Annual Polar Bear Frolic. Big time. and 24-Class play. Plenty good. 7-Class Day. What a breakfast! 9-Baccalaureate. Almost farewell. 12-Graduation at the Coliseum. Good-bye, Seniors. 96 5 w 1 -'Ez' 1 W . 7 TOP ROW: Hnrolcl Ellis, Sarah Williams. SECOND ROW: Louise McLaughlin, Whitney Bauter, Elizabeth Reeder, Nlnc Louden. B ' 'Vlar aret leS1r Robert Potter. THIRD ROW: Bus riggs,, g , . , FOURTH ROW: Rush Robinson, Ruth George, Juanita Wright. Norman Tlmrp, FIFTH ROW: Charles Wander. Lawrence Long, David Gncldis. SIS HESXHBGIETEIWEHIVHEB IIBQDQCMRWIID President ,,,..,,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,., 7,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,,, H arold Ellis Vice-President 7,,,,,,,. 7,7,, S arah Williams Secretary ii7i,ii7i7 C C ,iiii ,Elizabeth Reeder Treasurer, 7 , ,7,,,7i77,,i,i7 . 7i,i,77,i7,.., 77i7i,,,,i,i . Whitney Bauter COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Activities ...,,,.,7,A,,,,,,,,,....,,.,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ..,,,,,,.. R ush Robinson Book Exchange ,7,,,, ,,,. . Robert Potter Cafeteria ,YYi..r. Corridors ,,,,, 1 ,......, Girls Scholarship ,, 7, Handbook ,,,,,,,..,,, Home Room ..,.,,,r Honor Study ,,,,,, Library ,,,,,,,,,,,..r Lost and Found ,i,,, H , Y, Office ,,,,,,,.....,,,,,, W Pep ,,...,,,, Social ,.... David Gaddis Malcolm Louden H U Louise McLaughlin Norman Tharp ,, ,,,,,,,, Robert Briggs Charles Wander Margaret LeSar Fletcher Bennett ,,,,,,,,Juanita Wright Lawrence Long ,,,, Ruth George FACULTY ADVISERS Eleanor L. Skinner Bertha E. Jacobs C M. M. Hagely STUDENT COUNCIL Scflllfililillllllifoilliliglll' GEGDTIUNGEMS HE Student Council is North's representative student government body. Ir aims to give the students greater opportunity for self-expression and co-operation with the faculty. One member is elected from each home room to represent each thirty pupils or major fraction of thirty. The members ex-ofhcio are the Editor-in-Chief of Polaris, Fred Abbott, the Senior Class President, Carl Ehrensberger, and the Junior Class President, Lawrence Long. The body is divided into committees for more convenient handling of the varied work. The committee chairmen make up the executive board. The Council has given a year of conspicuous service. Ar Christmas time, as a result of Potato, Apple and Penny Days, fifteen bushels of potatoes and twelve bushels of apples were given to worthy charities, a bed in the Children's Hospital was endowed for two weeks, and the school was enrolled 100 per cent in the Junior Red Cross. Girls' Scholarship Fund, Tag Day, and the Co-ed Prom were held to' help needy girls to continue their schooling. Under the direction of the Library Committee the ink fountain was purchased, in March the Corridors Com- mittee held the clean-up drive, the Social Committee had charge of Hair Ribbon and Windsor Tie Day, the Pep Committee led the Council in advertising "All at Sea," "The Rear Car" and the Oratorical Contest, the Home Room Committee arranged the home room programs. To publish the Handbook, which along with raising S2000 on the athletic field, was the Council's big project this year, the following auditorium programs were held: The Riley program by Frederic Krull, Emory Parne11's One Man Band, and Grace Luetta ShaeH"er,s film, "Bali, the Unknown." BOTTOM ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Mary Louise Torbert, Robert Briggs, Mary Brown, Virginia Blinn, Fred Abbott, Ruth Hankins, Whitney Bauer, Sarah Williams, Harold Ellis, Elizabeth Reeder, Lawrence Long, Janet McConagha, Rush Robinson, Mary Ellen Mendenhall, Miss Bertha E. Jacobs. SECOND ROW-Louise McLaughlin, Ruth George, Miss Eleanor L. Skinner, Malcolm Louden, Ruth Abbott, Marice Kessey, Jane Lackey, Janice Kirk, Dorothy Good, David Gacldis, John Denune, Louis Haddox. THIRD ROW-Fletcher Bennett, Margaret Le Sar, Richard Jacques, Theresa Marshall, Shelby Oliver, Oleta Farrell, Roger Valentine, Ruth Parrot, Jean Kimball, Violet Justice, Ted Dixon, Ida Shafiey. ' FOURTH ROW-Eleanor Hunt, Robert Dundon, Caroline Hiner, Maridel Mossman, Evelyn Shoemaker, Charles Wander, Esther Curtis, Robert Woods, Aimee Heeley, Robert Potter, Elizabeth Dunn, Hadley Smith. TOP ROW-Melvin Ross, William Maxfielcl, Martha Burgess, Russell Spencer, Mary Ellen Welch, Charles Chubb, Marian Nichol, Robert M. Allen, Juanita Wright, Norman Tharp, Mary Ellen Funk. 101 ? J u i SGlIliTlllllDlIE5llNIlClIli fIl'2flDlllllIRCllf BOUT three years ago North High school 'formed the first Student Court in the city and thus established a precedent which many of the other schools in Columbus have recently followed. The Student Court is made up of seven judges, one of whom is elected chief justice, two bailiffs and a clerk. Cutters who are sent to the court by the office are first asked whether they plead guilty to the charge or not, and then are asked other questions pertaining to their absence from school. All facts relating to each case are recorded by Imogene Squires, the faculty adviser, and the sentences are filed in the oflice by the clerk, who also checks up as to whether the sentences are being served. Although the majority of the cases handled by the court deal with cutting, occasionally pupils who have forged excuses are brought to trial. Ar the end of the school year, the students elect the members of the court for the ensuing year. Each registration room may nominate as many candidates as it has Student Council representatives. The faculty committee in charge of the elec- tion then selects twenty of these pupils to be voted upon by the school. After the seven judges have been chosen they meet at the beginning of the fall semester and choose the two bailiffs and the clerk. Last year a clerk stenographer took notes on the proceedings of the court and wrote them up for the oHice record, but this year an office record was done away with. The members of the Student Court this year are: Alan C. Tracewell, chief justiceg Betty Bolin, Margaret Mitchell, Kathryn Paxton, Joe Thomas, Carl Ehrens- berger and Richard Kinney, judges, Mary Loar and Katherine Conrath, bailiffs, and Herbert Barnaby, clerk. IN PICTURE, TOP ROXV-Alan Tracewell, Miss Imogen Squires, Margaret Mitchell. SECOND ROW-Betty Bolin, Kathryn Paxton, Carl Ehrensberger. THIRD ROW-Richard Kinney, Herbert Barnaby, Joe Thomas. FOURTH ROW-Mary Loar, Katherine Conrath. 103 Q HONOR STUDY ROOM OFFICERS HGDNWIR Sgllflllllllbcllf 4DlIFlIFlIlGl3ll1i5llRS The honor study rooms at North High School materialized from mere dreams to a definite feature of our school. The first honor study room was organized at old North by Miss Bertha E. Jacobs. It was held in room 32 during the sixth period. All students, 10B's excepted, are eligible, provided that they have pledge cards signed by three of their teachers for major subjects. The study room is organized with a president, vice-president, secretary, assistant secretary, and messenger. When the Student Council was organized special provisions were made for a standing committee on honor study rooms. It is felt that bo s and irls who have enou h oise to conduct themselves I Y g g P I I ro erl in stud rooms have made a reat advancement not onl in education but P P Y Y g Y in character development as well. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-Hugh McFadden, Robert Lampton, Eloise Wells, Richard Jacques, Lawrence Tidball. SECOND ROW-Ned Strasser, Eleanor Barclay, Whitney, Bauter, Virginia Bee, Ernest Wilkins, Mary Brown, Douglas Sterner, Gladys Teeters, Mike Karvasales, Miss Ethel M. LaVelle, Vincent Prior, Kathryn Paxton, Malcolm Louclen, Betty Horton. THIRD ROW-Louise McLaughlin, Miss Eleanor Skinner, Lawrence Long, Helen Houston, William Brown, Mary Crater, William Schrader, Helen Lesher, John Tritsch, Dorothy Good, Harold Needham, Maridel Mossman, Russell Brown. FOURTH ROW-Ellen Babbitt, Wilber Conklin, Ruth Abbott, Robert Beernan, Betty Schauseil, Lynn Cook, Ruth Burns, Virginia Vallance, Harold Ellis, Emyliebel Cone, William Barratt. FIFTH ROW-Leonard Goss, Edward Hannum, Marian Slagle, Arthur Rees, Miss Bertha Jacobs, Alan Tracewell, George South, Eino Roininen, Edward Bassett. 105 HONOR SOCIETY lHli4DiININDllR SfIIfD4EiliilE5GlIf6Y President ,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,. , Alan Tracewell Vice-President ,,,,,.., ,,..,,, S arah Williams l Student Treasurerm ,,,,.,,,,, William Brown Secretary Y,,. YY,.,,,, .,,,,,,,., H a rold Ellis Faculty Treasurer ..., ,,,,, . A. B. Waltermire HE Charles D. Everett Chapter of the National Honor Society chose 75 seniors for membership. To be eligible for membership, one must have re- ceived during his four years course of high school, 90 per cent E's and G's, of which 50 per cent must be E's, and must have high qualities of character, leadership, and service. The Honor Society was organized at North to encour- age these good qualities, and to give public recognition to those seniors in whose character these qualities are emphasized. Only fifteen per cent of the class may be chosen. Miss Eleanor Skinner, vice principal, with the heads of the departments at North, form the committee which selects the seniors for membership. FIRST ROW-Robert Elliot, Elizabeth Jones, Esther Smart, Theresa Marshall, Mary Kath- erine Keyes, Marjorie Long, Helen Ellis, Edna Faun, Anne Postle. SECOND ROW-Martha Clifton, Jack Perry, Beulah Pierpont, Marv Brown, Dorothy Good, Nell Humphries, Miss Eleanor Skinner, Alan Tracewell, William Brown, Sarah Wil- liams, Harold Ellis, Gwendolyn Spencer, Fred Abbott. THIRD ROW-Evelvn Natross, Gladys Teeters, Rosemary Kinnan, Oleta Farrell, Janice Kirk, Elizabeth Reeder, Douglas Sterner, Ruth Dick, Nlaurice Kersey, Hazel Kiner, Mary Crater, Jean Blake, Elizabeth Brown. FOURTH ROW-Gertrude Fitch, Helen Richwine, Virginia Vallance, Louise McLaughlin, Margaret LeSar, Rush Robinson, Mary Van Valkenburg, Catherine Conrad, Edith Young, Lois Binns, Anne Blackmore, Isabelle Atkinson. FIRTH ROW-Elizabeth Dunn, Ellen Babbitt, Mary Zaring, Edith Lehman, Evelyn Shoe- maker, Lucille Brown, Robert Potter, Dorothy Bender, Mary Wiltberger, Elizabeth Bell, Lois Smith, Arnita Reins. SIXTH ROW-Helen Lesher, Caroline Hiner, Gerald Pontius, Charles Menville, Dorothy Bennett, Harold Dixon, Herbert Barneby, Ardath Edmonston, Esther Curtis, Juanita Wright, Marjorie Nice. SEVENTH ROW-Norman Tharp, Bill Barrett, Russell Brown, Edward Broughton. l0T GIRL RESERVES MEJIHIRJIIQ IIMIEBSIIESIIRVJIEBS President ,,,..,,.,.,,,,,,,,,, Margaret Mitchell Secretary ..,r,.,.,..r.,,,..,..,,r Maxine Mantell Vice-President r,,,......,..,,, Betty McClure Treasurer ,,,,,.,.,.,,,,v,,.....,, Olive Gooding Inter-Club Council Member ,,,,..,,,..i.,,,...,,.,, Mary Ellen Funk HE Girl Reserves is the national movement of the Young Women's Christian Association for girls of high school age. To be a member means to accept the high standards the Blue Triangle symbolizes. The membership was limited this year to one hundred and fifty. The meaning of the Blue Triangle was success- fully brought out in the theme, "The Gardenf' "The Fountain of Happiness," a party for the new girls, was given in Sep- tember. The Christmas program was very impressively presented to the school by this club with the help of the Student Council and Hi-Y. New members were entertained with a Valentine Tea in the school apartment, and the pre-Easter services were sponsored by the Girl Reserves. Dr. Frank B. Slutz spoke to the student body through the aid of the organization. Other members of the cabinet were: Social chairman, Milly Dyer, art chair- man, Dorothy Relyeag program chairman, Helen Conwellg service chairman, Thelma Warner, music chairman, Jean Ramsey. The advisers of this division of the Y. W. C. A. were Misses Hazel Faringer, Faye Rees and Marie Mulligan. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-Mary Stiles, Mary Van Valkenburg, Louise Nichols, Jean Petty, Buelah Pierpoint, Helen Addison, Mary Brown, Thelma Warner, Marjorie Thomp- son, Mildred Dyer, Olive Gooding, Margaret Mitchell, Betty McClure, Helen Conwell, Mary Ellen Funk, Maxine Mantell, Orma Derenburger, Mildred Greene, Mercedes Clover, Marianna Mayer, Martha Burbacker, Mildred Graham, Mary Caldwell, Charlotte Mon- son, Virginia Moore. SECOND ROW-Eleanor Anderson, Theresa Marshall,, Mary Williams, Ellen Wiley, Helen Graham, Virginia Greiner, Juanita Johnson, Catherine Armbuster, Ruth Williamson, Betty Krebs, Frances Horstman, Betty Ash, Leora Smith, Anna Jane Apple, Marjorie Coe, Catherine Gilbert, Marian Justus, Alice Culter, Jean Ramsey, Dorothy Good, Alice Good, Harriet Hitchcock, Ruth Rose, Mary Louise Torbert, Virginia Bee, Maxine Domigan. THIRD ROW-Catherine Arnold, Eliza Hagerty, Juliette Johnson, June Wood, Zola Rom- ick, Wilma Schramm, Wanda Cochenour, Eloise Lyman, Helen Postle, Gwen Meredith, Kathryn Paxton, Dorothy Andrews, Nellie Thomas, Marguerite Demaest, Dorothy Hicks, Elizabeth Ports, Elizabeth Bell, Irene Ranney, Ellen Babbitt, Virginia Vallance, Dorothy Jane Cross, Florence Whitcomb, Ann McDonald, Gertrude McGonagle, Virginia Greene. FOURTH ROW--Rebecca Miller, Jean Blake, Polly Miller, Janet McConagha, Louise Mc- Laughlin, Cleo Winters, Jessie Thatcher, Margaret Ann Perry, Ellen Davidson, Mar- garet Kolk, Nancy Beatty, Audrey Joyce, Mary Zaring, Eloise Wells, Nadine Berry, Mary Kaye Bell, Lois Totman, Ernestine Pavey, Alberta Houston, Margaret Stoody, Lois Smith, Dorothy Vale, Tess Goodrich, Eleanor XVard. FIFTH ROW-Margaret Wesley, Ruth Jameson, Geraldine Tracy, Marjorie Stork, Janet Miller, Margaret Le Sar, Margaret Waite, Ruth Zaring, Mary Ziebold, Martha Mer- rill, Rosemary Dollison, Katherine Conwell, Marjorie Tinker, Betty Chenoweth, Dorothy Winemillet, Barbara Payne, Anne Stone, Slyva O'Dell, Dolores Ruppensburg, Lois Binns, Thelma Crandall, Jane Gessner, Alma Morey, Esther Carter. SIXTH ROW-Anne Laylin, Josephine Reithmiller, Hortensia Dyer, Jean Charters, Betty Blackmore, Roberta Bolin, Frances McClelland, Mary Mendenhall, Miss Marie Mulligan, Miss Hazel Faringer, Miss Faye Rees, Elsie May Dickey, Mary Beth Prosser, Janis Camp- bell, Jean Kimball, Alice Keuchler, Ernestine Baker, Margaret Pingerton, Henrietta Con- rad, Jessie Hagans, Geneva Jacobs, Ellen Millisor, Helen Zeckman, Mary Ellen Welch. -Olive Gooding. 109 sl-.- M-, I HI-Y CLUB Cs MONG the more important activities of the Hi-Y Club were: the sending K of four delegates to the state Hi-Y Conference at Springfieldg two members to the Hi-Y training camp, contributing to the World Brotherhood fund, spon- soring Easter meetings and vocational talkies in conjunction with the Girl Reservesg participation in the running of the city government for a day, with Arthur Rees as safety director and about twenty-five others serving in various municipal oilices. Aside from participation in intra-school functions, the club sponsored a bas- ketball team, and having won the city baseball championship last year, was a strong contender for this year's title. In its social endeavor it promoted the Hi-Y frolic and confab, North-South Hi-Y football dance, and a North-South picnic dance. In conjunction with the other Hi-Y clubs of the city, good fellowship was attained through several banquets, including the annual football banquet, and bi-monthly meetings at the Central Y. During the year the club had the pleasure of listening to several well-known speakers, including Mr. S. S. Zung of China, Mr. Prossler of the O. S. U., and Mr. Slutz, a prominent educator of Dayton. Mr. Ulrey and Mr. Mayer acted in the capacity of faculty advisers. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW4Left to Right: Fred Flemming, Fred Abbott, Rush Robinson, Turney Keyes, Joe Thomas, Arthur Reese, Freil Heimlick, Douglas Sterner. SECOND ROW--Asa E. Ulrey, fadvisorl, Arthur McClelland, Richard Jacques, Gil Moody. David Ossing, Dick Kinney, Louis Gehring. THIRD ROW-Ed Pryce, Kenneth Bessey, Lee Asbury, Francis Van Sickle, Jack Driskell, Howard Polly. FOURTH ROW-VVarren Parkinson, Charles Wander, Robt. Watson. Robert Lampton, Ed. Broughten, Elwin Urton. 110 I EXPERIMENTERS, CLUB President 777., ,, .. ,7 77 ,. .,.Edward Cordell Secretary ,,,...,. ,,,7 .,A Fletcher Bennett Vice-President ,,A,,,v.,,,,,,.. William Casey Treasurer .,,,,,,, ,,,, . Franklin Marquis Faculty Advisers sssss, rr,s,,r,,, .,,,r,.,,, M r . Ulrey, Mr. Weinland HE club had a very successful year, although this was its first time in exist- ence. The organization started as a result of an address and demonstration on model aircraft before the Experimenters' Club by Marcus Deitch, a noted model airplane authority. Mr. Ulrey and Mr. Weinland consented to act as club advisers. Soon after organization Mr. James Donahey, son of former Governor Vic Donahey, presented before the club several reels of movies showing the develop- ment of aviation from the days of the Wright brothers to the past year. At club meetings discussions were held on various phases of aviation and members were kept informed of any recent developments from reports. During the spring vaca- tion a trip was made to Troy, Ohio, to visit the Advance Aircraft Co., and to Dayton to inspect the material and engineering divisions of the United States Army Air Service at Wilbur Wright Field. Everybody came back with a much fuller knowledge of aeronautics. An instruction course in aviation has been started, and it is hoped that by this means and the help of trips, demonstrations and lectures, the club will be able to give to the members more thorough and useful knowledge of aviation. Further plans include chartering an airplane to take all of the club members on short flights, more movies, and more talks by aviation authorities. IN PICTURE, FRONT ROW+Walter Eller, William Stahl, William Casey, Franklin Mar- quis, Edward Cordell, Fletcher Bennett, Addison Hempstead, Charles Anderson. ROW 2-Gordon Jenkins, Roy Raney, Harry Stertzbach, Frank Hammond, William Finley, Henry McPeak, Mr. Ulrey. ROW 3-Cecil Rose, Ray Ratliff, Eugene Kent, Henry Van Sant, William Konkle, Forrest Nicholson, Mr. Weinland. 111 THE AVON CLUB GIIUIHIHIEE AVGDJINII GEJIIQUIIIIPQ President ,,,, ,7,,,.. ,,.,.,,, , Russell Spencer fst-:Cond SCITICSICIJ Vice-President , e,,,e,,., Aleta Campbell Secretary ..,.,...,,..,,..,-,.... Sarah Williams fFirst Semesterj Treasurer ,,.err Robert Potter Vice-President, .e,.,,,,,..r,., Marjorie Long HE Avon Club was organized in March, 1925, by pupils in the nineteenth and twentieth century English classes of Miss Abigail E. Simpson, who, by her enthusiasm and co-operation as Faculty Adviser, has been a source of real inspiration. This club has consistently maintained the high standards in scholarship and accomplishment held in mind by its founders. Its continued large member- ship of 150 bespeaks its helpfulness to those fortunate enough to be numbered in its membership, which is open to E and G pupils taking eleventh grade or nineteenth and twentieth century English. Six delightful programs were presented during the year. Mrs. Della R. Maddox gave an interesting account of her European trip last summer, Dr. M. B. Evans, head of the German department at Ohio State University, spoke on "Edu- cation and Schools in Germany Today", Dr. S. S. Palmer, at a joint Christmas meeting with Orpheus, told of his recent trip to the Holy Land, Mr. Paul Harris spoke on "My Hobby-Dramatics"g Mrs. Charlotte Gaines and assisting artists presented a charming costume-musicale in the Auditorium, honoring Shakespeare's birthday anniversary. .At the last meeting Mr. Arthur Harper, feature writer on the Columbus Dispatch, gave an inspiring nature talk. i The Avon Club Book Nook in the library, a project initiated by the original members, is kept up by the surplus funds in the clubis treasury. It now contains 100 volumes for the use of the entire school. Ar Christmas a tree was presented to the North Side Day Nursery, as has been the custom of the club for four years. The members of the club are: Helen Addison, Julia Anding, Sarah Antrim, Mary Austen, Lois Aydelotte, Mary Baggs, Marion Barneby, Vaughn Barnes, Ruth Bell, Elizabeth Bell, Dorothy Bender, Dorothy Ben- nett, Lamar Bierly, Lois Binns, Helen Blair, Jean Blake, Doris Brooks, Elizabeth Brown, Martha Burbacher, Ruth Burns, Kathryn Carpenter, Betty Case, Aileen Charters, Jean Char- ters, Dorothy Clover, 'Mercedes Clover, Emyliebel Cone, Henrietta Conrad, Lucille Coseo, Hazel Cox, Thelma Crandell, Mary Crater, Elizabeth Crawford, Marion Crawford, Ruth Dick, Mar- garet Dick, Maxine Domigan, Martha Evans, Charlotte Evans, Gertrude Fitch, Martha Fran- cis, Gretchen French, Betty Fry, Nellie Garrison, Marion Goodrich, Ruth Hankins, James Hay, Evelyn Hays, Aimee Healey, Catherine Heaton, Betty Heiskell, Evelyn Hoferkamp, Frances Horstman, Lois Huff, Jane Hughes, Eleanora Hunt, Stanley Jepsen, Elizabeth Jones, Virginia Jones, Eben Jones, Audrey Joyce, Lucille Kelly, Shirley Kennedy, Jean Kimball, Margaret Kirkpatrick, Alice Kuechler, Robert Lampton, Antoinette Langer, Anne Laylin, Elmeree Lehr, Lillian Lind, Adalene Long, Marjorie Long, Virginia Maddox, Jeanne Mar- shall, Marianna Mayer, Pauline Mayer, Jean McCall, James McCreary, Janet McConagha, Mary Ellen Mendenhall, Gertrude Mendenhall, Charles Menville, Janet Miller, Edwin Mit- chell, Alma Morey, Maridel Mossman, Donald Murray, Alice Neel, Marjorie Nice, Louise Nichols, Sylva O'Dell, Kathleen O'Shaughnessy, Ruth Parrot, Ernestine Pavey, Kathryn Pax- ton, Marseille Phillips, Beulah Pierpont, Robert Poling, Howard Polley, Elizabeth Ports, Rob- ert Potter, Robert Potts, Jean Ramsey, Mary Ress, Helen Reighley, Anna M. Ridenour, Josephine Ruthmiller, Ruth Robedeau, Virginia Rogers, Helen Ross, Francis Rudy, Anna Sagstetter, Ida Schlafiy, Wilma Schramm, Martha Seelbach, Miner Seymour, Bruce Shepard, Wilbur Shields, Merle Simons, Hadley Smith, Gwendolyn Spencer, Russell Spencer, Mar- garet Stoody, Marjorie Stork, Marie Sullivan, Estella Tashjian, Jessie Thatcher, Norman Tharp, Grace Thrall, Anita Thurston, Marjorie Tinker, Lucille Trotter, Theodora Tucker, Mary Van Valkenburgh, Adele Walley, Helen Washburn, George Weiser, Eloise Wells, Agnes Westfall, Louise Wheeler, Frances Williams, Mary Williams, Sarah Williams, Ruth Williamson, Betty Willson, Wanda Wilson, Carl Wilson, Ruth Zaring, Mary Zaring, Helen Zechman, Mary Ziebold. 113 ,'!'l'l'l Wi!! Hllbilli VERGILIANS 'V1l1791lRfIl?f1l11Ii91l1ANS Q HIS is station HSL, the Crashley Radio Corporation of America, broad- casting its annual Vergilian program over a wave length of 135. This is Publius Vergilius Maro announcing. The first number on the program today is a review of the past year, this will be followed by the history of the Vergilians and the names of this year's officers. After these numbers the program will be transferred to our regular station at Cincinnati. The Vergilians report that they finished their seventh successful year with interesting and instructive monthly programs and with two special features, one given at Christmas time pertaining to the Saturnalia, the other given at Easter time and relating to the Crucifixion and Resurrection. The homecoming, the first of its kind ever to have been held at North, was a most enjoyable and mem- orable occasion for the many who attended the affair. Those who helped to make this event a success were: Evalyn Natross, general chairman, Rose Mary Kinnan and Kathryn Paxton, invitations, William Brown, publicity, Dorothy Jane Cross, entertainment, Robert Jones, music, Helen Conwell, refreshments, and Elwin Urton, conveyance. The Vergilians, a club open to Vergil students and those who have already completed their Latin courses, originated in 1922 under the leadership of Mrs. Clara F. Milligan, who then was the head of the Latin department of North High school. At the death of this beloved teacher, Mr. Henry S. Lupold took up the work of his predecessor and became the sponsor of the club, which position he is still occupying. This year's officers were: Lloyd Evans, president, Evalyn Natross, vice-presidentg Kathryn Paxton, secretary, William Brown, treasurer, and John Sandfort, sergeant-at-arms. Those in the picture are, from left to right: IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-Gertriide Nlendenhall, Martha Clifton, Garnett Scheer, Betty Fry, Dorothy Clover, Sarah Williams, Ellen Wiley, Alice Cluter, Juanita Cole, Louise Nichols, William Brown, Evelyn Natross, Kathryn Paxton, Lloyd Evans, Jean Young, Howard Polley, Helen Blair and Marian Barnaby. SECOND ROWQHadley Smith, Margaret Dick, Francis Rudy, Velma Clutter, James Mc- Creary, Edna Barr, John Smith, Jane Dove, Walter Stout, Elizabeth Ports, William Mit- chell, Lois Binns, Dorothy Good, George Weiser, Wfilma Schramm and Charlotte Monson. THIRD ROW-Janet Van Schoyck, Paul James, Gladys Teeters, Roger Valentine, Helen Conwell, Robert Jones, Dorothy Jane Cross, Charles Lake, Dorothy Julian, Jean Ramsey, Rush Robinson, Rose Mary Kinnan, Ted Dixon, Nlaxine Domigan, Robert Potter, Violet Justice, Grace Moore and Mary Caldwell. FOURTH ROW-Doris Kimberly, Harry Robinson, Mary E. Mendenhall, Robert Gibbs, Anne Laylin, Lois Smith, Alma Morrey, Margaret Stoody, Mildred Clark, Mortimer Ebright, Dorothy Andrews, Margaret Achey, Elwin Urton, Maxine Kennedy, Sarah Shadwick and Onabel Black. FIFTH ROW-Evelyn Hofenkamp, Mary Ziebold, Anita Miller, Elsie Mae Dickey, Marybell Shoemaker, Mildred jones, Elizabeth Reeder, Ernistine Pavey, Harold Gabriel, jean Kimball, Mary Ellen Welch and Wilbuh Hatch. TOP ROW-Louis Haddox, Jeanne Marshall, Lucille Coseo, Margaret Byer, Janet Miller, Arthur Rees, Maridel Mossman, Norman Tharp, Russell Brown, Vaughn Barnes, Dorothy Bennett, Edward Broughton, Ruth Opp and Miss Mulligan. Crash! Bang! Brrrr! Brrrrr! Station HSL now signing off until next year. 115 I ,lQi'l ,Eillit . Q51 I fi fvl jlllil! 1- 'I'l nllilli l'l'l' :!:!:!: MARRIGALE ART CLUB 1IMllA1IR1INl?fA1I91IE5 Allicillf President A.,,.. ,.w.,,,,,,.... ..,,,,,,., J a ck Fulton Secretary w,..,,,, 7.A.,,,7 R ichard Biddle Vice-President .....,,. Kenneth Buckholtz Treasurer ,,,,Y,..A,,Y...,.7,,....A.7. Fred Horne HE Marigale Art Club was organized February 4, 1925, and was named Mari- ' gale for Miss Mary C. Gale, the adviser. The purpose was to bring together those interested in art at North High school and to obtain some knowledge of known artists. Ar one meeting the club made a trip through the Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts. At Hayes Hall, Miss Robinson gave an interesting talk on the Theatre. Another trip was made to the von Gerichten Stain Glass Studio. At one time Miss Hagerman gave a talk on the art of the Mound Builders. The club also visited the Archeological Museum at Ohio State to see an historic exhibition of hand weaving. A The membership at first was limited to juniors and seniors in the art classes, but this year all art pupils were eligible. The pallette shaped pin, designed by Leonard Stiers, is silver with a dark blue background. -Catherine Daeumler, FRONT ROW-Helen Addison, Margaret Moyer, Philip Scott, Marcill Teele, Dorothy Felk- ner, Mary Van Valkenburg, Herbert Miller, Virginia Blinn, Mary Louise Torbert, Mar- jorie Wilson, Edna Jones, Mary Williams. ROW Z-Sarah Antrim, Jane Carter, Helen Hanesworth, Catherine Gaddis, Margaret Fair- man, Eleanor Anderson, Margaret Wells, Gertrude Mendenhall, Richard Biddle, Jack Fulton, Fred Horne, Kenneth Buckholtz, Yetive Fissel, Mildred Greene, Margaret More- house. ROW 3-Aileen Delzell, Julia Whitman, Ellen Dyer, Katherine Heaton, Jayne Ress, Rose- mary Caswell, Eilrna Crasby, 'Betty Blackmore, Dorothy Winemiller, Louise Strout, Dor- othy Louer, Alice Edgar, Katherine Smith, Betty McClure, Virginia Greene. ROW 4-Mildred McNeel, Kathryn Paxton, Kathryn Arnold, Marion Erickson, Mildred Coseo, Agnes Westfall, Virginia Rogers, Elda Moore, Alice Braden, Dorothy Fuller. Dorothy Davidson, Dorothy Russell, Anne McDonald, Mary Nelson, Louise Hape. ROW 5-Miss Mary C. Gale, Dorothy Patrick, Mary Austin, Elizabeth jones, Virginia Bene- dict, jane Warner, Adeina Haynes, Louise Nichols, Alice Racquet, Katherine Burgiss, Margaret Wesley, Geraldine Tracy, Ruth Jameson, Harold Kennard, Edward Watson. ROW 6-Tess Goodrich, Chauncey Grothkopf, Earl Clark, Violet Newlove, Geraldine Ham- ilton, Esther Ward, Catherine Daeumler, Ruth Abbott, Helen Reighley, Mary Beth Pros- ser, Mary Mendenhall, Frances McClellans, Ruth Zaring. ROW 7-Lawrence Grace, Carl Inscho, Robert Wallace, Charles Metcalf, Neil Kinnard, Edward Hannum, Roberta Bolin, Dorothy Hiss, Ernestine Baker, Isa Kauffman, Lila Poling, Mary Crater. 117 NOUS AUTRES President ,,7. .. .,,,, Helen Richwine Secretary .. ,, 7,,,,, , Helen Lesher Vice-President .. ,,,, ,,,,, H elen Addison Treasurer ,, ,, , William 'Nlaxfield Sergeant-at-Arms, ,.,,,,,,..,,,v,,,,,7 .,,,,,,,,,, . is 7,,7,,,, ,Fred Horne OUS AUTRES, French club, an organization open to all students having tv"-J years of French, was established nine years- ago by Mrs. Della R. Mad- dox, present faculty adviser, and Miss Marie Hahn. Its purpose is to vitalize French and to practice it outside of the classroom as well as in class work. An important feature of the year was the presentation by Nous Autres of a bust of Joan of Arc, and a delicate picture "Visions D,Autrefois," both of which were brought from France by Mrs. Maddox on her recent trip abroad. At Christ- mas time the club sold French and Italian Christmas cards as an additional means of making money. At two open meetings very attractive programs were presented by Madame Hotz and Monsieur Havens. At the March meeting six French stu- dents gave a play called "En Voituref' Such meetings and programs are conducted in French. Nous Autres was entertained at the home of Helen Addison with a Christmas party, conversation being conducted entirely in French. The annual picnic in June closed a very successful and pleasurable year of French. IN PICTURE, ROW ONE-Theresa Marshall, Arthur Barrows, Helen Lesher, Helen Rich- wine, Fred Horn, William Maxfield, Helen Addison, David Gaddis, Lois Aydelotte. ROW TWO-Hazel Cox, Jean Randall, Irene Rainey, Edith Jones, Elizabeth Jones, Rose Stimmel, Julia Whitmer, Frances Horstman, Mrs. Della Maddox. ROW THREE-Elizabeth Dunn, Dorothy Butler, Helen Audrey, Marjorie Long, Anne Stone, Vivian Austin, Roberta Mills, Janis Campbell. ROW FOUR-John Tritsch, Robert Shaffer, Adeline Long, William Euans, Russell Spencer, Samuel Whitt. -Theresa Marshall. 118 DEBATE TEAM For the first time in ten years North High placed debating among its major activities. This year's first team was composed of Wilbur Hatch, Robert G. Jones, and Richard Kinney. The question for debate was: "Resolved, That the United States Should Cease to Protect by Force of Arms Capital Invested in Foreign Countries, Except After Formal Declaration of War." The North High team won over Delaware High and Columbus South, and in turn was eliminated by an experienced team from Newark. It entered the debating league as one of sixty-seven teams and remained until all but eight had been eliminated, thereby setting a standard which will require hard work for future teams to uphold. It was directed by Paul Harris of the Public Speaking Department, a member of the last team in 1918. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Helen Kruse, Margaret LeSar, Dorothy Good. SECOND ROW-Jessie Thatcher, Dick Kinney, Wilbur Hatch, Polly Miller, Robert G. Jones, Friel Heimlich. THIRD ROW-Victor Ketchum, Mary Ziebold, Edwin Howells, Mary Mendenhall, Her- bert Metcalf. 119 LES ENTI-IOUSIASTES FRANCAIS IIIQIIESS 1li3lINIi6lli HDUSHIASWKHBS IIEIIRANGEAIIIS President ,,,.,...,,.. .,,...,..,,,,,,.... L ois Smith Secretary .,,,,,.,,A..,..., , ,,,,,,, ,Aimee Healey Vice-President ..,Y..,,,...,,..v7,7 Robert Elliot Treasurer ...,,.,,,rr.....,,.,,,r,,r Jean Kimball Sergeant-at-Arms ..,,,,,,......,,,,,r.....,,,,,,.,,..,....,,,,,..,. Frank E. Hill ES ENTHOUSIASTES FRANCAIS is a French club, founded in 1924 by Miss Ethel M. LaVel1e, the present adviser. Its purpose is to acquaint the students with the country and the achievements of the people whose language they are studying, as well as to promote social life among its members. The organization is for all students who have had one year of French. The meetings are held once a month. , In December a Christmas party was enjoyed. At other meetings this year French songs, folk dances, stories of the grand operas presented in Columbus this year, biographies and sketches from French literature were presented. A joint meeting with Nous Autres, the senior French club under the direction of Mrs. D. R. Maddox, and a picnic completed the year's activities. IN PICTURE, FRONT ROW-Veda Kapp, Lucille Trotter, Marian Crawford, Ned Mid- dlesworth, Marie Van Schoyck, Paul Drake, Jean Randall. ROW Z-Helen Washburn, Edward Cordell, Gwen Meredith, Robert Elliott, Aimee Healey, Frank Hill, Jean Kimball, Lois Smith, Robert Stoner. ROW 3-Bernice Marsh, Charlotte Farrel, Edward Jenkins, Eliza Hagerty, Marion Erick- son, Gwynne Evans, Yetive Fissel, Miss Ethel M. LaVe11e. ROW 4-Jeanne Doersam, Tehlma Crandall, Donald Murray, Dorothy Bender, Jane Gess- ner, Elsie May Dickey, Thayer Martin, Elizabeth Brown, Margaret Ports. ROW 5-Betty McClure, Virginia Greene, Alberta Houston, Roberta Smith, Thelma Wood- ruff, Dorothy Winemiller, Frances McClelland, Virginia Packer, Ruth Zaring. ROW 6-Marjen Collett, Cecil Rose, Ray Snowden, Maxine Kennedy, Dorothea Koebal, Mary Friel, Marjorie Stork, Howard Figley. ROW 7-Robert Blosser, Harry Stirchbach, Glenn Rhodes, Robert Wallace, Everett Prosser, Edward Pryce. 121 LA AURORA BOREAL isa Af-lIililR4DllRA iiispiaiamt, President H ., ,. ,,.. Alan Tracewell Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Robert South Vice-President ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Turney Keyes Sergeant-at-Arms ,,,,.,, Willis Dickerson Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Helen A. Gilson Reporter ,,,,,,,,,7,. ,,,,,.,,,,,,. , , Hazel Morris 66 i A AURORA BOREALN is the only senior Spanish club at North High school. It is composed only of members who are taking their fourth year of Spanish under the direction of Mark Taylor, sponsor. The club was organized a few years ago when its members were reading "EI Final de Norma," in which a beautiful description of the aurora borealis is given. As you all know, the name "La Aurora Borealv means "The Northern Lights," and the members of the club aspire to be the "Lights of North High School" in all matters relating to the Spanish language and all Spanish-speaking people. The aims of the club are as follows: 1. To create an interest in all matters relating to the Spanish language and Spanish-speaking people. 2. To give every member an opportunity of self-expression by taking some active part in the meeting of the club. 3. To promote closer friendship among the members of the club. During the past year the roll call at each session was answered by trees, flowers, rivers, important cities of Spain and South America, and famous Spanish authors. Then all business 'matters were brought before the club, and discussed, the rest of the time was spent on a program. The programs were planned by a committee made up of the officers of the club, who strove to make each one of intellectual interest to the students as well as entertaining. Two parties were held at the homes of club members during the past year. The Christmas party was held at the home of Helen Besse. The night of April 4, Hazel Morris entertained the club at her home. At both of the parties, John Wildermuth took flashlight pictures of those attending. The annual picnic of the club took place the early part of June. BOTTOM ROW-Mary Stiles, Jack Beaver, Eleanor Barclay, Willis Dickerson, Turney Keyes, Alan Tracewell, Robert South, Hazel Morris. SECOND ROW-Ruth Jones, Lucille Brown, George Campbell, Anna Bonner, Eino Roininen, Mary Gross, Marion Young. X THIRD ROW-Margaret Ann Perry, Paul Van Swearingen, Edith Lehman, Jack Thompson, Isabella Atkinson, Carl Owens, Anna Grace Egger. TOP ROW-Mr. William Mark Taylor, Ruth Reed, Tom Hatcher, Jack Driskell, John Wildermuth, Melvin Wheeler. Not in the picture-Bernard McGill, Helen Gilson. 123 Y 1 THE HAIG MATH CLUB President . Douglas Sterner Secretary.. ,,,, ,,.,Mary Ziebold Vice-President , ,Helen Conwell Treasurer ,,,, , Hazel Cox Adviser .. . , ,,,,e,,,e, ,,,,.,,., ,,e,,e,,, ,,,,,, M 1 s s Mabel Kutz N THE year 1928-Z9 the Haig Math Club held their regular monthly meetings with a membership of thirty-five. The requirements are good scholarship and high grades in mathematics. There were four meetings made up of catch problems and puzzlesg three given by the club informally. The fourth one was conducted by Mr. W. Mougey. A variety of subjects made up the other programs. Howell Williams gave the first program of the year with sleight-of-hand and magic feats. At the Christ- mas program the dramatics director, Mr. P. Harris, presented an instructive account of the "World Red Cross." The outstanding meeting of the term was an auditorium program, at which time Dr. W. O. Thompson spoke on "Adaptability Essential to Real Successf' The club's annual picnic in June was in charge of the officers. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-Sarah Williams, Evelyn Billet, Helen Addison, Helen Con- well, Douglas Sterner, Hazel Cox, Mary Ziebold, Margaret Shotts. SECOND ROW-Edith Jones, Robert Elliott, Elizabeth Beardsley, Cecil Rose, Ellen Wiley, Donald Murray, Eleanor Williams. THIRD ROW-Ruth Dick, Mary E. Davis, Dorothy Russell, Anna Jane Apple, Anna Bon- ner, Gladys Teeters, Dolores Ruppersburg, Gertrude Mendenhall. FOURTH ROW-Louise McLaughlin, Dorothy Jane Cross, Ruth Hall, Anna Marie Riden- our, Margaret Achey, Henry Vancout, Miss Mabel Kuntz. FIFTH ROW-Louis Haddox, John Wildermuth. 124 CHES-WE CAMPFIRE GIRLS President ,7,,.,., ,..,,, G enevieve Salisbury Secretary ,,.,... , ,,,,, Mary Ziebold Vice-President MaryEllenMendenhall Treasurer ,,,,,, , ,,,,,, Frances Stoltz HE Ches-We Campfire Girls met every two weeks under the supervision of Miss Charlotte Morningstar. This group increased its membership by seven girls during the past year. Anna Bonner attained the rank of torch-bearer and there were two liremakers in the group. Besides undertaking handicraft and nature work the girls sold toilet articles to help pay for their camp site. - Many parties were given by different girls for the group. Also the girls took part in city-wide activities. FIRST ROW-Josephine Baker, Anna Bonner, Mary Ziebold, Genevieve Salisbury, Mary Ellen Mendenhall, Francis McClelland, Rosalind Rosin. SECOND ROW-Levetta Sorrott, Kathryn Arnold, Ruth Dick, Mary Zaring, Ruth Zaring. THIRD ROW-Marice Kersey, Miss iMorningstar fadviserj, Elizabeth Ports. 125 COMMERCIAL CLUB GEGDIIMIIINIIIIESIIRGBHIAIIIQ fIl'31ll31ll1lll?n President Y,,w......,,,,..,...,.,.,7 Albert Pringle Secretary ,....e,.,..,,,,,.A..,A Anna Sagstetter Vice-President Y... Henrietta McClelland Treasurer ....,,......,,,r.,r.rrvr,r.r,, Mary Stiles Scribe ....,,,.r.,,,,,,r,.,,,r,,,,,.,..,.v, Helen Ross HE Commercial Club was organized by Miss Maud Stevenson in 1926 and it may now acclaim three years of progressive activity. In the past three years it has more than doubled its membership and there are now forty-five active mem- bers. During a recent membership drive twelve new members were admitted. The object of the club is to promote a deeper interest in business life. The creation of a new ruling for the admittance of new members allows all commercial students interested in a business career to join, and all are extended a cordiafiinvitation to attend the meetings. The club meets the first Monday in every month in room 133 and a social meeting is held at least every other month in the homes of the members. The social activities for the year included a Hallowe'en party at the home of Mary Louise Heiskell, when all new members were initiated, a bridge party at the home of Benson Carter, and a party for graduating members at the home of Edna Manring. A typewriting test sponsored by the club was conducted in the commercial classes and Edna Manring attained the greatest speed, writing at an average of 57 words a minute. Miss Leist has now taken full charge of the club work, succeeding Miss Steven- son, and we may well feel proud of her accomplishments, the result of her ceaseless and untiring efforts for a "bigger and better" Commercial Club as a representative club of North High school. COMMERCIAL 1 CLUB BOTTOM ROW-Lucille Murray, Ida Maloney, Helen Ross, Mary Stiles, Albert Pringle, Miss Leist, Henrietta McClelland, Anna Sagstetter, Jean Petty, Elizabeth Molter, Louise Lang, Edna Manring. - SECOND ROW-Helen Ferguson, Oleta Farrel, Charlotte Ward, Martha Burgess, Margaret McLeod, Elizabeth Ward, Mildred Hoskins, Florence Ross, Kathryn Conrath, Edith Young, Bernice Marsh. THIRD ROW-Mary Jane Schmidt, Dorothy Patrick, Helen Elwanger, Mary Louise Heiskell, Grace Robedeau, Edna Patton, Ardith Edmonston, Kathleen Cornell, Esther Antis, Martha Greene. FOURTH ROW-Frances Barnes, Lee Purger, Martha Selbach, Jessie Hagans, Wanda Wilson, Benson Carter. 127 LIBRARY STAFF HIS year the Library Staff increased its membership to sixteen for the second semester. Each year brings added duties to the Library, the laboratory for the entire school, thus making the increase of assistants necessary. Students of high scholastic ability are preferred, and a grade of not less than G in all subjects is required. The staff is proud of seven of its members who made the Honor Society, Lois Smith, Virginia Vallance, Margaret Le Sar, Ellen Babbitt, Gertrude Fitch, Ruth Dick and Mary Brown. Margaret Le Sar was also chosen as chairman of the Library Committee on the Student Council. Lois Smith and Mary Louise Heiskell have served on the Library Staff for a year and a half. Those who have received a year,s credit for library work are: Ellen Babbitt, Mary Brown, Helen Brentlinger, Ruth Dick, Lloyd Evans, Gertrude Fitch, Virginia Greene, Mary Gross, Edwin Howells, Margaret Le Sar, Mary Nelson, Dorothy Winemiller. Besides checking off library slips the assistants have many other duties, includ- ing reading the shelves, writing notices for overdue books, checking up on the books and periodicals and seeing that the call numbers are on all the books. BOTTOM ROW-Helen Brentlinger, Jane Grant, Margaret Le Sar, Mary Brown, Wilma Gibney, Virginia Greene. SECOND ROWV-Alberta Houston, Mary Gross, Gertrude Fitch, Dorothy Winemiller, Ann McDonald. THIRD ROW--Ruth Dick, Ellen Babbitt, Miss Kelley, Mary Nelson. FOURTH ROW-Russell Spencer, Edwin Howells, Mary Louise Heiskell, Lloyd Evans. 128 THE STAGE UNION HE Stage Union No. II of North High school came into full swing just before the operetta "All at Sea," and saw service through "The Rear Cari' and the senior class play, "Midsummer Night,s Dream." The faculty adviser was Mr. Harris and the oiiicers were: Emerson Wollam, stage managerg George' Mc- Garvey, assistant stage managerg Ben McElroy, electriciang Charles Lake, loft man- ager, William Mitchell, floor manager, Janice Campbell, property manager, and the scene painters were Wilma Gibney ancl Virginia Greene. Other members were Will Eesley, Lawrence Tidball, Robert Watson, Charles Wander, Hugh McFadden and Herbert Metcalf. FRONT ROW-Robert Watson, Emerson Wollam, Janice Campbell, George McGarvey, Hugh McFadden. SECOND ROW-Will Eesley, Willis Dickerson, Herbert Metcalf, Paul Jones. THIRD ROXV-Lawrence Tidball, William Barrett, Charles Lake, Paul Kraumlauf, Ernest Myers. FOURTH ROXV-Charles Wfancler. 129 DRAFTING HGNOR SERVICE JIDIIRQMFCIIHIUININIQ- IIHINIDIININIDIIR SIIESIIRVIINEIIEB Chairman ,,Y7,7 ,,Y,,, H ugh McFadden Secretary ,,,,,, ,,7,,7, H arry Houck HE Drafting Honor Service is a continuation of the Architects' Club. Vol- unteer drafting for the good of the school is the requirement for member- ship in this group. Numbered among their many products for this year are the building schedules, room plats, blue printing and poster work for the Student Council Clean-up Campaign. The activities are a part of the Mechanical Drawing Department and call for individually directed draftsmanship. The work has broadened the school experi- ence and afforded a splendid chance to voluntarily express the desire to serve the school. The group enjoyed a very interesting trip through the Seagrave Company, manufacturers of motor-driven fire-fighting apparatus. This was a two-hour trip. The following departments were visited: Drafting, pattern-making, engine con- struction, tool-making, forge shop, foundry, testing, plating and assembly. In company with the Art Club, the group visited the Art Department at Ohio State University. Miss Robinson demonstrated the making of marionettes and the operation of the marionette theater. This group anticipates another year of interesting and instructive activities. IN PICTURE, FRONT ROW-Charles Frick, Marian McCall, Hugh McFadden, Harry Houck, Ida Schaily, Robert Larason, Robert Johnston. SECOND ROW-Robert Stoner, Donald Hoge, Robert Fuller, Malcolm Louden, Charles Wander, Robert Lorback. THIRD ROW-Edward Broughton, Charles Metcalf, Jack Pfefferle, Harris Tuttle, Arthur Harris. FOURTH ROW-Miner Seymour, Cloyd Eagon, Daniel Merrell, Carlton Kerr, Floyd Acton, Mr. Frank P. Darby. FIFTH ROW-Delmar Hammer, Harry Storey, Frank Ralston, Ralph Heiston, Robert Shaeffer. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE-Perry Wardlow, Philip Fogle, John Rhoades, David Mil- ler, Reginald Testament, Donald Thompson, Arthur McClelland, Glen Voelker. 131 WATAUGA WATAUGA OLLOWING a general demand for the reorganization of Watauga, a constitu- tional convention was called for March and party slates were drawn up at the caucuses, where definite plans for work were carried out so that the political ma- chine of Watauga might run more smoothly. Contrary to former precedent, Watauga formed three political parties: the Federalists, Progressives and Whigs. When the first business session was held, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Speaker, Roy H. Oman, president pro-tem, Wilber Hatchg minority leaders, Douglas Sterner and Norman Tharpg clerk, Janice Kirk: assistant clerk, Bernice Billingslyg bill clerk, Aileen Charters, engrossing clerk, Gertrude Fitch, financial clerk, Floyd Chapman, sergeant-at-arms, Rodger Harris, and assist- ant sergeant-at-arms, Lewis Dulin. In order to consolidate the enthusiasts of Watauga into one body, the senate was omitted, leaving the house of representatives, consisting of fifty-one members. Then it was seen fit to add to the forty-eight states, three new territories to care for the extra representatives: Alaska, Hawaii and Porto Rico. The following bills are a list of the most important ones introduced up to April 25: To exclude Chinese, Japanese and Hindus from the Watauga republic, to provide for the government taking over the ownership of the railroads of the country and the procedure thereof, to authorize the secretary of war to transfer or loan aeronautical equip- ment to museums and educational institutions, relative to farm relief, relative to the protection of foxes: to establish a national holiday on the birthday of Roy H. Omanga resolution relative to the choosing of prohibition officers by the merit system, and one relative to the creation of a division of forestry in the department of agriculture and the acquisition of forested lands. During the sessions one could hear eloquent oratory expressed in debates. In order to finish their work, Watauga will probably be forced to hold night sessions to care for a rush of numerous last- minute bills. Acting just as the state legislature, Watauga introduced bills, referred them to standing committees, placed them on the calendar, amended and then either passed or rejected them. The training offered in Watauga gives the student a life example of civil government and is an excellent preparation for practical citizenship. -Theresa Marshall. IN PICTURE, FRONT ROW-Rodger Harris, Gertrude Fitch, Douglas Sterner, Kathryn Paxton, Floyd Chapman, Mr. R. H. Oman, Janice Kirk, Wilbur Hatch, Jessie Thatcher, Norman Tharp. ROW 2-Helen Postle, Robert Jones, Mary Louise Davis, Gwen Meredith, John Coihwell, Rita Martin, Elizabeth Reeder, Lewis Dulin, Bernice Billingsly, Dorothy Good. ROW 3-Vaughan Barnes, Aileen Charters, Jean Charters, Mary Wiltberger, Dorothy Ben- nett, Theresa Marshall, Elizabeth Dunn, Anne Stone, Yetive Fissel, Richard Biddle. ROW 4-Robert Potter, Rosemary Kinnan, Rush Robinson, Hortensia Dyer, Maxine Mantell, Marjorie Long, Mary Mendenhall, Mary Ziebold, David Gaddis. ROW 5-Friel Heimlich, Edward Broughton, Edwin Howells, Arthur Rees, Frank Hill, Charles Wander, Gerald Pontius, Jack Driskell, Roger Valentine. 133 Dear Folks: This is the last installment of "Tillie the Tattler". In another week everyone will be leaving dear Old North and there won't be anything to write about until next year. I sure hate to leaveg don't you, Seniors? I've had so much fun this year, but I expect they're glad to get rid of us, eh, what? Gee! Pd better ring off of this sob stuff or I'll be crying in my sleep pretty soon. No wonder we hate to leave North. just think of all the outstanding events of the year. First of all our Championship Football and Basketball teams. Re- member the games when our Band paraded and jim led our cheers? Then the Class election with its campaign tickets and speeches in the Auditorium by the candidates and the Operetta "All at Sea" with the handsome Captain of the Pina- fore and the striking policeman who caused so much excitement among our Co-eds. Then the "Rear Car," which was the most exciting mystery play we had ever seen, and the Annual Co-ed Prom. I'm sorry, boys, that you won't be able to cherish memories of that glorious affair because you really did miss a good time. Then the Oratorical Contest with Marjorie Long winning first place for North. Goodness! I almost forgot the dancing in the Gym on Friday, and the Girls' Scholarship Drive and Clean-Up Day and the Social Guidance programs and the Stadium Drive, and Oh! Yes! Remember our Christmas program when we filled so many baskets for the poor and Potato, Apple and Penny Day? I suppose I've forgotten lots of things but so much happened I just can't remember all of it. I could ramble on forever and ever but I'll have to stop some time and I guess I might as well do it now. Have I kept you wondering who Tillie was? I hope so. Anyway I'm going to tell you now because its the last time I'll write to you. Maybe I'll come back next year to see everyone. Till then - Lots of Love, TILLIE. fDorothy Jane Crossj 134 SCHOOL ORCHESTRA NORTH HIGH INITIDIRCIIUIHII HIGH GDIHHBIHIIESSCIFIIIA President ,,,7,v,,77...w.. ,,,.77 J ohn Herold Secretary .,.,,,.., ,,,,,7 H arold Heclcer Vice-President ,,,,,,......,,,....,.,.. Ben Perry Treasurer A.,.,,.,A,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,r.,, Paul Denn HE North High School Orchestra, under the capable direction of Mr. W. H. Lehman, has accomplished much during the past year. The orchestra was composed of seventy-three pieces, it practiced five periods a week. It played the accompaniment to the operetta "All at Sean on December 6 and 7, and also played on numerous other occasions, including the mid-year commence- ment exercises, the mystery play, "The Rear Car," which was given on March 14 and 15, for the finals of the oratorical contest on April 19, and also for the senior class play, "Midsummer Night's Dream." The orchestra will play for graduation at the Coliseum on June 12. BOTTOM ROW-Paul Dolby, Glenn Rhodes, Robert G. Jones, William Tinlcler. SECOND ROW-Helen Blair, Louise Nichols, Virginia McCoy, Helen Raugh, Pauline Cook, Antoinette Langer, Hazel Kiner, Helen Postle, Paul Denn, David Benner, Arthur Grocost, William Pressler. THIRD ROW-David Gaddis, John DeNune, Paul James, Florence Whitcomb, Winifrecl Smith, Grace Kulp, Henrietta Little, Virginia Keyes, Edna Manring, Mary Smart, Isabelle Smart, Eben Jones. FOURTH ROW-Thomas Robison, Wilt Truesdell, John McCoy, Janet McConagha, Hilah Jane Higgins, Kathleen Cornell, Eileen Dhume, Janet Van Schoyck, Morris Barnhardt, Milton Schuller. FIFTH ROW-John Apple, John Herold, Jack Clutter, Norma Conard, Jeanne Doersam, Caroline Hiner, Ruth George, Gerald Pontius, Donald McClintock, W. H. Lehman. SIXTH ROW-Harold Ellis, Helen E1lis,'Fred Peters, Irene Baker, Geneva Jacobs, Clara Jane Killworth, Frank Hammond, Harold Hecker. SEVENTH ROW-Ellen Miller, Ben Perry, Paul Metcalf, Benson Carter. 137 NORTH HIGH BAND iIlfllNDiIRilHIl HIGH IIBAIINIHID President .....,.,.,..,.,,.,,..,,... Richard Lucas Secretary ,..,,.......,,,,...,,,,,..,, John Herold Vice-President ..,..e Addison Hempstead Treasurer ..A,..,.....,,.,,,,,,,,..r....,, Roy Raney Business Manager ,,,,..........,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,..,,......,,..., Harold Hecker ORTH HIGH SCHOOL BAND has added another profitable year to its record under the able leadership of Mr. W. H. Lehman. The band played at all the football and basketball games during the year and did its part to encour- age the teams. Much time was given to the rehearsals for the annual State High School Band contest held in Akron May 3 and 4. The band, with its ninety mem- bers, did credit to Mr. Lehman's splendid leadership. It made a fine impression and a good appearance, but failed to win first place in the competition with the sixteen bands which had entered the Class A contest. In the solo contests North High was represented by Richard Lucas, trumpet, and Mary Keyes, clarinet. Mr. Lehman gives much thought to the improvement of the band and as an incentive to better work awarded medals to those having a perfect record. Bronze medals were awarded to Gerald Pontius, Gordon Brown and John Herold, and silver medals to Gordon Brown and John Herold. During the year the band played at Crestview Junior High, McKinley Junior High, the annual school exhibit at Memorial Hall, the Oratorical Contest and at the concert given by the Army Band at Memorial Hall. FIRST ROW-Glenn Rhoads fDrum Majorj, Frank Fenner, David Brown, Ted Weiss, William Tinkler, Robert Jones, Paul Dolby. SECOND ROW-Addison Hempstead, Mary Catherine Keyes, Gordon Brown, Clara Jane Killworth, Geneva Jacobs, Paul Petru, Lewis Gehring, Richard Davis, John Wilder- muth, Arthur Iles, Paul Metcalf, Dick Lucas. THIRD ROW-John Herold, Irene Baker, Wayne Leighty, Thomas Robison, La Vonne Thompson, James Taylor, Robert Bond, Edwin McCoy, Day Segan, Glenn Fissel. FOURTH ROW-John Apple, Sarah Antrim, Delbert Lucas, John Fenner, Robert Finley, Robert Cree, Frank Backenstoe, William Tinsley, William Leonard, Ellen Millisor, Walter Eller, Richard Anderson. FIFTH ROW-Robert Dundon, James Sharpe, Lawrence White, Robert Pese, William Tur- ner, Sam Keene, Leonard Fortune, Phillip Jennings, Dick Leukart, Kenneth Neal, Howard Polley, Forrest Overturf, Robert Repp, Robert Ives. SIXTH ROW-Glenn Warren, William Finley, Roy Raney, William Maxiield, Wilt Trues- dell, Edward Cordell, John McCoy, Janet McConagha, George McGarvey, Gerald Pontius, Don McClintock, Clarence Seabright, Sanford Limouze, Charles Anderson, Fred Peters. SEVENTH ROW-Caroline Hiner, Joe Martin, Bill Casey, Paul Van Swearingen, James Latham, William Fillmore, Robert Howarth, Frank Hammond, Harold Hecker, Arthur Harward, Leonard Goss. EIGHTH ROW-Harold Ellis, Charles Courtright, Benson Carter, Emerson Wollam, Lewis Day, Franklin Niarquis, Helen Ellis. 139 140 DOUBLE QUARTET: OCTET: QUARTET The organization of small vocal ensembles has played an important part in the musical life of North High School, since the coming of the present director of music, Miss Faye Rees, four years ago. The Male Quartet, Girls, Octet and Double Quartet are an integral part of the music work and are much in demand, not only for Auditorium programs, but by the various luncheon clubs and the women's clubs of Columbus. , DOUBLE QUARTET Dick Kinney, Carl Ehrensburger, Eldred Kuppinger, Richard Biddle, Wanda Cochenour, Louise McLaughlin, Geneva McKibben, Betty Fry. QUARTET Roger Harris, Richard Kinney, James Fountain, Eldred Kuppinger. OCTET Anne Laylin, Virginia Vallance, Nadine Berry, Marianna Meyer, Geneva McKibben, Pauline Cook, Louise McLaughlin, Geraldine Fisher. HI THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB President. . .. ,,,, . ,.7. Hadley W. Smith Secretary ,,,,,,, Yv,,77,,w 'Jack Shouff Vice-President ,,7,,,,,.... Lawrence Chase Treasurer ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, Howard Goreman Accompanist ,,,,,., .,,,,, H azel Morris The Boys' Glee Club, directed by Mr. W. H. Lehman, is one of North High School's well-known musical organizations. It is composed of selected male voices of the school. The club, although not in so many outside programs this year as last, nevertheless has held a very successful year. The club took part in the oper- etta presented by North I-Iigh, "All at Sea." The boys in their regular work sang songs of the better nature and their success is due, to a great extent, to the compe- tent understanding nature of their director. Having enjoyed many successful seasons, incidentally the club was much larger this year than last. We are confident that the group will continue its good work, its improvement, and all that goes to contribute to its success, as it is in every way an up-to-date growing organization. 142 GIRLS' GLEE CLUB President ,,,,,, ,,v,,,,, ,,,7,,,7,A,,.,, B e tty Bolin Secretary ,7,,... .... , ,.Dorothy jane Cross Vice-President ,,,,,,,A,.,. Virginia Vallance Treasurer ,,,,..,,......,, Louise McLaughlin Director ....,,..,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.ff,,,,,.................., F aye Rees Accompanists .,,i.,,.t, ,.........., .tt..... J e an Ramsey, Hazel Morris HIS is Station GGC broadcasting their yearly program of music statistics. You will next be favored with a review of the yearis work of the Girls' Glee Club of North High School. Here itis. The Girls' Glee Club was selected to represent "Music" in the pageant "Every Child," presented by the Franklin County Council of P.-T. A. at Memorial Hall. The club sponsored an auditorium program during Good' Music Week and thirty members participated in the All-State Chorus, which was a part of the Ohio State Teachers' Association conducted by Griffith Jones of Glenville High School of Cleveland. Those in the picture, reading from left to right, arez' FIRST ROW-Marjorie Smith, Mary Louise Ruth, Helen Metcalf, Pauline Eckstorm, Max- ine Monney, Dorothy Clover, Kathryn Brown, Geraldine Fisher, Garnet Scherr. SECOND ROW-Geneva McKibben, jean Ramsey, Dorothy Jane Cross, Betty Bolin, Miss Rees, Virginia Vallance, Louise McLaughlin, Wanda Cochenour, Luiclle Smallwood. THIRD ROW-Marjorie Priest, Kathryn Cornwell, Mary Louise Davis, Ruth Wohlfaith, Jane Lackey, Helen Richwine, Maxine Domigan, Theresa Marshall, Margaret LeSar. FOURTH ROW-Marianna Mayer, Pauline Cooke, Opal Miller, Maxine Davies, Kathryn Gadclis, Doris Junett, Jean Armstrong, Eloise Wells, Margaret Jones, Harriet Vedder. FIRTH ROW-Lavetta Serrott, Janet Leader, Ruth Wohlpert, Alma Marey, Janet Davies, Helen Conwell, Hazel Cox, Theodora Tucker. SIXTH ROW-Norma Conrad, Ann Laylin, Kathryn Chandler, Ruth Heath, Dolores Rup- persburg. 143 ' .., .FX Fx 4 Q ORPHEUS President . Eldred Kuppinger Secretaryw .,...,, .,,,,, D orothy Jane Cross Vice-President . ,,.,,., Helen Postle Treasurer ,.,,,.,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, Wilbur Hatch FRONT ROW-Ellen Babbitt, Betty Fry, Eldred Kuppinger, Helen Postle, Dorothy Jane Cross. SECOND ROW-Mary Louise Ruth, Hazel Cox, Eloise Lyman, Mary Davis, Nlarie Schreiner, Ruth Williamson. THIRD ROW-Evelyn Shoemaker, Elizabeth Brower, Jessie Thatcher, Ernestine Baker, Miss Faye Rees, Elizabeth Ports, Louise McLaughlin. FOURTPI ROW-Betty Bolin, Kathryn Chandler, Roberta Bolin, Anne Laylin. FIFTH ROW-Elwin Urton, Frank Hill, Friel Heimlich, Richard Biddle. The Orpheus Club started the year with a membership of 50. Officers were elected and plans made for musical programs for the coming year. The club con- tributed a box of oranges to the Children's Hospital and a beautifully decorated tree to a family assigned to a registration room for the Christmas giving. A joint meeting was held with the Avon Club at Christmas time, in which the entertain- ment was furnished by members of both clubs. A spring program also was given jointly with the Haig Math Club. The club sponsored two Auditorium programs, one by the Saturday Music Club presenting Dorothy Stevens Humphreys, soprano, Charlotte Lingo, pianist, and the Zettler-Stainbroolc trio, in a Shubert anniversary program, and the other by the Columbus Women's Music Club with Mrs. Harvard Vallance, soprano, Mrs. Mabel Hill Coombs, violinist, Mrs. Stella Bishop Alden and Mrs. Charlotte Vallance Thomas, pianists, in a concert of modern music by American composers. Miss Faye Rees is the faculty adviser of the club. 144 ARRO CLUB President Sarah Williams Secretary Betty Bolin Vice-President Jane Lackey Treasurer Ruth Burns Sergeant-at-Arms Ellen Wiley EMBERS of the Arro Club participated largely in the school activities the past year. Sarah Williams, president of the club, was vice-president of the Student Council and Honor Society, while live other members of the organi- zation were elected to the Honor group. Three of the girls were editors on the Polaris staff, while Louise McLaughlin, Virginia Vallance, Dorothy Dowden and Maxine Mantell were in the class play. Five were on the Student Council, three being on the executive board. Betty Bolin was on the Student Court, while Ellen Wiley represented the Juniors as a class officer. Miss Genevieve Griffith, physical education teacher, is adviser of the group. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW--Left to right-Marybelle Carr, Elizabeth Beardsley, Mildred Rowles, Evelyn Hanna, Marjorie Priest. SECOND ROW7Betty Bolin, Ellen Wiley, Jane Lackey, Miss Griffith fadviserj, Sarah Wila liams, Ruth Burns, Mary Williams, Dorothy Dowden. THIRD ROW--Marie Burke, Margaret Le Sar, Ellen Babbitt, Evelyn Burke, Louise McLaugh- lin, Virginia Vallance, Anne McDonald, Florence Whitcomb, janet McConagha. FOURTH ROW--Anne jane Boswell, Maxine Mantell, Jean Griffith, Roberta Bolin, Helen Richwine, Sarah Antrim, Emilybellc Cone, Dorothy jane Cross. NOT IN PICTURE--Polly Miller. 146 BLUE AND GOLD CLUB President ,,,,,,,,,7.,, ,.., .,,, M i llie Dyer Recording Secretary ,,......,7 Eloise Wells Vice-President .L7,,L ,L7,., O live Gooding Corresponding Secretary o7o7.,Vo Kaye Bell Treasurer ...,.,,,,,,, , ,,,,, Helen Houston Sergeant-at-Arms ,,,,,,,,.,,,, Nadine Berry ISS MAYES RICKEY, physical education instructor, is adviser of the Blue and Gold Club, which has been quite active this last year. One member, Mary Catherine Keyes, was elected to the Honor Society, and two of the group, Virginia Blinn and Mary Torbert, were on the Student Council. Nadine Berry and Milly Dyer were Senior class officers, while Harriet Steele was an officer of the Junior class. Millie Dyer was on the Polaris Staff. Kaye Bell had the lead in "The Rear Car" and Nadine Berry a lead in the operetta. Virginia Blinn was also elected to the Student Court for next year. There are thirty members in the club. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Martha Burbacher, Nadine Berry, Helen Houston, Olive Gooding, Miss Rickey, adviser, Mildred Dyer, Eloise Wells, Kaye Bell, Virginia Blinn, Virginia Baller. SECOND ROW-Betty Horton, Maxine Dulin, Marjorie Kuntz, Eliza Hagerty, Mary Louise Torbert, Harriet Steele, Mary Loar, Mary Katherine Keyes, Sarah Elson, Alberta Houston. THIRD ROW-Ernestine Pavey, Maxine Kennedy, Ruth Heed, Margaret jones, Virginia Bee, Virginia Keyes, Marjorie Tinker, Maxine Domigan, Jean Kimball, Wilma Gibney. NOT IN PICTURE-Betty camgeii. 147 N EWASA CLUB President . , ,,Margaret Mitchell Treasurer ,,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,, ..Y..,,,,,7 R uth Seip Vice-President ,,,7, ,,,, . ,, , Lois Smith Sergeant-at-Arms ,,,, Barbara Wilkinson HE Newasa Club was very active during the past year. Three of its mem- bers were elected to the Honor Society, Margaret Mitchell, Mary Brown and Lois Smith. Mary Brown was also a Student Council member, while Margaret Mitchell was president of the Y. W. C. A. Betty Schauseil, another one of the group, had a leading part in the play "The Rear Car," and also the operetta, "All at Sea." Fifteen girls were taken into the organization this year, making the total membership twenty-eight. Miss Ethel La Velle of the French department is the adviser of the group. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Helen Graham, Helen Schreiner, Marjorie Thompson, Miss La Velle, adviser, jane Grau, Francis Horstman. SECOND ROW-Mildred Graham, Lucille Droke, Dorothy Dolle, Virginia Greiner, Lois Smith, Margaret Mitchell, Mary Brown, Ruth Seip, Barbara Wilkinson, Opal Gillespie. THIRD ROW-Margaret Tracewell, Janet Gates, Betty Krebs, Elizabeth Hamilton, Anne Laylin, Mary Jane McCombs, Thelma W'arner, Gertrude McGonagle, Juanita Johnson. 148 SQUARE CIRCLE CLUB President ,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,Mary Ress Secretary ,,,,,7 ,,,.,7,,., J erry Ewing Vice-President, ,,,,., ., ,,.Ruth Forinash Treasurer ,,,,,,,, Y,,, H elen Thomas HERE are twenty-eight girls in the Square Circle Club. These girls were active during the past year in many school activities Two members Kathi' n . , Y Conrath and Gertrude Fitch, were elected to the Honor Society. Gertrude Fitch was also Girls, Athletics Editor of the Polaris. Kathryn Conrath was a member of the Student Court and Mary Conway was a member of the Student Council Ruth L ' h cl h ' " ' ' arimer a t e part of Puck in the class play, A Midsummer N1ght's Dream." Mrs. Eversole of the English department is adviser of the group. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Betty Hollis, Ruth Larimer, Thelma Mitre d f n or , Jayne Ress, Margaret Moyer, Betty Wheeler. SECOND ROW-Gertrude Davis, Dorothy Hicks, Helen Thomas, Ruth Forinash, Mary Ress, Geraldine Ewing, Gertrude Fitch, Mrs. Eversole, adviser. ' THIRD ROW-Margaret Dick, Vera Sandburg, Kathryn Conrath, Marjorie Coe, Anna jane A l H 1 h ' pp e, e en C ristopher, Ruth Murphy. FOURTH ROW-Cledith J d L ' K Smith, Florence Wilbur. uno , ouise oons, Martha Deublar, Dorothy Hiss, Roberta NOT IN PICTURE-Jane Conti and Nlary Conway. 149 TETON CLUB President Gwen Meredith Secretary Kathryn Paxton Vice'Presiclent ,,,,.,,, ,aVirginia Lantz Treasurer, ,, ,, ,a,Hortensia Dyer Assistant Treasurer at N Y ,,,,., , ,Jean Charters HE Teton Club has had for the last four years Miss Gertrude Silver of the mathematics department as its adviser. These girls had several representa- tives in school activities. Marjorie Long, a member of the Honor Society, repre- sented North in the Columbus High School Oratorical Contest and won the city title. Kathryn Paxton was a member of the Student Court for two years. There were twenty-nine girls in the club last year. FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Marjorie Long, Janet Miller, Helen Washburn, Evelyn Billett. SECOND ROW-Hortensia Dyer, Virginia Lantz, Gwen Meredith, Miss Silver, adviser Kathryn Paxton, Janet Van Schoyck, Ruth Jameson. THIRD ROW-Virginia McCoy, Helen Galloway, Mildred jones, Cleo Winters, Marjorie Stork, Violet Harmen. FOURTH ROW-Josephine Reithmiller, Margaret Wesley, Jean Charters, Aileen Charters, Joan Herron, Geraldine Tracey, Mary Gross. 150 WAIKIKI CLUB President , Jean Blake Secretary Mary Crater Vice-President , ,,,, ,, Janice Kirk Treasurer, , , , , Elizabeth Reeder Chaplain ,, , H ,, Rebecca Miller HE Waikiki Club, of which Miss Marie Mulligan, Latin teacher, is the , adviser, took a large part in school activities during the past year. Six of its members were on the Student Council, one, Elizabeth Reeder, being elected secretary of the organization. Six of the ten graduates were elected to the Honor Society, Mary Crater, Elizabeth Reeder, Oleta Farrell, Dorothy Good, Janice Kirk and Jean Blake. Rebecca Miller, Janice Kirk, Elizabeth Reeder and Jan Bleake won first prizes at the Co-ed Prom for the most original and most beautiful costumes. IN PICTURE, LEFT TO RIGHT: FIRST ROW4Margaret Furgason, Jane Love, Jane Grant, Nettie Noelp, Alice Good. SECOND ROW-Marie Sullivan, Mary Crater, Rebecca Miller, Jean Blake, Janice Kirk, Elizabeth Reeder, Oleta Farrell, Dorothy Good. THIRD ROW-Marian Goodrich, Harriet Hitchcock, Ernestine Baker, Doris Brooks, Mar- jorie Dixon, Peggy Dyer, Marjory Perrill. FOURTH ROW-Catherine Daeumler, Dorothy Skeele, Clara Ide, Jean Ramsey, Dorothy Julian, Miss Mulligan. NOT IN PICTURE-Fern Wheeler. 151 GQIIUIEIUIES sim Of all the expressions of beauty in nature, the sky seems the most wonderful. There is the clear, unbroken azure of the midsummerg the bright blue dotted with snowy fluffs of white in spring, the majestic grey-black of storm clouds, the rosy hail of dawn, and the red gold farewell of sunset. And there are the stars gleaming genially in summer, or twinkling frostily in winter. In truth, "The heavens declare the glory of God, and the firmament showeth His handiwork." The sky is a subject of human thought and is closely related to our emotions. We connect grey skies with gloom and think of blue skies as related to happiness. We say that every cloud has "a silver liningf' and speak of "a thunderbolt out of a clear skyf' The sky is an influence on our spiritual life. Looking up at the sun and the stars the ancients found in them an expression of their vague ideas of a Supreme Being. We ourselves think of heaven as in the sky. The sky excites our curiosity and our imagination. Some men wonder and others reason, about the presence of other beings like ourselves in those pin-points of light we call stars. An alluring question fascinates us-What is beyoncl?f -Norman Tharp. 'QfiX'QvVf , X7 iNQ' eawzersaie- F gig Malaga: 152 UH m X REAR CAR" HE NT OF CAST CIIUIHIUIEB HRIIEBAIIR GEAIIR HAT rip-roaring vehicle of laughter and thrills by Edward E. Rose which two appreciative audiences saw on March 14 and 15. Credit for the success of the play goes first to dear old NP. J," our director of dramatics. Not only for his skillful direction of the play itself, but also of the building and painting of the realistic and good-looking set. Since Mr. Harris has been here at 76 Arcadia Mud our stage has become a scenic studio, a workshop, and a workable thing instead of a mere platform, and in a year's time will be one of the best equipped high school stages in the state. And with a few more dollars we could have a wonderful Little Theater. Secondly the credit goes to George McGarvey for his fine acting and the manner in which he carried the show along. We can still hear his "I don't know," and we are still laughing at his crazy antics. He is a master of the art of fun- making and was clearly the hit of the show. And didn't he seem to enjoy himself? But why not? With as fine an actress opposite him as Mary Kaye Bell he should. He knew he had plenty of support back of him in that young lady. We'll bet that any and everybody in the audience Friday night would haveigiven George their newest cigarette lighter fand a can of fuelj had he given them his place at the second curtain. Wonder what flavor lipstick Kaye was wearing. We haven,t seen a wild west talkie yet, but weid like to see Bob Allen in one with Betty Schauseil opposite him. We diclnit know Betty could be so sweet and lovable. We are also still laughing at Frank Backenstoe's wobbly knees. He made a very convincing colored porter. . And oh! how we hated Friel Heimlich as the district attorney. Friel did his best acting in his breakdown and confession in the last act. Howard Figley sent plenty of chills up our spine, and we thought Frank Hill made a very nice "old man." We liked Norman Tharp as the conductor and Nell Humphrey certainly built the end of the first act up to the climax of Ed Howells' shivery death. But, nevertheless, we all enjoyed ourselves-and the people next to us-im- mensely during every minute of those laugh-and-thrill packed two hours and a half. -Evalyn Natross. FIRST ROW, LEFT T0 RIGHT--George McGarvey, Nell Humphrey, Mary Kaye Bell, Betty Schausiel, Frank Backenstoe. SECOND ROW-Robert M. Allen, Norman Tharp, Edwin Howells, Frank Hill, Friel Heim- lich, Howard Figley. 155 WQLMIEQHLQ AWE SIIEBAW 66 LL AT SEA." the operetta given by the Music Department of North High School, Dec. 6 and 7, was one adapted from Gilbert and Sulli- van operas. Miss Faye Rees and Mr. W. H. Lehman directed the music, Mr. Harris the dramatics, Miss Rickey the dancing, Miss Gale and Miss Davis the costumes. Miss Grifhth, Miss Silver and Miss Sayre also assisted. The ship Pinafore set out to capture the Pirates of Penzance. Through the hospitality of Captain Corcoran and his daughter, Josephine, a large party of guests were aboard, including the Lord Chancellor, Patience, Mabel, Phyllis, Strephon, the well-known poet Grosvenor, the Fairy Queen with her attendants, and a squad of policemen with their sergeant. Another important member of the ship's company was the Mikado of Japan, and with him were Pooh-Bah, Koko and his three wards. Sir Joseph Porter, First Lord of the Admiralty, together with his sisters and his cousins and his aunts, had missed the ship Pinafore when it sailed, but over- took it in Sir Joseph's official barge and thus joined the expedition. That night when all had retired except the policemen, who had remained on guard, the pirates attacked the ship and overcame the policemen. The terms of the pirate king were as follows: Ransom was demanded from the distinguished members of the shipis company, and each pirate was to choose for himself a wife from the young ladies aboard. By morning the captain and the other members of the expedition had reached no solution of their difficulties. However, the captain called upon the Queen of the Fairies, who immediately solved the problem by turning each pirate into a poet. The operetta was cast as follows: Captain Corcoran ,,...t,....,....., Dressel Smith Lord Chancellor... .... .......... E Clwin Howells Sir Joseph Porter ...,... Wilbur Hatch Mikado of Japan .......................... Frank Hill Ralph Rackstraw ........ ......, R odger Harris Pooh-Bah ............................ Willis DiCkerS0l'1 Dick Deadeye ,......... ,,..,, . ,,,.... J ohn Pryor Koko ...................... ....... F rank BalCen6!08 Midshipman ...... .. .Charles Anderson Josephine .............. ......... B etty Schausiel The Pirate King .,,,,. .,,.,, L awrence Chase Little Buttercup .......... .,...... K athryn Brown Frederic ......., ......... ,......, R i chard Kinney Patience .... .. ............ ........ V irginia Vallance Police Sergeant ....... .......... F riel Heirnlich Mabel ........ . ........ ................. , Betty Fry Grosvenor ,,.,,,,,,,, , ,, David Cupp Phyllis ..,,,,,,,....,..,, ,,,..., .,..,.. N a dine Berry Strephon ........,,... Charles Kauffman Fairy Queen .,.,...,.,.,.,....,.,.,...., Betty Horton Three Japanese Maids-Wanda Cochenour, Maxine Davies, Geneva McKibben. "THANK YOU, DOCTOR" "Thank You, Doctor," the first play under the supervision of Mr. P. Harris, was given for the benefit of the student body and was so well received that the success of Mr. Harris was assured. The doctor was played by Robert M. Allen and he carried the part with a dignity and poise that would have done justice to a veteran. The lady crook was played by Kaye Bell and she made a hit in the part. The nut detective was por- trayed by Lewis Hinchman, who performed as nearly like a lunatic as possible, bringing down the house with his queer antics. Willis Dickerson had the part of messenger and Maxine Mantell had the part of nurse to the doctor. 156 Gfllflllililllib 4l3flDllNllS6iIIfillGlIIflIll6lI1f IINDN AIINIHID A MAN In the fifth annual oratorical contest of the Columbus public high schools, held April 19 at the North High auditorium, Marjorie Long, North's repre- sentative, won first place by the unanimous decision of the judges on all points. This is her oration in full. Z , OU have heard from this platform tonight beauti- ful and deserved tributes to our Constitution as the foundation of our liberties and the antecedent cause of our happiness and prosperity. You have heard glori- ous words of praise for our national leaders who have enhanced their own greatness by their services in inter- preting and strengthening that noble document. I share with my colleagues in their admiration and devotion to this fundamental law of the land, and to those who have served it so well. But there is another aspect of the Constitution that I wish to stress if I may. Have you ever known of a man whose moral life was insignificant and sordid, until a contact with that great book, the Bible, inspired and . . ennobled it? Even so, the basic principles of our Con- stitution, applied to the political life of an individual, may make of it a thing of real value to the country which it serves. The cornerstone of that great document is democracy. Many believe that it means, "I am as good as anyone." But democracy does not mean that. When the nineteenth century was young, and this country of ours was also, there was born in a ramshackle cottage of a porter and scrubwoman of the Casso Inn at Raleigh, N. C., a child later known to the world as Andrew Johnson. One David Muzzey has said of him, "I"Ie was coarse, violent, egotistical, obstinate, and vindictivef' This is kindly criticism, severer critics have said he was a drunkard and an undignified demagogue. Modern historical scholarship and research are revealing a kindlier picture. Historical perspective is adding new value to the life and service of this humble son of the soil. Direst poverty shadowed his life, at ten he was an apprentice to a tailor, and in a relationship that was worse than slavery. Andrew Johnson learned to sympa- thize with fellow poor white trash and to despise the people of that unknown world, the aristocrats, whom he knew only when he held their horses, for an insultingly bestowed coin, or jumped to obey their insolent orders. There was no room in his life of drudgery for schooling or play. In Greenville, Tennessee, they will show you today a tumble-down cabin that has become a shrine, it was Andrew Johnson's tailor shop. Here he worked and earned the living that enabled him to marry the Tennessee mountain school teacher who gave him for the first time in his life love, sympathy, and understanding, and who opened up to him the world of books. In that world he met Andrew Jackson, great apostle of democracy, and so acquired an idol. From what his idol 158 had written and said, Andy Johnson got an idea. It was a half true idea, but it served to take him from his mountain cabin to the White House. It was that same perverted idea of democracy that many people suffer from even today, the idea that democracy means that I am as good as you are. Johnson hugged it to himself, then he preached it to the poor whites, saying, we are as good as anyone, and so aspiring, fed his great hate of the aristocrats. He found the basis for his idea in the Constitution, and when he had discovered the Constitution, he had found what was to him to be a Bible. So with an idol, an idea, and a Bible, Andy Johnson began to climb. He became an alderman, mayor, state legislator, governor, congressman, and finally a United States senator, in the days when the question of disunion shadowed the nation, and when no other Southerner remained in the halls of Congress. Although Johnson was a Democrat, a Southerner, and a slaveholder, the Senate chambers resounded one day with his speech of loyalty to the Union. , Disunion is treason, thundered Andrew Johnson, and he found his text in the Constitution in words he interpreted so that none might misunderstand. Bitter criticism was showered upon him from his own state, but fearlessly he went back, risking his own life daily, and, what was dearer to him, his political popularity. He could not hold his own state true, but the battles of Fort Donelson and Shiloh made possible the early return of the prodigal, and Tennessee finally came under the sway of the Union power. Abraham Lincoln knew that the fate of this state, and to a large extent the fate of the whole campaign in the West, would depend on the man whom he made its military governor. Lincoln chose Johnson for that post, and since this meant a chance to preserve the Union, Johnson took it and did his part. Thirty thousand men from the border states went into the Union army through his influence. Although seven of the great battles of the West were fought to redeem this territory, they failed, for as ever Johnson stood firm, and the Constitution, which was dearer than life to him, was saved in the West. When war clouds were darkest, when the Union call seemed almost hopeless, when the Northern copperheads stirred themselves in the border states of the North, the country faced the necessity of the political campaign of '64. Shall Lincoln be re-elected, is the whisper that creeps over the land. Many of the politicians were saying, "If we could find a man whose loyalty is unquestioned, whose bravery undoubted, and whom the South might trust, we could do wonders." Then Tennessee spoke out and said, "Lo, the manf' and its Andrew Johnson was nominated as Lincoln's running mate, and on the platform of Constitutional Union that ticket was elected. Andrew Johnson had thus followed his idol and his ideal to the very steps of the White House. Truly he might say with assurance, "I am as good as anyone." His Constitution had not yet taught him the supreme lesson. Andrew Johnson as vice-president had the faults of the time in'which he lived. He drank, fought his enemies violently and bitterly, yet no one has ques- tioned his honesty, his patriotism, or his devotion to the Constitution as he saw it. He loved it, it had made him what he was. He became Lincoln's right-hand man, knowing and sharing his plans for reconstruction, and was more trusted and relied upon by Lincoln than any other member of his official family. When Andrew Johnson had been vice-president for a little over a month, the weight of sorrow on the great heart of the nation seemed lightened, until there came the tragedy of that Good Friday. White-faced and heart-sick at the loss of his best friend, Lincoln, Andrew Johnson took the oath of president. Oppressed with his new responsibilities, he reread the Constitution. It became a new thing to him. The very nature of the man suffered a change. "I am the leader of all the people," he now said, "even the aristocratsf' To the world he announced that he would follow Lincoln's policy, and earnestly and honestly set himself to that great end. Johnson had a new definition for democracy. "Everybody,,' he now said, "is as good as I am." There were those who failed to sense the change in the president. Northern 159 radicals, bitter enders, many of them leaders in the House and Senate, failed to understand the -quiet resistance of the man, who had forgotten his hate, and who insisted on justice for everyone, and so they hated him and set in operation plans to thwart him. If he had only succeeded in carrying out his plans, there would have been no corrupt era of reconstruction, no Ku Klux, no Solid South, no Black Codes, but in their stead an era of peace and understanding and the reunit- ing of a nation. Instead, the radicals originated a political instrument to defeat him, known as the Tenure of Ofiice Act, whose purpose was to prevent the removal of Secretary of War Stanton. Johnson knew this was his right under the Consti- tution, which was ever his guide, and so he removed Stanton and thereupon was impeached. In final trial before the Senate, they lacked but one vote of disgracing and degrading him in the eyes of the world. It was not until sixty years later that the Supreme Court lifted the brand of dishonor from his shoulders, when they declared he had been within his rights under the Constitution, and denounced his accusers. Johnson finished out his term of ofiice openly despised by his enemies, and then returned to Tennessee. Here the people welcomed him, and showed their love for him by returning him to the Senate, where even his enemies now wel- comed him. They had begun to realize for the first time the greatness of the man who had been seventeenth president of the United States, and who had done more to preserve the Union than any other ofiicial of his day. Thus we see in Johnson the man whose unwavering trust in the principles of the Constitution transformed him from a humble, insignificant, sordid human being, into one whose ability, courage, integrity, and statesmanship carried him to the highest place in the land, a man that suffered more unjust slanders and dishonors than any other president or man, save only Christ. Yet to the end he remained unchanged, and in his last speech he made a final appeal for the supremacy of the Constitution, which had come to mean to him a democracy signifying justice for all, and which had transformed him from a scorner of aristocracy to a tolerator of all. So tonight, may we not give a new measure of honor to that noble document, our own Constitution, whose principles were such that when applied to -Iohnson's life, instilled in him an unwavering trust, leading him through the paths of glory and the valley of humiliation, yet which union of a man and the Constitution Finally succeeded in triumphing over all, for none may doubt the final verdict of history. This was a man! -Marjorie Long. Y - Q2 160 The two following poems, "Cathedral Glimpses" and "Ships," took first and second places respectively in the poetry contest sponsored by the Polaris this year. All the poems printed in the Polaris bi-weekly were judged, the prizes being a Polaris Annual, and one dollar on an annual. Miss Martha M. Jones and Miss Katherine Kiser acted as judges of the contest. CATHEDRAL GLIMPSES Colored light on the stone floor, Rose light in the surrounding gloom. Organ music, faint and far away. Before the altar, candles, tall and white, Like forgotten ghosts. Images of saints, The Madonna and her Child. In the floor, tombs, Tombs of old kings, of long-forgotten heroes, Of fair dames and gentle knights. Black-cowled monks, barefooted, Walk silently the aisles, Sliding their beads gently, Mumbling familiar prayers. Mellow, quiet dimness lives in the old cathedral, Religion is aypalpable thing, And God is near. -Helen Lesher SHIPS Stately there sailed as dream ships do Over an ocean green and blue Galleons, golden-masted. Maltese crosses and yellow sails Out where the shadow of dim land fails Out on a shoreless sea. Sailing on towards the sunset light Into the darkness, lost to sight, A great, grey shadow, moving. -Marjorie Nice WW SlIi9lIRlllNfIl3f NIINIQJIHIIGJIF God made this night of spring by far too lovely It hurts my heart. The little clouds, so bright, The half-moon moving in pale luminous light, So still, serene, the call young Poplar tree, With trembling silver leaves, so gracefully Bending before the timid wind, in flight The stars go down a sky of friendly height, And shake the star dust off abandonly. The strident harshness of the day is gone, The quiet fragrant dark brings with it peace, And even the sound of birds is hushed till dawn With darkness all the noise of day must cease, And nothing but the brook's small rippling song Disturbs this silent beauty all night long. V -HELEN LESI-IER. GIIUIHIHIEB fIl?fAlIR4L?f4DClYlIi9lIE5 He cups his chin in his long hands And gazes into distant lands, As if he could not choose to see The river flowing placidly Between the steep-roofed houses tall Where stood the ancient city wall. Something in mist I cannot see Is what he stares at endlessly. I think he sees in splendor ride The king and queen, bridegroom and bride, Beneath his eyes the battle fought Are formed again in misty thought. He cups his chin in his long hands And gazes into distant lands. -MARJOQIE NICE. 162 I 1 COACHES AND CAPTAINS UCH credit should be given to those in the above picture, for it is through their co-operation that the gym has terminated another pros- perous season. Miss Mayes Rickey and Miss Gene Griffith are the gym directors who, by their indefatigable interest in the girls and their determination, have made the girls' gym an outstanding unit in the school. The Senicr volley ball team, captained by Jean Humphreys, was victorious over both the juniors, led by Mary Conway, and over the Sophs, who were under Mildred Spielman's leadership. In basketball, the second major sport of the season, the Seniors, with Marion Watt as their captain, again proved their ability and copped the basketball cham- pionship. The Juniors chose Ellen Wiley as their chief in this sport and the Sophs Martha Merrill, while Yetive Fissel was granted the honor of leading the winning intramural basketball team to victory. FIRST ROW-Miss Gene Griffith, Ellen Wiley, Marian Watt, Helen Postle, Miss Mayes Rickey. SECOND ROW-Mary Conway, Yetive Fissel, Mildred Seiplman, Martha Merrill. MISSING FROM THE PICTURE-Jean Humphreys. Irene Baldwin, Virginia Baker, Rosemary Dollison, Kathryn Ryan. 164 ! SENIOR VOLLEY-BALL A great deal of enthusiasm was displayed this fall in spite of the fact that the intramurals were not played. The regular after school intramurals were dispensed with for the second consecutive year. The tryous differed from other years in the fact that they were chosen by the G. A. A. with the approval of Miss Gene Griffith instead of the majors from Ohio State University. After a few class practices the tournament was held on November 13. The first game was played by the Seniors and Sophomores. The first half ended with the score 21-9 in favor of the Seniors. The Sophs gained a little more speed in the second half, but not enough to down the Seniors, so the upperclassmen triumped by 21-13 in the last half. Then the Sophs vied with the Juniors and for some unknown reason did not put up as good a fight, the score for the first half being Z1 to 5, but through their combined efforts they led their opponents a merry chase, but fate seemed against them and they lost by a Z1 to 18 score. Then came the game which was usually the most exciting, but this year proved very disappointing, for the Seniors downed the Juniors with a score of 21 to 6 and 21 to 10. 165 JUNICR VOLLEY-BALL FIRST RQW-Betty Willson, Mary Wiltherger, Mary E. Funk, Mary Conway ICJ, Ruth Robedeau, Janet Miller. SECOND RCW-Kathryn Ryan, Mildred McCullough, Ellen Wiley, Gwen Meredith. FIRST Roxxl-'VCll1N8 Clutter, Betty Case, Elizabeth Beardsley, Mildred Spiel man QCJ, Martha Merrill, Maryhelle Carr. SECOND ROW4Eleanor Williains, Nancy Beatty, Clara Ire, Mariail 'Xxfhiteheacl Hifi BASEBALL The baseball games last year were interfered with by rain and the condition of the field. The games were played in the gym and all were played on the same day. The Sophomores clashed with the Juniors, first, coming off victorious by a score of 13 to 10. The next game was between the Seniors and Sophs. This proved the closest game of the tournament, the upperclassmen winning by a one-point margin. The final score was 8 to 7. In the last game, the outcome was undecided until the last inning, when the Juniors managed to get a two-point lead on the Seniors, the game ending with the score 11 to 9 in favor of the Juniors. This victory made the championship still undecided, for each team had won one game. According to arrangements made before the tournament started providing for just such a condition, the scores of each team were added up and it was found that the Seniors were champions by virtue of the highest score. FIRST ROW-Kathryn Ryan, Polly Miller fC.j, Jean McCall, Maxine Mantell. SECOND ROW-Yetive Fissel, Irene Ranney, Alice Neel, Betty Willson, Gladys Teeters. 167 BASKETBALL CHAMPS HE Sophomore girls turned out better for the tryouts than the other two classes and when, on March 15 and 16, the final tryouts were held, they waited anxiously for the judges' decision. Two major students from Ohio State acted as judges, a first and second team being chosen from each class. The different class teams practiced in the gym after school preparing for the annual tournament, which was held on April 4 at 7:30 p. m. The games were played in their usual order, that is: Sophomores vs. Seniors, Juniors vs. Sopho- mores, and Seniors vs. Juniors. This order gave the Seniors a slight advantage in that they could rest between their two games. The last game was the most thrilling as both teams had beaten the Sophomores, and the winner would carry off the championship. The Seniors won the tournament by a score of Z4 to 14, making the third time in as many years that they have captured the title. The gym was decorated with the different class colors, and the rooters kept the gym resounding with cheers for their team. This year has been one of the most successful years that the girls have ever had as they cleared about 550.00 FIRST ROW-Yetive Fissel, Mary Wiltberger, Marian Watt QCJ, Irene Ranney, Gladys Teeters, Grace Miller. SECOND ROW-Jean McCall, Betty Willson, Kathryn Ryan, Alice Neel. THIRD ROW-Maxine Mantell. MISSING FROM THE PICTURE--Rebecca Miller, Lois Binns, Mary Jane Schmitt, Arneitta Raines. 168 I JUNIOR BASKETBALL Ellen Wiley and her team-mates gave the Seniors a fight in the final game of the Girls, basketball tournament when both teams were fighting for the champion- ship. This team certainly showed great promise and fighting ability and when they are Seniors will prove their right for covering the championship. FIRST ROW-Velma Clutter, Betty Case, Ellen Wiley QCJ, Mildred Speilman, Janet Miller, Violet Harmen. SECOND ROW-Marguerite Rogers, Henrietta Conrad, Sylva O'Dell, Dorothy Julian, Mil- dred McCullough fMgr.J. THIRD ROW-Mercedes Clover, Jessie I-Iagans, Mary Ellen Funk. 169 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL The Sophomores did not make a very good showing in the Girls, Basketball tournament if the scores were the only thing taken into consideration, but an ob- server of the games would say that these lowerclassmen displayed the spirit that has won many championships. If this team could continue playing together until they are Seniors then there would be no doubt as to the possible outcome of the championship for assuredly they could win it. This does not mean that they have no chance next year for they have, but the Seniors are usually expected to win as they have more experience and the order of games is arranged so as to give the Seniors the advantage. FIRST ROW-Dorothy Given, Betty Chenoweth, Martha Merrill QCJ, Nancy Beatty, Jane Carter. SECOND ROW-Elizabeth Beardsley, Marybelle Carr, Marie Purger, Janet Davies. THIRD ROW-Ellen Millisor, Mildred McCallum, Doris Stubbs, Margaret Pink- erton, Janet Gillie. 170 A:- i x Raw! IIHIIQEDGIEIIIQIIEBGY Hockey opened its second consecutive season at North this fall and the en- thusiasm shown was outstanding. The teams were picked from a list of girls who were selected from each class. These teams were scheduled to play, but owing to weather condition which rendered the hockey field unsuitable for playing the season passed without the class tournament. SENIOR HOCKEY FIRST ROW-Gladys Teeters, Kathryn Ryan, Helen Postle, Jean McCall, Polly Miller, Florence Mauck. SECOND ROW-Irene Ranney, Maxine Mantell, Yetive Fissel, Kathryn Chandler, Alice Neel, Marian Watt. JUNIOR HOCKEY FIRST ROW-Betty Case, Marybelle Carr, Elizabeth Beardsley, Mary Louise Torbert, Nancy Beatty. SECOND ROW-Mildred Spielman, Henrietta Conrad, Jean Ramsey, Martha Merrill. SOPHOMORE HOCKEY .FIRST ROW-Doris Brooks, Ellen Wiley, Gwen Meredith, Mary Wiltberger, Mildred Mc- Cullough. SECOND ROW-Jessie Hagans, Janet Miller, Mary E. Funk, Betty Willson, Geneva Jacobs, Eloise Wells. 172 W I l GIRLS' GOLF TEAM OR the first time at North, a girls, golf team was organized. It was planned and arranged by Helen Postle, coach. This team was the only one of its kind in the Columbus high schools. A beginners' class was started, meeting once a week to learn how to 'puttern there. Some of the teachers were also interested, and voluntarily came out for instruction. Cotton practice balls were used for the lessons, which were given on the hockey field. Tournaments and matches, which were played with the boys of North, were played at the Beacon Light course at Rome, Ohio. There were many promising female golfers this year, and here's hoping they make something of their ability. Twelve girls were chosen for the team, which was divided into three four- somes. Girls on the first foursome were Helen Postle, Peggy Dyer, Anne Laylin and Virginia Greiner. On the second: Jane Grant, Sarah Elson, Jean Charters and Sarah Antrim. The third: Betty Chenoweth, Alberta Huston, Gertrude Fitch and Lila Poling. PICTURED FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ARE-Sarah Elson, Sarah Antrim, Jane Grant, Lila Poling, Anne Laylin, Betty Chenoweth, Helen Postle, Jean Charters, Alberta Houston, Gertrude Fitch, Virginia Greiner, Peggy Dyer. 173 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL CHAMPS NTEREST and enthusiasm grew during the fifth annual Girls' Basketball Intramural Tournament, consequently 'the championship game was marked by loud cheers and much excitement. This year the intramural season was length- ened by the running of a second league, called the Losers' League, composed of the teams which were so unfortunate as to have lost their First game. Instead of the former custom of bestowing names of trees, fruits, birds, etc., on the teams, they were distinguished by Roman numerals. Team XIV, having emerged victorious in the Winners' League, and Team II having successfully vanquished the teams of the Losers, Group, clashed in an arduous game to determine the championship team. Members of Team XIV battled for supremacy but succumbed to Team II by a score of Z4 to 22. As a result each team had lost one game so the two teams vied for a second time, Team II again proving their power by a score of 27 to 7. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-Mildred Spielman, Gladys Teeters, Yetive Fissel QCQ, Irene Ranney. SECOND ROW!Ellen Nlillisor, Geneva Jacobs, Mercedes Clover 174 G. A. A. President .. ,,,,,,,,. ,,,,77,.. Y etive Fissel Secretary ,,,,., ..,.7, G ladys Teeters Vice-President... ,,,, ,..,,, M axine Mantell Treasurer ,,,,,.,,,,77.7,,,,,.,,,,,.,, Polly Miller HE membership in the G. A. A. reached a much higher level this year. The organization accepts only girls of true sportsmanship, and its entrance re- quirements are based on a ten-point system. The purpose of this association is to promote better spirit and interest in girls, athletics and to be of assistance to all in or about the gym. Several social meetings were held during the year. Among these was an alumna spread at which a great number of members came back and enjoyed a very pleasant evening. The members of the G. A. A. served as referees and umpires in the various intramurals, both major and minor, during the year. At the annual athletic banquet three sweaters were given to the three girls who had been most out- standing in athletics, personality, co-operation and dependability. Also a pin was given to the girl having the highest number of points. BANQUET Each spring as a grand Finale the girls hold an athletic banquet. At this time the members of the class teams and winning intramurals receive their emblems. Several addresses were given by guests, and captains of the teams, also by the president of the G. A. A. for the year 1930. IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-Gladys Tecters, Polly Miller, Yetive Fissel, Maxine Mantell, Kathryn Ryan, Grace Miller. SECOND ROW-Alice Neel, Marian Watt, Mildred Spielman, Betty Willson, Ellen Wiley. THIRD ROW-Mildred McCullough, Irene Ranney, Jean McCall. MISSING FROM THE PICTURE-Jean Humphreys, Mary Wiltberger. 175 POSTURE GROUP The culmination of the posture work was marked by the contest held on April 16 in the auditorium. All of the representatives of every class competed, and the judges, Misses Naomi Allenbaugh and Henrietta Wilson, chose a girl from each groupg then from these three the Posture "An girl was picked. This year the coveted title was given to Irene Baldwin, the medium-sized group's repre- sentative, while Virginia Baker took second place and Rosemary Dollison third. These girls were rewarded with pins at the annual athletic banquet. This is the second year that North has had a posture contest, and the gym feels that they are worthwhile, as North,s specialty work is posture and this contest is a goal toward which to work, and looking forward to this the girls will try harder to improve their carriage. OSTURE WEEK was held the week of April 8 this year. The different gym classes were divided into groups of tall, medium, and small girls. From each of these groups a girl having the best posture was chosen and if there were more than thirty girls in the group, two girls were chosen as representatives of that type. PHYSICAL EXAMS Physical exams are given once a year, and it is by these that the girls learn how to correct their carriage and to improve their posture. A record is made so that the next year the two records can be compared. 176 Q47 xi nv THIS comqgg is NILLY DYER THE VlCE'P IDENT OF THE sEmo12 gums AND swf ET' HEART ofrfff FOOTBALL TERM. VQX HND HERE F'OL.KS IS JIM FOUNTf4H'IlHf'5 THE Bov wi-no sN- 059445 Hr STILLS me og' OOTBHL1- NORTH spmrr LAYER Af' D INTO THE PEECH IVIHKER STUDEPI DE LuxEiAL5o H15 BODY PET HOBBY I5 KEEPUVCT EVANS ORDER nw THE LUNCHPQOOPT 'XB I L,L,Y,l J , .Jf mf x WA franc '27 Q? A fs., X1 A PAST? PRESENT' Amo wruRs5'T POSEOF LESAR W W gi " 'Si Q3 C ?TiiR N I D O-O-o-rft Know Q li--v om:-ex ik fi? cnuroznecroaun RTH3 MYSTERY 1'Hnu.L.Ef2 x'THE amz CAF2'WHO N T l"lo5'TOF THWEIH TO LIGHT TTES SAYING Do r-4'1- o w " EET ONE OF NORTHSBf?nwl-1 N xffifg D NUSCLE' UDGE HLLE BOY-'5j'TuBBY 1-:Rev-as eeRc,eR,wH0 I-HLE r-for PLAYING F'OOTBALL,BASKE r- ALL OR BASE' ALL,5ErwEo E.TRAcewELL,m 'N grim BRAINEEESTUDENT WRT Q 178 coua21,v-me fmor G-:vm G ASTY SEHTEHCES HE Cf-lNi BE FOUND PLAYING' PIN 6' QNG. ON THE GOLF PRSTURE V I THE ATHLETIC BOARD ERY few members of the school are well acquainted with the North High Athletic Board and its functions. This small group has been the dominating factor in the promotion of our school athletics in the last few years. Principal Charles D. Everett is chairman, E. Carl Spangler secretary, and Arthur C. Jones treasurer. The other members are Marion M. Hagely, Arthur S. Kiefer and E. M. Selby. Each member stands for clean sports and is always ready to do anything for the betterment of our athletic facilities. This athletic board had numerous problems throughout the past season, but they were handled in a very satisfactory manner. Among their duties are the discussion and decisions on cases of eligibility, the supervision and carrying through of campaigns and ticket sales, and the furnishing of ticket sellers, ticket takers and policemen at each contest. Some of the outstanding accomplishments of the faculty committee or those for which they are partly responsible are the completion of our spacious athletic field, the stadium, gridiron, track and the baseball diamond. A great deal of credit for the success of this group is due to the help and co-operation of Principal Charles D. Everett, E. Carl Spangler and A. C. Jones. These men were ably backed by Marion M. I-Iagely, A. S. Kiefer and E. M. Selby in every endeavor for the benefit of Polar Bear athletics. LEFT TO RIGHT IN PICTURE, FIRST ROW-A. S. Kiefer. E. M. Selby, A. C. Jones. C. Spangler. SECOND ROW-M. M. Hagely, C. D. Everett 180 MIKE KARVASALES and LEW HINCHMAN were successful candi- dates for the 1929 A. C. Jones Basket- ball Trophies. Two had to be pre- sented because at the end of the first round in basketball Mike became auto- matically ineligibleg a count of the votes gave Karvasales the long end. With the second round started a similar trophy had to be put up. Hinchman did not have any trouble in winning it because he had eight times as many votes as the other players. Mike closed his athletic career at North in sensational style. He was selected on the mythical high baseball and football teams. In basketball he was a leading candidate, but the one term of basketball kept him from being chosen. LEWIS GEORGE HINCHMAN was selected as North,s outstanding athlete for the year 1929. In football, Lew was North's plunging fullback, and was nicknamed "Five-Yard Hinch- mani' for his spectacular ability to gain the needed five yards. Lew was chosen on the various all-high teams by local newspapermen. He also scored ten touchdowns and twenty- seven points after touchdowns to be- come runner-up to Buzz Wetzel for the individual scoring honors of the city. In basketball Lew was selected on the mythical Streator flllinoisj Valley Basketball Tournament team by the officials. In the City League, Lew was appointed captain of the all-high team, besides captaining North to a city championship. He also led the league in individual scoring, making a grand total of 121 points in ten games. Against West High Hinchman set a record by scoring twenty-six points in one game. ARTHUR C. JONES guided the des- tinies of the boys' athletic teams repre- senting North High School during the past year in basketball and baseball. His most important object was to instill a high brand of clean sportsmanship and to prepare the understudies for the most important things in later life. Mr. Jones has just completed four and one-half years as a coach and athletic di- rector at North. During his reign he has won three basketball championships, two baseball championships, and tied for one. His outstanding feat this year was to pilot the basketball squad to a city champion- ship. Back in his college days Mr. Jones starred on the football, basketball and baseball teams at Grinnell College, lo- cated in Iowa. Elgin, Ill., claims Arthur C. Jones, and Elgin High School in that city thinks of Art Jones as one of the greatest basketball players to attend that school. MARION M. HAGELY has com- pleted his seventh year at North as coach of the football, track, swimming and gym teams. During his regime he has won five football championships, two track, five swimming, and five gym champion- ships. "Mike" seems to be the prevailing nickname for our "Iron Duke" of the gridiron, etc. Mr. Hagely was Ohio University's out- standing athlete when attending that in- stitution. Mike's hobbies are football, basketball, baseball and track. He is a profound student of football and never misses a chance to gain more knowledge of the game. His recent achievement was to pilot North's football team to a city and Central Ohio championship. His proteges scored 324 points to their oppo- nents' 22, and did not lose a game in the state of Ohio. That North's student body greatly ap preciates the work of these gentlemen was shown by their excellent support and in- terest the entire year. An even greater success and prosperity is wished them for their future endeavors. 182 FOOTBALL TEAM FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT ARE-NEEDHAM, managerg W. Pullin, R. Brow B n, urn ham, C. Ehrensberger, DuBois, Allen, D. Brown and Louden SECOND ROW-F. Ehrensberger, Hoover, Karvasales, Hinchman., Carroll, Prior and Wetzel THIRD ROW-Smith, Baker, Zeigler, Spicer, Rarick, Foster, Barrett and Hay. FOURTH ROW-I.ephart, Clutter, Boerstler, Collect, Valentine, Clark, Rudy, Heistan and R. Pullin. FIFTH ROW-Houghton, manager, Snowden, Marion, M. Hagely, coachg Salisbury, Boeshar, manager. FOOTBALL, 1928 ORTH HIGH'S football team reigned supreme in the realm of Columbus and Central Ohio during the past season. The Bruins trounced all city opposition and were victorious against all their out-of-town opponents except Ashland High, Kentucky state champs. In ten games played, the Polar Bears chalked up 334 points to their opponents' 22. This championship makes the eighth time in nine years that the Maroons have either won undisputedly or tied for th ' f b ll h ' ' e city oot a c ampionship. The 1928 team can be called one of the greatest football teams ever produced in the history of North High School. Bruins Lose Only Game of Year Mike Hagely's North High Polar Bears treked to Ashland, Kentucky, to take on the 1927 state champions in the Maroons, first game. Although this was North's first encounter, Ashland had two weeks of spring training and one game under their belt. The knowledge that the Tomcats gained in ch ' ' ' ' eir spring training and first game was enough to offset the Polar Bears, who had only eight days of ' Th pI'3CflC6. B ODE tOLlCl'1dOWI'1 of the game Came six minutes after the SC d con quarter had passed. A North fumble was recovered b I All h y . en, t en a forward pass and three thrusts through the line netted a touchdown for the Ashl d footballers. Strother dropkicked the try for goal. an In the last period Bill Carroll threatened the second quarter score when he carried th b ll ' h l ' e a eig ty yards to Ashland s eleven-yard line, where the gun ended the game, Ashland 7, North 0. 183 North Scores First Victory The Polar Bears evened the score with the state of Kentucky the following week when North gave Louisville Male a football lesson to the tune of 19 to 0. In the first quarter Mike Karvasales, North's speedy quarterback, leaped into the air and intercepted a Louisville forward pass, and with the Polar Bear line mowing down the would-be tacklers, Mike scampered around left end fifty-five yards for the initial marker of the game. In the third quarter Tubby Ehrensberger broke through and blocked a Louisville punt, scooped it up and ran to the four-yard line before being downed. North lost the ball on downs, Tubby broke through and blocked another punt, and Hinchman smashed across for the Bruins, second touchdown. Bill Carroll rang up the final marker of the game when he made an off-tackle drive of sixty-five yards for a touchdown. Hinchman kicked goal, making the score North 19, Louisville Male 0. Polar Bears Smother Upper Sandusky North thoroughly trounced Upper Sandusky 24 to 6 in the first at-home game. Buzz Wetzel was the slippery eel in this game, scoring four touchdowns. Carroll marked up the other touchdown, besides making many long gains throughout the contest. The charging of the Maroon line and backfield proved successful. The upstaters gained their lone touchdown against Hagely's shock troops just as the first half ended. Aquinas First League Victim Mike Hagely's powerful Polar Bear eleven completely outclassed the Aquinas aggregation 54 to 0 in the first league game. Mike Karvasales, North's all-high quarterback, was the big noise in a little bundle by scoring a sixty-seven-yard run a touchdown and marking up another one for forty-seven yards. Another touch- down was called back. Buzz Wetzel and Lew Hinchman scored three and two touchdowns, respectively. Dale Brown garnered the last by a successful forward pass from Hinchman. The whole North backfield played sterling ball and were ably backed by their impregnable line. Bill Carroll, the Polar Bears' Chick Harley, was injured in the second quarter and had to be carried off the field. North Fights Bitter Game With Central The Bruins defeated Central in their second league game 13 to O. Coach Parks' Pirates were not able to stop the passes of Hinchman and the general ball- toting of the Maroon backlield. The result was that Hinchman and Karvasales scored a touchdown each to leave the Riversiders in the lurch. Tubby Ehrens- berger, Bob Allen and Dewey Dubois player great football on the line and were ably backed by their cohorts. The Polar Bear machine continued on its path to the championship by next trouncing West, 34 to 6. Buzz Wetzel continued his scoring tactics by hanging up two touchdowns, and was closely followed by Carroll, Karvasales and Hinchman, who made one each. West's lone touchdown came as the result of Jeffries, West's right tackle, breaking through and blocking Karva- sales' punt. Wills then fell on it for West High's only touchdown. Stubborn Bulldog Eleven Turned Back On Armistice Day, at the North Stadium, North practically cinched the city championship by defeating South High in a stubborn battle ,39 to 3. The Bull- dogs were the first to score when Bellman dropkicked eighteen yards for South's only points of the game. Bill Carroll, North's highly touted halfback, then came on the scene by making spectacular runs of seventy, sixty, forty-five and fifteen yards for touchdowns. Buzz Wetzel scored the remaining two touchdowns by runs of twenty-five and forty yards. Tubby Ehrensberger, Russ Brown, Dail Brown, Bill Pullin, Bob Allen and Eugene DuBois played a tight defensive game on the line. The work of Lew Hinchman and Mike Karvasales was also out- standing. Lfontinued on page IQIH 184 BASKETBALL FIRST ROW-Aschinger, Elson, Karvasales, Hinchman, C. Ehrensberger, Moody, Howells, Bechtol, Mgr. SECOND ROW7A. C. Jones, coach, Burgess, Fountain, Sting, Rarick, F. Ehrensberger, Henderson, Kaufman. 1 LTHOUGH our own 1928-1929 Polar Bear hardcourt team was not en- tered in the Central District Basketball Tournament, they brought glory to the Maroon school by winning the city championship. North won nine and 1ost one to show her supremacy in the city senior scholastic league. The lone loss came in the second round at the hands of East High, North,s bitter rival. Mid-term took its toll from the Polar Bears in the persons of Mike Karvasales and Tubby Ehrensberger. This weakened the team, but the lighting spirit of Coach A. C. Jones and his team's will to win brought them through. From last year's squad Jones had Lew Hinchman, Tubby Ehrensberger, Vinnie Prior and Mike Karvasales. Mike and Tubby were only eligible until February, because of the six semester ruling. Besides these, there were James Howells, James Fountain, Murray Rarick, Fred Ehrensberger, Jack Clutter, James Burgess, Gilbert Moody, Roger Elson and Jim Henderson. The nucleus of the first team during the first round con- sisted of Lew 1-Iinchman, Tubby Ehrensberger, forwardsg Mike Karvasales and Fred Ehrenserger, guards, and Murray Rarick, center. Bruins Win First Game The Bruins opened the season with a bang by trouncing Kenton 32 to 24. Hinchinan was the big noise with 20 points. Towards the end of the game C. Ehrensberger and Hinchrnan were ejected from the game via the personal foul route. This nearly cost North the game as Kenton quickly took advantage of the situation and ran their 11 points up to 24 before the gun exploded. Dover, 1927 state champs and runners-up for the 1929 title, proved to be a stumbling block for North. The Maroons succumbed by a ZZ to 9 score. Bill Bietner and Low proved to be the stars for Dover, while the Maroon and Gold wearers seemed to be in a dim light. ttimltilllleil im page lqlj 195 BASEBALL FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Conkle, Hoover, Issacs, Henderson, Dudley, Hinchman, Howells, Fetzer, Swank, Blackwood, manager. SECOND ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Needham, Shough, Elson, Welker, Fountain, South, Wright, Brashear, Higgins, Stratton, Gibbons, Aschinger, manager. BASEBALL, 1928 HE 1929 baseball season was, for North, an unfortunate one. Crippled by the loss, through graduation, of eight regulars, and a schedule calling for only once around, the Maroons never struck their stride and therefore suffered one of the worst baseball years North has ever known. Coach Jones' lone letterman to return was Lewis I-linchman, who played third base on North's championship baseball team last year. Art Jones and Hinchman suffered from the play of the green, inexperienced men. Outside of Buzz Wetzel, Fred Ehrensberger and Jim Howells, the rest of the team had never participated in a high school game. North lost the opening game to East, 15-1. Jones rushed six pitchers to the front to stop East, but when a hurler does not receive good support, the game is gone. The Bruins made twelve errors in this contest. The Polar Bears' second game with South proved more disastrous. Behind inefficient pitching and fielding the Bruins went down to defeat, 18-5. Hinchman, Hoover and Fred Ehrensberger played good ball, but three players don't make a ball team. The third contest with the city firemen was a non-league affair. In this game the firemen squelched North 7-5. Jim Fountain started his first game for North and pitched creditable ball. Ehrensberger and Hinchman played their usual good games. In this game Foun- tain showed that he had rare abilities for a good pitcher. A bad first inning against Central cost North the next game. The Pirates scored five runs in the first inning on three errors and one hit, and later scored two more to defeat North 7-3. The Polar Bears showed marked improvement. Stratton, Fountain, Wetzel, Hinchman and Ehrensberger played exceptionally well. 186 GYM TEAM Musman, Wells, Houck, Brady, Barneby, Milhorne, Briggs, Keating. ORTHIS GYM TEAM did better than was expected of them by placing second in the city and state gym meets. Six events round out the competi- tion in each meet. They are the side horse, high bar, flying rings, parallel bars, tumbling and Indian club swinging. Buss Briggs was the only letterman from last year to report to Coach Mike Hagely. Briggs was the star of the team by winning the city and state champion- ship of the side horse event. He has another year of competition. Bill Wells was the most versatile man on the gym team. Wells worked on the high bar, parallel bars, and the rings. Wells copped second on the rings in the state and city meets. Herbert Barneby specialized on the parellel bars and the tumbling. In the state meet Barneby made third place on the parallels. Harry Houck brought in many points on the high bar event and alwaunade the other fellow hustle to win. Bob Keating's favorite event was the side horse. In the state meet Keating marked up third place. Mussman, Melhorn and Brady represented the tumbling, rings and Indian clubs. These fellows also came in for their share of the points. 187' TRACK FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT-Elias, Ong, Combs, Durfee, Whissler, Barrett, Parker, Polly, Brown, Thomas, Patton. SECOND ROW-Collet, Otter, Benner, Nitzel, Murray, Hay, Hannum, Harmon, Repp. THIRD ROW-McCreary, Burgess, Marquis, Ross, Hughes, Bierly, Williams, Stertzbach, Burroughs, Brown, Perry. FOURTH ROW-Bucklew, Fissel, Burns, Leonard fmanagerj, M. M. Hagely fcoachl, Brown lmanagerj, Martin, Turner. TRACK, 1929 OMPETING against the best track teams Columbus high schools have ever turned out, and taking fourth place in the annual district track meet at Delaware on May 12 is the record so far for the 1928 North track team. The Polar Bears started the season with a bang when they beat the crack South High School Bulldogs in a dual meet by a tune of 63 to 57. Up until the annual sixth Ohio Relays the Hagelymen were severely handi- capped by inclement weather. In this meet, in which 2500 athletes participated, the Polar Bears did not fare so well. A Bill Carroll, who could do the century dash in almost ten seconds flat, was lost to the squad this year because of an infected finger which had been troubling him since the end of the football season. Carroll also specialized in the running broad jump, in which he captured first place in the fifth Ohio Relays. Bob Repp, the versatile timber topper of the the Maroon aggregation, will have another year of competition left in scholastic athletics and he is expected to develop into a great hurdler before he leaves high school. Harmon, Wissler and Thomas are the three dash men who represent the Arcadia avenue institution in the 100, 220 and 440-yard dashes. Barrett and Hay are the two weight men on the track team. Clark, a sophomore on the squad, took third place in the central district toruney. Former track captain of '27, "Chuck" I-Iannum, who is now on the Ohio State roster as a distance man, has a brother on the Polar Bear cinder squad who is in the distance events for the North End school. 188 LEFT TO RIGHT-Hinchman, McCloud, West, Wissler, Welsch, Hoge, Barneby, Keating. SWIMMING OR the first time in six years the Polar Bears did not win the city champion- ship. The best that Coach Mike I-Iagely,s mermen could do was place run- ners-up to East High, who won the title and at the same time broke North's record of five straight championships. Bob Keating was the high point man. Keating took first place in the fancy diving event in all four meets. Bob also qualified in the district meet but lost out for honors in the state high meet. Herbert Barneby was North's best breast stroke swimmer. Barneby qualified for the state meet, but lost out in the big time. The Polar Bears would have probably won the city championship if Lewis Hinchman had been able to participate in all the meets. As it was Lew swam the free style in the fourth meet and won first place. This was the only meet that North won and it shows why the Maroons did not win before. In the other three meets the Bruins were not able to gain points in the free style and when Hinchman got away from basketball long enough to swim this heat, it also spelled victory for the Polar Bears. Other stars in the four city meets were Carl McCloud in nfree style, Willis Wissler in the back stroke, Burton West and Bud Welch in the relays. 189 BASKETBALL RESERVES SECOND TEAM FIRST ROWwAschinger, jenkins, Thompson, Oliver, Gordon, Borstler, Bechtol, Mgr. SECOND ROW-A. C. Jones, coach, Pullin, Burroughs, Conn, Bretz, Welker, Kaufman. LTHOUGH the Maroon basketball reserves did not duplicate their varsity brothers' feat of winning a championship, they did better than was ex- pected of them by placing fourth in the City Reserve League. In the first round the North High reserves met five straight reverses at the hands of Central, East, West, Aquinas and South. The first round showed that the Polar Bears had no punch or drive at the bucket. At the start of the second round the Central reserves repeated their first round victory over North by defeat- ing the Bruin second-stringers 20 to 13. The Polar Bears led up until the last few minutes of play and then seemed to tire quickly. Central speedily took advan- tage of this and copped the decision. With a score of 16 to 14 North finally stepped into the win column by administering a defeat to the East reserves. Whatever the North reserves learned in this game must have benefited them as they won their next three games in short order. North defeated West, Aquinas and South by scores of 41-13, 14-8 and 14-1 1. This short spurt placed the Maroon reserves in a tie for fourth place with East. These players comprised the reserve squad and were awarded N. A. A.'s in recognition of their work: Bretz, Henderson, Thompson, Welker, Burgess. Oliver, Gordon, Pullin, Burroughs, Jenkins and Conn. 190 Mike Hagely's Polar Bears jaunted to Mansfield next to defeat the highly touted Mansfield team 12 to 0. In the first quarter Lew I-linchman carried the ball over for a touchdown and this seemed to carry North along until late in the fourth period, when Mansfield was advancing the ball, Buzz Wetzel intercepted a pass and ran sixty yards for a touchdown. North High's speed merchants, Bill Carroll, also intercepted a pass but after running fifty yards he was downed by a spectacular tackle by Schuster. Queen City Turned Back Cincinnati Norwood ran afoul of the cyclonic North eleven and the result was fearful and terrible to behold. Swamped under an avalanche of touchdowns and place kicks, the Norwood eleven from the Queen City succumbed, 84 to 0, in a game that witnessed Buzz Wetzel, Bill Carroll, Mike Karvasales and Lew Hinchman run riot in an orgy of scoring. This is the largest score run up by a local team in the last few years. Touchdowns after runs from eighty-five yards on down were made during the game. Buzz Wetzel scored five, Mike Karvasales three, Bill Carroll three, and Lew Hinchman two. Lew Hinchman also knocked off five place kicks, while Tubby Ehrensberger made one. Polar Bears Capture Championship Before a crowd of 6000 fans, North High humbled its traditional rival by administering a severe drubbing to East High, 45 to 0. The bright feature of the game was Mike Karvasales' seventy-yard punt. Bill Carroll, with four touch- downs, led the scoring. Lew Hinchman chalked up two, and Mike Kervasales one. Dale Brown, who has another year of competition, played one of the best games of his career in the East confiict. Time and again Dale would swoop through and throw the East runners for heavy losses. East was sadly outclassed in every department of play, and although badly beaten from the start, they never once gave up the fight. Seven North Men Make All-High Seven North High footballers predominated on the mythical all-high teams selected by various newspapermen. Tubby Ehrensberger was placed at the center post, Eugene DuBois at a guard position and Bob Allen at tackle. Bill Carroll, Lew Hinchman, Buzz Wetzel and Mike Karvasales were selected as the outstanding backfield of the year. Besides making the all-high, this backfield finished in the first four places in the individual scoring. Buzz Wetzel had a total of 102 points for first place, Lew I-linchman had 87 for second, Bill Carroll had third with 84, and Mike Karvasales fourth with 54 points. Bill Carroll had the toughest luck of any. Bill scored nine touchdowns that were called back on him for some misdemeanor of his mates. Bob Allen Elected Captain Robert M. Allen, outstanding tackle on three championship football teams at North- was elected honorarv captain of the ,za squad by the lettermen at a banquet held at the Chittenden l-lotel in honor of the championship Maroon eleven. Mike Hagelyis football teams have won forty-two, lost eleven, and tied three in seven years of coaching at North. When Mike sounds his football call for next year these ten regulars will be missing: Captain Bob Allen, Mike Karvasales, Lew Hinchman, Bill Carroll, Buzz Wetzel, Russ Brown, Tubby Ehrensberger, Eugene DuBois, Bill Pullin and Jack Burnham. Captain Robert M. Alleh had the honor of playing on three championship football teams at North. Bob excelled in tackling and was able to make huge holes in the line for the Maroon backs. Allen was on the all-high selections for the past two years. 191 Tubby Ehrensberger, the cream of centers in the state of Ohio and elsewhere, was able to hold his own and then some against any center he competed against. Tubby also holds the honor of playing on three pigskin title teams at North. Russ Brown was not a flashy player but was consistent. He was in the game to play for all that he was worth and that is enough to stamp him as a good football player. Brown made the selection on the second all-high team. Jack Burnham did not have any trumpets to announce him when he put in his appearance at North, but he soon made it known that he would be reckoned with for the guard position. His claim became undisputed, henceforth Burnham made the second all-high team. Bill Pullin played guard on the line during his junior year. Mike Hagely needed an end so he changed the versatile Pullin to the flank position. Bill showed his worth by placing on the second all-high. Eugene DuBois was a small guard but proved to Hagely's liking. Dewey was full of fight and was unanimously selected on the all-high first team. Lew fFive-Yardl Hinchman fit in the fullback post as a fish takes to water. Lew was adept in throwing bullet-like passes, place-kicking, and gaining the needed yardage. Hinchman placed second in the individual scoring and made the all-high selections. Mike Karvasales, fiery diminutive quarterback, proved to be a thorn in the enemy's side. Mike was a rare field general and ran plays like a little Napoleon. Karvasales placed fourth in the individual scoring and was selected on the mythical all-high first team. Buzz Wetzel more than held his own when carrying the ball. Buzz led the league in scoring and was unanimously selected on the all-high teams. Bill Carroll, North's fleet halfback, had a tough year. Nine touchdowns were called back on him, but he made up for his loss in his sterling ball-carrying and defensive game. Bill was unanimously selected captain on the all-high teams for the past two years. Dale Brown stopped many plays around his end and was adept at receiving forward passes. Dale is the only veteran to return next year. North 0, Ashland fKentuckyj 7 North 19, Louisville Male O North 34, Upper Sandusky 6 North 54, Aquinas 0 North 13, Central 0 North 34, West 6 North 39, South 3 t North 12, Mansfield 0 North 84, Cincinnati fNorwoodj 0 North 45, East 0 Total: North 334, Opponents 22 1Continuecl from page 1865 North next met and defeated Bexley High 10-2 to win their first game of the season. Hoover led off with a home run to give North the lead, from which they were never headed. The pitching of Fountain and the playing of Hoover, Ehrensberger, Hinchman and Howells were the bright features of a revamped Polar Bear outfit. The Bruins won their second straight game and first in the city league when they met and defeated West, 8-7. Dolder, West third baseman, socked out a home run and two singles out of three times at bat. Hinchman hit a triple and two singles out of five times. Lew's steal of home in the seventh frame with the winning run cost West the game. Behind inefficient umpiring the Polar Bears were defeated by Aquinas, 6-5. Lewis Hinchman ended his high school- athletic career by driving two home runs into the stadium and getting a single out of four times at bat. Lew's homers were the longest drives ever poled out on the Maroon field. Jim Howells, Jim Fountain and Fred Ehrensberger also played important roles in this affair. 192 Coach A. C. Jones' aggregation started the new year off on the wrong foot by losing to Toledo Woodward 28 to 19. Woodward held a 16 to 1 lead at the half, which later proved to be North's undoing. Hinchman and C. Ehrensberger shared high point honors for North. The jonesmen started on a special trip into Indiana, the hotbed of basketball, for their next four opponents. In their first tussle in Indiana, North was soundly trounced by Marion, 41 to31. Hinchman, C. Ehrensberger and Mike Karvasales shared scoring honors for North. The next game was played in Elgin, Illinois, Arthur C. Jones' home town, and again we met defeat by a 26 to 14 score. The Polar Bears led at the end of the half, but they were not able to keep up the consistent scoring tactics set by Elgin High. Mike Karvasales and Lew Hinchman were the outstanding stars in this terrific fray. North Enters Tournament North High was the only school from the state of Ohio listed in the Streator, Illinois, Valley Basketball Tournament. The Bruins drew a bye the first round and in their first game of the tournament North decisively crushed Malden Tech 24 to 14. North's entry for the first time this year played like champions, and never was the Malden Tech team more smothered than in this game. The next game North played reversible ball and Horace Mann School of Gary, Indiana, defeated the Bruins 31 to 17. Gary then went on through and won the tournament. After this game the Maroon and Gold team started home from their unsuccessful jaunt on foreign soil. In the next game, which was played at home, the home folks were given their first glimpse of a real Polar Bear team in action. North took a listless game from Toledo Scott High, 24 to 19. The Bruins had a neasy romp in this game, and only when the substitutes were sent in did Scott High run up their score, as they were helpless before the first team. The whole Maroon team played excellent ball. Polar Bears Wm League Opener In the City League North hurdled her most dangerous rival, Central, 24 to 19. This was the first league game for both teams and better coaching counted here. The Bruins got the jump at the start and Central was outfought all the way. There were no individual stars in this game, for every North player handled him- self like a veteran. The Polar Bears then took a rest by walloping Lima South 32 to 26. It was the old story again, Lima ran their score up in the last few minutes. Lew Hinch- man was the outstanding star of this game with 20 points. The North five next took a hot game from East, 30 to 24. It was anybody's game until the last two minutes when North, led by the brilliant Hinchman, snatched victory from defeat. Mike Karvasales, Murray Rarick and Fred Ehrens- berger played a bang-up game. Clossen and Burke stood out for East. West proved to be the next City League victim, 40 to 20. The play of the whole Maroon team was outstanding. North downed Aquinas 27 to 21 in a hot game. The Polar Bears' steady drive down the flood offset the Green and Gold attack. The Ehrensberger brothers' play in this battle was the hit of the game. The Bruins next met and defeated the South Bulldogs 21 to 15. Mike Karva- sales' spectacular shots from the middle of the floor set consternation in the Bull- dog camp, and when the smoke had cleared, North was sitting on top of the City League with five victories and no defeats. This game also spelled finis for two of North's all-around athletes. Tubby Ehrensberger and Mike Karvasales were automatically out of high school athletics by the six semester ruling. In the next game the Jonesmen were defeated by Castle Heights Military Academy, 19 to 17. This game was in doubt until the last few seconds-of play, when the academy center broke loose and' dribbled in for the game-winning points. The academy team would have received a good drubbing if Tubby Ehrensberger and Mike Karvasales had been in the line-up. The second round in the City High School League watched North win four 193 and lost one to win the second consecutive city championship this term. Earlier in the fall North walked off with the city football championship. The Bruin cagers' lone loss came from East by a 30 to 24 score. I-Iinchman and Coppess of East played a game of their own as Lew garnered 16 points to Coppess' 17. To- wards the end of this fray Hinchman was ejected from the game via the personal foul route. With Lew out of the line-up, the Polar Bears went to pieces, and East chalked up six more points to their total to defeat the Bruins 30 to 24. Their victories were over Central, 23-205 Aquinas, 30-25, West, 39-22, and South, 17-16. In these games Lew Hinchman had an average of 16 points a game. In four years of basketball coaching at North, A. C. Jones has turned in an enviable record of fourty-three league games won and twelve lost. The final rating this year is city champions and thirteen games won out of twenty. Lew Hinchman, honorary captain of the championship 1928-1929 basketball team, was unanimously elected forward and captain of the All-Hi basketball team. Besides these honors Hinchman made the Streator, Illinois, Valley Basketball Tournament position on the first team and also led the high school league indi- vidual scoring with 126 points. Murray Rarick was a main cog in the Maroon offense, as he was adept at scoring points under his opponent's basket. Murray was well up in the scoring column but soon lost out as he became seriously ill, and despite his doctor's orders, played the East game with a high fever. A. C. Jones thereby lost a good man as Murray became bedridden for six weeks with swollen glands. This also hindered his selection for the All-Hi team. Tubby Ehrensberger, the behemoth forward of the Polar Bears, broke up many passes and changed the ride of the game time and again for North. Although Tubby did not garner many points, he was invaluable at faking the ball and slip- ping it to the ever-ready Hinchman or Rarick. Tubby finished his athletic career at North at the end of the first round. This also spoiled chances of his selection on the mythical All-Hi team. Mike Karvasales, diminutive guard, delighted the fans with his exceptional dribble and also proved a bear on defense. Mike was like a leach when guarding his man and also came in for his share of points as Tubby did. Karvasales also became ineligible at the end of the first round. He had been unanimously con- sidered an All-Hi applicant up to this time. Fred Ehrensberger, brother of the famous Tubby, comes in for his share of applause, too. Fred was not outstanding, but was very consistent and proved to be a valuable man for Coach Jones. Next year Fred should be the outstanding guard of the year, as he showed a steady improvement and more tricks in each game as the season went on. Fred was selected on the second A11-Hi team. Jim Howells was noted for his dead eye for the basket and proved to be a valuable understudy under Tubby Ehrensberger, as A. C. Jones was grooming Howells for the second round. When his time came, Jim played like a veteran. Jim Fountain also proved to be a valuable understudy under Mike Karvasales. Like Howells, Fountain blossomed out into a star player for the Jonesmen. These seven players were honored with gold basketballs, emblematic of the city championship. From these regulars, the only ones to return next year are Jim Howells and Fred Ehrensberger. North Lima South 26 Pre-Season Games: Won 2, Lost 5 32 North East 24 North , Kenton 24 North West 20 North 9, Dover 22 North Aquinas 21 North 19, Toledo Woodward 29 North South 15 North 31, Marion Qlndianaj 41 North Lebanon fTennesseej 17 'North 14, Elgin flllinoisj 26 North Central 20 North 24, Malden flllinoisj 14 North East 30 North 17, Horace Mann 31 North Aquinas 26 Won 11, Lost 2 North West 14 North 24, Toledo Scott 19 North South 16 North 24, Central 19 194 CARROLL SINGS SWAN SONG William Blues Carroll the only foot- ball player to be elected All High mythical captain for t,wo consecutive years was de- feated by one vote in his final year for honorary captaincy by Bob Allen Car- roll made more touchdowns than any other player in the city high school league in three years of competition He will long haunt the minds of the high school coaches, in the last game of his high school career he ran roughshod over the East High boys. In this battle he scored thirty one points :fy his spectacular end runs and dashs off tackle for long and consistent gains Without 1 doubt Bill Carroll was the greatest run- ning back since the immortal days of 'Chicn Harley he was selected on the All Ohio mythical football team by the Spalding Athletics Goods magazine Some clay you will read of Mr Carroll romping over the bovs of the Intercollegiate game When Mr. Blues walks in the college gates next year it will be the biggest loss to the Hageiy outfit in years But One Schools Loss is ALLEN ELECTED HON ORARY CAPTAIN One hundred and twenty-seven people attended the appreciation dinner which was given in honor of the championship North High football eleven, at the Chittenden, December ll. Robert M. Allen, star tackle of the Ma- roon aggregation, was elected the honorary captain of the Polar Bear eleven. Allen, the regular tackle for the I-lagely outfit, came into the limelight last year when he made the All High football team which is chosen by the local newspaper men after every football season. I-le also has the dis- tinction of having played on a champion- ship football team for three consecutive years. Allen is expected to attend the insti- tution of Carnegie Tech where he will con- tinue his prowess on the football held of mowing down enemy backlield men in the intercollegiate game made famous by Wal- ter Camp. 195 .ff-' 5' 525 ff 3.. ul x M X - ilHIUlillIMINDiIR WHAT A BLESSIN G Whatever trouble Adam had, No man could ever make him sore, By saying, when he told a jest, I've heard that one beforef' Q! THE GIRLS CAN'T HELP IT Coach Hagely: "Football material seems to be terribly short this year." Virginia Packer: "Well, I don't think so, I know three men on the squad, and all of them are over six feet tall." BETTER BE CAREFUL Bob Beody: "I surely had a hot time last night" Ed Bassett: "What?" Bob Beody: "I stuck the end of a lighted cigarette in my mouth." TWO GUESSES Miss Rees: "What's a parable, Bill? Bill Carroll: "Me?', Miss Rees: "Yes, now name another." 77 ' A MISTAKEN IDENTITY A kind-hearted traveling salesman was recently speeding merrily along a coun- try highway when he caught up with a party of children on their way to school. He stopped and asked them if they cared to ride. For an answer they piled into his Ford until it was so completely filled with wriggling youngsters that one little girl had to sit on the driver's lap. She was a plump little thing, and the driver cuddled her close to keep her away from the steering wheel. "Do you like to go to school?" he asked her. "Yes, sir," she said. "Do you go, every day?" "I haven't missed a day this year," the little girl replied. "Good little girl,', remarked the driver, kissing her soft cheek. "Do you like your teacher?" "Yes, sir,l' said the girl, "I'm the teacher." And the Ford darn near went into the ditch. RESOLVED, THAT BASEBALL SHOULD BE ABOLISHED Afhrmative: Baseball is the crookedest game of all times. The players rob each other of hits, steal bases, hit the ball on the nose, let a player die on third base, and try to make a double killing. The players even act like children, for after knocking the ball over the fence, they run for home. Negative: You win. PLENTY IN STOCK Old Lady to Lawrence Tidball: "Why so nervous and pale, my boy?" Lawrence: "We've lost both wings." Old Lady: "Well, don't worry, we'll get new ones when we land." A LITTLE AT A TIME Paul S.: "I got my 'cookie-duster' on the installment plan." Rob: "The installment plan?,' Paul: "Yes, a little 'down' each week." 198 T X ,. 23, H IHICHIII ng' gg ' , i l ' 3953 lv ' 'P .. . , K 2 f ' :-Q. V, ,A, ' ""'m""' Q I Q' 4 H, may ' W ,X -P other In 33" UU "' ' I :""' I ' I' 'f'l' ' it v-- n 1 i':y"Flxirl: ,Q ix I as XL!! ,N Eli , 1' 78 gn Prgfn Rear Cdr, x 1 -. "N A . ,gv -..... ----... r"":QN . : 1: ""-s..-..... fa-1 W.. , Q, N fix -L f ff 3 51-35 5'5ll3'5f5lj5 ' I i.,,. Il -. M , .Mk X ,f',,:i- , V QArcadi: 1im i'f?3 . A . Then the e'5 Yzohe 199 P I Tlzzk Book 13' cz Sample 0 f Om' Produsiion ' The F. J. Heer Printing Co. 372-386 South Fourth Street CGLUMBUS, OHIO Printers Rulers Bookbinders Blank Book Manufacturers OFFICE FURNITURE AND SUPPLIES Th H f H K E h 201 Paper Used in This Annual is DILL 8: COLLINS BLACK AND WHITE FURNISHED BY CIOTO P PER COMPA Y 260 East Naghten Street COLUMBUS, OHIO DISTRIBUTORS The Champion Coated Paper Co. Oxford-Miami Paper Co. Dill Q Collins. Gilbert Paper Co. Chemical Paper Co. WAGES OF TREESON fScene opens in the library of the Wood family. All are assembled, Mr. and Mrs. Wood, their daughter, Maple, and their lazy son,lRed Wood., Maple Qweeping Willowl: "But, Pawpaw, a dogwood knot marry such a man as Elm.', Mr. Wood fshaking ashes from his briarwooclj: "Maple, yuccas do this for us. Elm wood linden us money to pay our hills." Maple: "Yew know that I love Bud. I can nut alder my whole life fir him. It makes me sycamore I think of it." Red fsuffering from sumach ache from eating too many applesl: "Juniper, walnut do it and have it over with." Maple ftearing her hemlocksl: "It sounds berry good fir you to talk. I magnolia lie around and let me sacrifice to save the family name." Mrs. Wood fhudding inj: "Cypress the matter. Sh-h-h-, here's Elm." fElm branches forth.l Elm fthe poplar villainlz "ILO, folks. Maple sugar-how I pine Hr yew. QTaking her palm, Olive you. Willow marry me?" Maple fwith shaking limbsj: "Yes-s-s." Elm fplacing ringl: "I shall cedar you always spruced up, and arbor all your wishes." fEnd of first act., Second Act QScene of Wedding, Maple fdressed in linden dress, standing by Elm at the alderj: "I do." Mr. Wood fstanding on one foot fir acorn hurtsl: "Ah, at last.', fRustle in back of the church., Bud: "Stop, I shall birches this lady's freedom. fOver bending Elm.j Pack your trunk and leaf. Saps like yew have knot a grain of sense. You have harked up the wrong tree. Come, Maple sugar, we will blossom forth, for this is our wedding day." fCurtain.l -Betty Bolin. 202 S za uw N65 UL Q EBLITEHEIQ ENGFQQYQIG Co 0111.0 10111051 011001 0f B11s1'110ss -1VO1x"1'l1 HIGH l1'1x'.A1lJl'.4'l'lf.S'- .v111111111 11ft1'1111 I111' .v1'1111111 111111 11115 11 1111111111111 1'1'f11111111'1111 f111' f11111'11111111111'.vs-1111'111'.vl 111t1'111111111'1', 1111'111'.vt 111111 1111111- 1'.v1' fill-If f111'111f'v, 11111.11 1'11111f111'11' 1'11111'f11111'11f for I111.v1'111'.vs ,,,'l'PfI1'lIlif1l1 111 1111 C'1'11f1'11l O111'11's H11.v1'111'.v.v .S1l'IIUl11.Y,' 11111' of I111' f1'-rv 1111.s'1'111'x.s' s1'1111111x 011 i111' 1'1111l1'111'11l 1'11111'f1'1'1'd by 1111' .S'f11l1' 111 1'1111f1'1' IIIt'!11'I'l'.Y. S1 '1'1f1x'1Olx' CO1 'lx'.S'1f.S'.' Ifm' the I'1'ix':1tc Sccrctzxry IF111' thc Iixpcrt .'XCC0llllf2lllt Irlll' thc l14111kkCCl1Cl' Fm' the StCl111gl'ZllJhCl' Iffll' thc Q'111m11c1'ciz1l ,VCZICIICV 1215611615155 C'O-Y1"1i1Cl61iD.' llzwllclul' 111' Scicucc in l':dL1CZlTil1l1 l1ZlChCl41l' uf Science in Business .'XdIIlil1iSfl'2ltiUl1 ICIIIIIIKJYIIICIII I1ClJZll'l11lCl'lI secures p11siti1ms fm' :LH Qflldll zmtcs. Xurth High Seniors shuuld write 111' phone fm' in f111'mzlli1m Huw. 1531 li. 5111110 St. Cf111111111111.v, 011111 All .1112 20-'1 killed yk I 'i H, -Ii, r 1 W l S. i eg A X M gfiaplaelzr x6 .54 Q N H' 1 U, sz - is. 45' '.'?'tgft5" ,Natal L ,I-all jg 3 xml ' 'Mad' I Above all We cherish the constant and growing good will of our patrons. The in- creasing confidence is an asset heyo sults nd price, proving that re- speak for themselves. Schreick Photo Studio 113 N. High St., S. W. Cor. .Long and High sts. COLUMBUS, OHIO. ENJOY LIFE WORK IN TOWN-LIVE IN THE COUNTRY. Buy a 1-Q Acre Tract in Beautiful Castle Farms 20 min. From Brocl and High. SMALL DOWN PAYMENTS. EASY TERMS. Call Now For Information. Justice Realty Co. MAin 3715. 4195 E. State. THAT'S DIFFERENT Johnny took a little drink, But Johnny is no more, For what Johnny thought was H20 Was HZSO4. MY GIRL My girl is pretty, I'1l admit She doesn't powder or paintg Those wonderful eyes I can,t forget, And such sweet lips there ain't. Normandie Lunch 265 E. Long St. When your strolling down the street, Looking for a place to eat, Try the NORMANDIE LUNCH, it Can't he heat. Our place it is a dream Ui the land you get the Cream, And the service is supreme. There is all the game you wsh, Cold meats, salads, roasts and fish, Steaks, chops and every other dish. Our motto is GOOD SERVICE. MAin 8760 Open Day and Night. J. PHILLIPS, Mgr. 5 A Delzdous F ood T hat Is Hmltlzful, too-- lfurnas Quality Ice Cream is ice cream as it should be niacle-of only the purest, most healthful ingredients. To eat it is to give a thought to your health. Always the most delicious flavors. Buy Your Ice Cream froin a Fumas Dealer 'you Can 9a:to Uh: Ouahtyhln warms E QUALITY ICE CREAM The Colonial Hills Sales Co. J. M. 8x W. WESTWATER COMPANY Dealers in CHINA GLASS AND FINE ART GOODS Agents for Onenclaga, Syracuse, China-56 East Gay St. COMPLIMENTS OF R. WILKE MOST SANITARY MEAT MARKET. AD. 7257. 175 E. Rich St. AD. 7258. 206 J? Cor. Rich and High Columbus, Ohio Again appreciates the liheral patronage of North High Senior Class 1929 and hopes the future may have the same measure of success in store for each year as you have made it possible for us. upon iviIiL,K JK WF KIMBALL 8: GROVE MILK CO. UN. 7418. 207 New and Used Scllwoll monks REFERENCE BOOKS ON ALL SUBJECTS soo PAGES OF PRINTED PRICE LISTS. ONE MILLION VOLUMES IN s'rocK. LONG'S BOOK STORE CUIIFICUIIS Service. ADams 5747 THE HARRIS COMPANY OPTICIANS 5 N. High St. Deshler Hotel Bldg. Columbus, Ohio. THE SEVEN AGES OF WOMEN Safety Pins. Whip Pins. Hair Pins. Fratermty Pins. Clothes Pins. Rolling Pins. IVIORAN' S BAKERY 37 Crestview Road The distinctive cover on the IQ29 I'ulzI1'is is Zll'l prodilct made by E. W. BREDEMEIER 8: CO. CHICAGO - ILLINOIS Makers of AIROLAC Products. FOR THIRTY-FIVE YEARS IN TI-IE CITY OF CHICAGO 208 Resolve to save something every month this year. join our Christmas Savings Club or Own Your Home Club. Sfk Paid on Certificates of Deposits. SW Paid on Stock Savings Accounts. 4727 Paid on Savings Accounts. Liberal Loans made on Homes at GZ. Business not restricted to railroad employees. The Railroad F.mployee's Building 8z Loan Co. 60 E. Broad St. J. D. STREEPER, Pres. R. H. WILD, Sec. "GLASSES THAT SATISFY' Occulists' Prescriptions Filled Artificial Eyes Fitted Prompt Repair Service Ohio State Optical Co. 134 East State St. MA. 3697 MAEDER BROS. AND SEBITZKY Funeral Service Since 1870. AD. 7374 75 E. Main St. HENNlCK'S BREAKFASTS, LUNCHES AND DINNERS. SODAS CANDIES 209 Education and Bread and Butter I nlyfdp. .CQ2,,'g.. There are only a few fortunate people who can afford to ignore the practical side of an education. liducation for culture is most at- tractive and delightful, but most young people must consider edu- cation as a means of making a living. One of the most practical things young people should learn is to cultivate a favorable impres- sion with a good banking institution. The Northern Savings Bank is anxious to serve the young people of the community. ..qyQ. .Qygmn THE NORTHERS SAVINGS BANK High and Duncan Sts. "THE SIGN OF THE CLOCK." JUST IMAGINE Mike Karvasales with a frown. George South with a date. D. Cross missing fifth period dancing in the gym. Earl Clark not boosting his band. Lynn Cooke not humming a ride. Russell Spencer with his hair mussed. Mac Louden and Olive Gooding not walking down the hall together. Boys not reading the "Journal" the first period in the library. Helen Postle not talking of the girls' golf team. George Karvasales not writing a good sport page. Betty Bolin not hunting a side-splitting joke for the Polaris. TOUGH Miss LaVel1e: "Sam, are you copying?" Sam: "Nog he ain't got the one I wantf' UN. 6317. ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN. M. E. KI SHLER House Wiring and Lighting Fixtures 395 E. Hudson St. Columbus, Ohio. 210 Holton Band Instruments and Sonora Radios EASY TERMS - FREE LESSONS THE MUSIC SHOP BON-TON-TEA-ROOM HOME COOKING PIES OUR SPECIALTY. We Sell Fairmonts Ice Cream. FULL LINE OF MAGAZINES. ORR-KEIFER STUDIO fYe Portrait Shoppej 115VZ SOUTH HIGH. DESPERATE CHARACTER Judge: "Were you ever in trouble before?" John T: "Well, yes and no. I kept a library book too long, and was fined two centsf' SPRING TRAINING "Did you miss that train, sub?" asked a porter of Mike K. "No," grumbled Mike. "I didn't like the looks of it, so I chased it out of the station." GUSTS SHOE HOSPITAL QUICK REPAIR SIXTEENTI-I AND HIGH. ".Iimmie's Store" KlNNAIRD'S PHARMACY Where Everybody Goes. BRIGHTON ROAD AND HIGH STREET. LAwncIaIe 4952. FLORA LO UI SE HESS FLORIST UN. 5377. Flowers For Every Occasion. OPEN SUNDAY5. DODRIDGE 8: RIVER ROAD. 211 UNIVERSITY 0841. FRANKLIN 0651. DALLAS D. DUPRE, Jr. Landscape Architect 3073 No. High si. COLUMBUS, oHlo. BEXLEY OFFICE: 3255 E. Broad si. WHY TEACHERS GO CRAZY Can we write on both sides of the paper? Will you please repeat the question? When do we get our test papers back? I left my paper at homeg may I bring it in tomorrow? Will you repeat the assignment? Will you take off for spelling? Whajasay? I clon't know. Phone: UN. 3136. FRANK B. THORP General Hardware Sporting Goods and Paints Plumbing 2511 Summit St. Columbus, Ohio. A Complete Printing Plant-Very Convenient for All North High School People THE PRESS OF HOLLENBACK 3134 N. High St. LAw'ndale 1212 Rand P. Hollenback, Manager. John G. Jacob, Sales 212 Richer ln Milk Made of Finer ln- greclients SLO BAKED to Bring Out the Goodness of It All 14: . . . . "' l av ' I X ,O A' A g W 1 .fx .F 1 ' , I Xilq-, K! N hit ! W f f I .E ,, 9 gr K . I if Q -- i- Q3 AT YOUR cRocER's ONDER READ 9 ITS SLO 'BAIGD A more delicate bread flavor . . . keeps fresh longer. We want you to know our Store better NOW. It will mean more to both of us later. JOHN A. SEILLER DRYGOODS AND MEN'S WEAR Cor. Duncan and High St. ORDER OF THE BATH Miss Baldwin: Q'lVlike, what is the order of the batl'1?', Mike K.: 'QPa first, then Ma, then us." BARROW PICTURE FRAMING C0. PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY AD. son. FRAMED PICTURES. l7l-173 E. Long sr. 213 ' for their patronage. sPEc1AL RATES 'ro g 122 E Broad MA. osz1. A STU D I O STUDENTS I , ' Thanking North High School Por the Best Soda C IN THE NORTH END OF THE CITY IQIAIISLAND PARK PHARMACY LAwndule 1021 The North Columbus Lumber Co. DEALERS IN Lumber and Builders' Mill Work Yards: Penn. R. R. and East Hudson St. PHONE: WALNUT 1735. P. 0. BOX 53. , WHS S'BRO S. E? C0866 ESTABLISHED 1355 56 N. High Street A Message to Mothers and Fathers! Let us help you select that all important GRADUATION GIFT. Our reasonable prices for highest grade merchandise will astonish you. Come in today and see our beautiful display of Diamond Rings. Standard Watches, Overnight Casesa Dresser Sets, Beaded Bags, Cigarette Cases, Cameras, Binoculars and Military Sets. , . . the Loftis Credit Plan makes it possible to secure the best on most Convenient Terms. You Can Always Do Better at Loftis. Ioftis stocks are most complete and Call or Write for Cate- Open every day until 6:30 logue. Phone A D a m s P. M. Saturdays until 5244-5245. 9:30 P. M. 214 . NORTH-END HUDSON-ESSEX DEALER LINDIMORE MOTOR SALES COMPANY SALES and SERVICE 2864 North High Street REPUTABLE USED CARS Boost Your North-End AUTO DEALER. Columbus, Ohio. LA. 2215. WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE. VARSITY DRUG CO. Sixteenth and High DON'T THINK WHAT YOU ARE TALKING ABOUT Coach Hagely: "Remember that football develops individuality, initiative and leadership. Now get in there and do exactly as I tell you." GOOD REASON Mr. Waltermire: "Why do you sit there and scratch your head?" Eldred Kuppinger: " ,Cause I'm the only one that knows it's itching." ASK, AND YE SHALL RECEIVE Turney Keys: "May I kiss you?,' H. P.: "What do you think I'm waiting for, the street car?" WM CBilD BEHNEN Optometrist and Optician. 148 E. State St. AD. 3971. Res.: AD. 9596. C. V. HARRIS GROCERIES AND MEATS. UN. 2502 215 CHARGE ACCOUNTS INVITED. FACTORY REPRESENTATIVES FOR GRUEN WATCHES. Morrey GOLDEN RULE JEWELER 114 North High Street HILLTOP BRANCH 2369 W. Broad St. LINDEN BRANCH 2452 Cleveland Ave. One clay Miss Baldwin, after valiantly trying to seat twice too many pupils saicl desperately, "Well, this is Monday. Is there any one here who comes only on Thursday?" I'I I L I.. Tailoring Co. Tailors to Young Men 525000 Suits and Topcoats made to order from new stock of spring' wool- cus. 972 Mt. Vernon Ave. At Denmead. SOUTHWICK 8: LAKE Funeral Directors Ambulance Service. KEnmore 0831. 2561 Cleveland Avenue. Columbus, 0. Satisfaction is "CERTAIN". Send your Cleaning to Burton Cleaners and Dyers UN. 3850. Summit 8: Oakland. W. LESTER GRIF F ITH, D. D. S. 2 FIFTEENTH AVENUE. X-RAY SERVICE. ICE CREAM. CANDY MARCELLA'S CONFECTIONERY 3363 N. High St. CIGARETTES. LIGHT LUNCH. Toilet French Articles Ice Cream 1 5' I 4 0 ' I ith Ave. and 4th St. Rexall Phones Drugs Remedies UN. 3311-UN. 0498. Sundaes HOW WOULD YOU LIKE TO SEE Mr. Oman in a track suit? Mr. Jones without his Crusher hat? Mr. Selby walking on stiits? Miss Baldwin not chasing cutters from fifth period study? Mr. Lawrence not asking for Polaris copy? Miss Rickey not taking up pennies for the boys? Miss Jacobs chewing gum? MONEY TO LOAN On Household Goods, Victorolas, Radios, Diamonds and Autos. PROMPT SERVICE-EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS. THE GAFFNEY FINANCE CO. 205 Bank of Commerce Bldg., Spring and High St. AD. 2645. CARPENTER'S PHARMACY 2662 North High Street GREETINGS TO NORTH HIGH STUDENTS 217 CRAB-TREE RESTAURANT 2500 Summit St. A good place to eat, and plenty of good eats. Home cooked meals. MRS. REYNOLDS, Cook. Good Photographs Preserve Fond KYus's PHARMACY Tlfjggggygf Prescription Specialists B. F. Cor. Oakland and Summit St. 3434 N' High st' Shows Phone UN, 0121 Cglumbus, O, Conncientious Skill and Workmanship. LA. 3206. LA. 3206. EXAMINATION ANSWERS The following are some answers given by eighth grade pupils: A blizzard is the inside of a duck. The wife of a vicar is a vixen. Martin Luther did not die a natural death-he was ex-communicated by the Pope's bull. The epistles were the wives of the apostles. You can look down a volcano and see the crater smoking. M. D. means "mentally deficient." A deacon is what you light on the top of a hill. A thermometer is an instrument for measuring temperance. -Pathfinder. BROSMER'S Home Made Candies, Almondized Salted Jumbo Peanuts Have No Equal UN. 5638. LIGHT LUNCHES 2487 Summit St. HOMER W. MILLER JEWELER 2646 N. High St. DIAMONDS WATCHES Wrist Watches. All American makes. UN. 9831. 218 THE IVIASQUE SHOPPE Costumes, Wigs and Novelties. 1396 N. High St. UN. 2452 C. R. MILLER Class Rings, Pins 8: Fraternity Jewelry Room 202, 85 North High Street Over Kresges 5 8: l0c Store. ADams 4973. COLUMBUS, O. When Better Meats and Groceries are Available COMO MARKET Will I-Iave Them COMO MARKET 3265 N. High St. LOGIC Lew: "Shall we go to the movies tonight?" Milly: "We won't neecl to, Ma and Pa went." NOT ALWAYS Nit: "Why are some high school pupils, about to graduate, like a stale piece of bread?" Wit: "Because they are completing a three-year Ioaff' UN. 6585. Joseph Katona Florist and Landscape Gardener Our Show Ground Covers One City Block. LARGE SELECTION OF TREES, SHRUBS AND EVERGREENS. ALWAYS ON HAND. Cut Flowers, Decorations For AII Occasions. 2709 Neil Avenue. COLUMBUS, 0. Popular prices with guar- anteed satisfaction is what you get when you patronize the MONTROSE STUDIO 101 N. High St. AD. 9636 9 2. UNUSUAL BOY "Did you know that Wilbur Hatch talks in his sleep?', "No, does he?" "Sure thing,-he recited in dramatics this morning." TIME TO LAUGH "I think there is company downstairs." ' If I Why? ' "I just heard Mama laugh at one of Papa's jokes." EDUCATION NEEDED? Garage Mechanic: Where's the fan belt? College Fellow: Say, fella, if you're so anxious to get posted on geography why don't you go to college. Perhaps in some far future year Your eye may rest a moment here, And while absorbed in tender thought, Will then, we hope, "forget North not." POLARIS EXPENDITURES New Ford for the Editor. ,,..,r,.,,.,....,Lt..............,,.,,,..........,.,, -. Wallpaper for Polaris office ,,,,,,....,,,...,,. Gas for John Trisch's Chrysler r...,,......,.,..,,.. Typewriting paper for StaH's love letters ,,,.r Typewriter repairs for Harman. ......,....,.... - Salaries to stenographers for entire year ,... Diamond-studded ash tray for reporters .,......,.......,,..,,, Bones for office dog fTritschyj .,,,.....,.,,,,.,,,,..,,..........,.,..,. Supper at Deshler for associate editors fplus dates, .....,. Tips to elevator boy .,,.....,.,.,.t...,,,.,....,....,...........,..,.................., Salary for circulation department fnot including graftj .,,,,,, Refreshments during Period II and V .....,.......,..,....... L ,..,.,,,, Total ...A,e.,,,,,,.,,.,,,.......,,.......................... RECEIPTS From subscriptions ....v..... ee...e...,.....,.,e..V....e..V.......... From From rag pickers for left-over papers f64,294.33 lbs., ..,7.,....... From empty bottles found in Polaris room desks QQ lc ads ,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,.,e,,................................,...,,.,,....,..,,fA,,ff,,f.f., per ,.,,.,., Antique tm types old North grads ..........,.....,..,..................,.... Bribes for front page publicity- - Carroll .,,,,,re.,,,,.,.,,,,,,....,,.,v..,,..7......,,, Karvasales ,,,,,t..,,,.,,r,.e..,.......e................. Others who we must not mention. eteevvv. ...,,Y,.a7.......7,,,,,,,s,r.- ' Receipts ,.,..,,,.,,,,,,..,,,... ......... -S 3,854.48M1 Expenditures ........... eee... 3 ,854.48 Balance .....,.. ...,,,... .S 0,000.00W 220 .--5 525.55 14.00 -- 35.37 4.25 -- 11.11 .25 2,500.00 -. 2.47 -- 43.00 -- .03 -- 300.00 23.45 -.-.S3,854.48 30,002.00 21.97M 333.33 2.99 400.50 2,000.00 1,393.69 3,854-.48V4 A ll .J if . i

Suggestions in the North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) collection:

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


North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


North High School - Memory Yearbook (Columbus, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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