North High School - Polaris Yearbook (Sheboygan, WI)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1945 volume:
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. THE BULLETIN ,QA
V M MGM ' North High School 'XS A 'Q
W ' sheboygan, Wisconsin
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This book is coined from the thoughts, lives, and activities of the nine
hundred or more young people who have lived together in this small world the
past year. As you read the words, see the pictures and retrace the drawing within
this book, your memory will become inspired by the living realities of which you
at one time were a part. As you browse through it, you will be reminded of many
nooks, important dates, and intricate voyages. It will serve as a hunting ground of
living relics left by you and your associates. u
POLARIS symbolizes a brilliant star. May this gleaming star look down
upon you, bring you many consolations, a lasting peace, and to those of you in
Servwe 0 happy felwlfm- WILLIAM IlRBAN,' Principal
Because of Thanksviving vacation Monday
meet Tuesday and Thursday cluhs will meet
Tomorrow is Stamp and Bond
I day. Let's keep our school lUO'ff:.
I There will he a special senior meeting
1 in the auditorium right after roll call.
I Don't forget the faculty party after
I school in the hospitality room.
' Intramural championship volleyball
I game tonight home room 11 vs. faculty.
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The hanner of the free!
A rhallenge to the forres
r'hute to the 1-onrage
undaunted men to find
That their 'Tausei' is all-important
in the freeing of mankind.
In the effort to forever lift tht-
yoke of tyranny
From the hacks of vanquished peoples.
whose spirits 4-rushed and hrolu-n
Shall one day sense the swift. returning
flood of xsarm emotion.
In the knowledge of security and
The flag is hose tattered memhers
a mighty enemy.
j A t l
K flutter proudly in the hrs-eze
On a captured German hilloclt
or from the tallest of the trees.
In a liberated village on the
hunks of some hroad stream.
The flag which rides atop the pole
in some ralm sheltered hay.
Or proudly flaunts its rrimson
stains in midst of mortal fray.
The masthead on a nmzxn of mari'
shares honored plate with her
Yvhose "stars and stripes" forever ride.
the hqueeni' of the oceans hluc.
YVhile the hody of a hero just tlet-eased
ls enshrouded in her folds of
deathless grave and heauty.
For 'tis the flag whirl: symbolizes
in eternal promise sure
That our faith and hope's invested
in a righteous Cod and sure.
With nhose guidanvv and assuranre
ne will terminate this strife.
ltetting each man die contented
Lnoxsing. at Heaven Was ln Life."
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l Tomorrow is Stamp and Bond
I day. Let's keep our school 100421.
Joyce Lienau, Shirley La Valliere, Sophie Munnik, Carol Lange, Nancy Knaus, Joan Maechtle,
La Donna Lugg.
Miss Haan, Shirley Matelko. Virginia Lokker, Marie Zuehlke, Vernetta Krepsky, Joan Manske,
Delores Krepsky, Shirley Maas.
Tom Moore, Robert Markgraf, Marilyn McKay, Geraldine Lubarh, Marilyn Maier, Edward Meise,
Roger Mais, Floyd Mirkes.
Norbert Leitzke. Marvin Nesst, Jack Nack, John Leibham, Roger Nauschultz, Frank Moser, Lamar
Nohl, Roger Lubach.
Row 1.-James Bahr, Peter Damrow, Shirley Ann Brill, Doris Dekker, Marilyn Alexander, Barahara Bau, Mary
Bersch, Mary Degenhardt, Helen Becker.
Row 2.-Miss Herman, Garry Atkinson. Charles Cerke, Willialxn Diener. Jane Degenhardt, Verna Braun,
Ann Currie, Elaine De Bruine, Marilyn Ayers.
Row 3.-Richard Burhop, Allan Anderson, Donald Dewey, Richard Athan, Willis Bogenhagen, Norman Berg,
Willizlm Day, Donald De Lo1'me, Le Roy Boone, Kenneth Never.
-Jerome Grobman, Patty Cale, Katherine Eggebeen, Betty Dickfoss, Nanry Carton. Delores Heck,
Marion De Vriend, Vernon Eberhardy, Robert Steger.
- Lee Entringer, Beatrice Hauser, Patricia Fuerst, Alice Eggebeen, Joyce Grosshuesch, Muriel Droppers,
Eliner Grant, Dolores Gottsacker, Harold Feingold, Don Haneman.
-Mr. Thalacker, Eugene Fenger, Don Cehr, Robert Cottowski, Roger Dottei, Wiliam Corter, August
Row 1.-Roger Helming. Marilyn Hendrickse. June Hilpertshauser. Delores Koehn. Marilyn Kernen, June
Humke, Jack Kramer. Richard Hermann.
Row 2.-Mr. Sieker. Shirley Kautzer. Josephine Hoffmann. June Henke, Joan Jaeger. Burnette Katz, Ruth
Hollander, Richard Landgraf, Frans Klein-Walssink.
Row 3.-Chester Karstaedt. Robert Koepke, Donald Kettler. Roger Hermann, Richard Kraus. Myron Holman.
Tom Klemm, Jacob Kotlar, Bob Kohls. Glenn Jasperse.
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Marcella Michels, Janet Otte. Marilyn Quasius. Patricia Nennig. Vera Plass, Carol Overlreck, La Yern
Murre. Myrtle Otte. Roger Otten.
Leonard Rosenwald, Alan Quasius. Denis Reinl. James Paske. Vernon Promersberger. Francis Ploetz.
Jack Runstrom, Donald Paul, Erlend Peterson, Donald Reineman.
Roger Paasch. Elaine Quasius, Barbara Meyer, Arlynn Pilling. Edith Jean Otten, Ruth Mertz, Marilyn
Merrill, Gladys Melger. Lorraine Paasch, Vernon Otten.
Row 1.-Ralph Schulz. Jacquline Shimke. Betty Spxnnagle. Susan Schwerin. Eleanor Schulz. Pattie Robinson,
Gladys Rust. Patty Ribbens. Phyllis Raatz. Earl Rydberg.
Row 2.-Miss Aschbacker. Joyce Gibson. Virginia Schaub. Nannette Quasius. Gisella Reinthaler. Rita Raatz.
Jane Schlager. Marion Schulz. Rosella Sonntag. Wallter Sonntag.
Row 3.-Stanley Sircelj. Carlton Schrimpf. Donald Shinabeck. Bill Sills. Peter Thompson, Jolm Sell. Robert
Sommer. Robert Stuefen. Bob Schmidt. Frederick Schloss.
Row 1.-Elmer Vander YVeele. Betty Tupper. Joyce Starich. Talene Timmer. Mae Sieinbrueeker
Ruth Te Winkel, Burton Yer Straate.
Rows 2.-Miss Hron, James Van de Wege. Ralph Ver Yelde, Bill Yan Der Puy. Williert Vincent
Leon Trimberger, Arlene Van de Vrede.
5 W if C.
Row 1.-Helen Tast-he, Phyllis Zittel. Marion Vogt, Marilyn Van Stelle, Evelyn Wolters. Betty Waldau, Lois
Row 2.- Allan West. George Wagner. Delores Williams. Mary Vledemeyer. Jane Te Stroete. Martha Van Emden,
Robert Voltz, John Weber.
Row 3.- Wesley Williams, Eldred Lokker, Peter Wyallver, Arthur Weber, David Patrie, Carl Wellhoefer. Stanley
Row 4-.-Wlarren Arthur, Conrad Zimmerman, Charles Wallace. Pat We1'ner. Robert Voorhans.
Bow 1.-Doris George, Constance Keil, Sue Friede, Sylvia Sehardt, Shirley Bender. Sharon Speckman.
Row 2.-Miss Grinde, Rose Marie Burkart. Delores Kaeserman. Joyce Lyons, Cora Klemme, Sue Frost,
Kathleen Conter, Virginia Hiebel.
Row 3.-Carol Krummel, Marion Derlein, Margaret Dehmke, Eunire Thornton. Gertrude Kuitert,
if A 1
Brinv "Golden Guidcsn to thc audi-
lt has hccn said that the first ycar is
always the hardest. Alas! little comfort
for thc hcwildercd frcshmcn who, to his
dismay, has discovcrcd that there is no
longgcr a kindly teacher to lnutton his coat,
put on his ruhhcrs and start him homc
in thc right direction. Hc is unccrcmon-
iously placed in the midst of a ncw world
sclf-conscious of the grccn halo which
hrands him as a ncwcomcr. Hc must learn
to plan his high school carccr in a way
which will hc of most hcncfit to him in
futurc ycars. Hc must makc a new and
a gr:-atcr variety of fricnds and acquain-
tanccs. ln order to assist thc frcshman
ovcr thc difficult placcs. a program of
frcshman oricntation has hccn dcvclopcd.
ln this way he is introduce-d to thc rules
and traditions of tha- school, school songs
and sports, and co-opcration with fellow
studcnts. At the complc-tion of the fresh-
man ycar. hc has ccascd to think of himsclf
as a fra-slnnan. hut considcrs himsclf a part
of thc school. Hc has lcarncd to love
North High and is rcady to takc on thc
dutics which will hccoms- his as an uppcr-
l.I"1-osh English Class. what goes on?
LZ. Ann Currie and Nancy Carton in deep concen-
Ii. On their may up!
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Row l.-Anthony Markelz. Kenneth Holzer, lvan Loving, Donald Gandre H ' an Lueclke, Don: Steindl.
Karl Doering. . .
Row 2.A-- Mr. Buckeridge. Randolph on omery, G Usatlel. en 1 Kurtz. Bow ttt. nj Mullin.
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Row l.-Germaine Werner, Joan Young. Rita Heggen, Helen Van Emden, Verona Ziegler. Janet Damrow, Carol
Nickel. Beverly Wegner.
Row 2.-David Wilke. Helen Van Tatenhove. Nathalyn Wilten. Shirley Walthers. Avis Ann Verhulst. Harriet
Vander Weele, Betty Zimmermann. Eileen Ziegler.
Row 3.iDick Zechetzche, Vernon Wlallace. Dorothy Winkler, Elsie Zillner, Shirley Wilke, George Gabrielse,
Francis Trimberger, Herbert Vander Weele, Casey Wondergem.
Row 4-Dick Zaegel, Roger Verhage, Dave Fehring, Donald Zimmermann, Stuart Wliite, Glen Usadel, Jacob
Verhulst. Elroy Ruppel.
Row 1.-Shirley Mae Vogt. Germaine Ristenpadt, Glenna La Page, Delores Bloechel, Eva Maringer, Delores
Row 2.- Miss Larkin, Janith Eisold, Francis De Vriend. Doris Pape, Shirley D0 Bas, Eleanor Schulz, Charlotte Liehl.
Row 3.-Donna Mae Munnik. Bernice Wilsing. Beiniee Hauch, Ellen Steffen, Josephine Vreeke. Doris Speckman,
Janice Whiffen, Mary Ann Holfeltz.
Roger Binder, Loyola Duxbury. Lillian Dekker. Betty De Back, Beverly Billie, Annette Herr,
Marion Deischl. Dorothy Scheidel. Eldine Schirineister. Carol Buteyn.
Mr. Peterson, Gloria Bogolin. Ann Clemens. Melba Dum-hom. Lola Dittrich. Ann Brandt. Kathleen
Arnoldi, Joann Mahnke, Henry Zeuner, Harold Branch.
John Anhalt, Arthur Burkart. Donald Bock, 'xck Burke, oxsard Ahl, Howard Brunmeier, Robe
Abendroth, Bernard Brentrup, Rimes Alexi derw
Row 1.-Margaret Grade, Dorothy Grunow, Nancy Heisler, Freida Lerch, Annette Hoffman, Joanne Hogan,
Rose Anna Gale.
Row 2.-- Audrey Kessel. Lorraine Feld, Irene Gerke, Patty Hoberg, Harriet Heiden. Ann Hamacheck, Carol
Grohskopf, Jo Ann Grube.
Row 3-SLydneyMFeldman. Eugene Heller, Donald Gehrig, Gerald Haft, Eugene Hildebrand, Lester Hartman,
0 m ase.
Row 4.-Paul Fox, John Suhy, Allan Gebler, Richard Burkard, John Goedeke, Earl Fredrick.
t I X
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V ROOM 106
Row l.-Betty Sitzman, Carol Schuh, Richard Liezen, June Sweeney, Mary Ann Thalacker. Lucille Steffen,
Marilyn Smith, Fayette Schroeder. Jeanne Scribner, Diane Stuefen, Marilyn Spettel.
Row 2.-Mary Ann Bertschy, Gertrude Franz, Shirley Bourret. Donna Stielow, Dorothy Slabbekoorn, Mary
Stubenrauch. Joyce Merrill, Ruth Horwitz, Ursula Schumann, Clarence Herman.
Row 3-- Clarence Befus, Edward Staff, Darcy Lothes, Cornelius Ter Maat, Mark Jung, Edward Slebir, Marlin
I f nSmith, Milton Schultz, William Sonnenburg, Donald Schutt, Eugene Schneider, Neil Droppers.
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Row l.-Joan Konrad. Carol Sue Hayward. Constance Becker. Lucile Huige. .lean Smyth. Doris Jorscli. Char-
lotte Kressmer, Gwendolyn Koss. Mahel Lenz, Bettie Katlier.
Row 2. ff- Miss Hendrickson. Elaine Lau. Marion Lensen. Irene Leissner. Emma Niesing. Joan Katie. Betty
Kalk. Otto Graml.
Row 3.-- LeRoy Brick. Craig Johnson. Earl Kneevers. Carol Kramer. Leila Kohl. ,lohan Klein-Vllassink.
Shirley Zabel. Delores Schrimpf. Martha Kaeser.
Row 1.-Marion Miller, Francis Morris. Laverne Scllreiher, Wilnlzl Tellier. Virginia Goelrel. Marion Schmidt.
Marilyn Levy. Carol Mohs.
Row 2.-- Miss Chandler. Laverne Mallnke. Jeanine Moore, Nancy McKinley. Patricia Muehllrauer. Ruth
Lorenz. Delores Moll. Delores Merklein.
Rom 3.-Robert Meyer. Florian Meulbrock. Fred Lickerman. Jerome Mertz. Richard Mahs. Charles Miesfeld.
Row 1.-Walter Richter. Roger Neubert. Patricia Pl'alen. Colleen Noble. ,lune llflurray. Carolyn Riese. ,loan
Cottsacker. Marianne Puksich.
Row 2.-- Frederick Pelchen. Charles Neils. .lanet Richey. Eunice Otten. Grace Navine. Audrey Pfister, Ruth
Ron 3.iMiss Griffith. .loan Oswald. Madeline Riltlmens. Margaret Pauls. ,lo Anne Peters. Pat Poliland.
Darlene Quasius. Marvel Stuhhe. Jeanette liiaskowski.
Nleet in auditorium today 5th period. Bring
at notehook on which to writc.
"Sophisticatcd" sophomores . . . and a
swell hunch if you ask us. Although sophis-
ticated is hardly the word. tv! hat is thc word?t
NVQ started our freshman year with hcwild-
cred expressions and knocking knees and more
than our sharc of 'lZ1ll1lSl'M twcll NYE think
sol hut we really had fun.
But then there was that fateful day in
June . . . report card day! We hraced ourselves
for what was to eome, glanccd quickly at what
came, and firmly resolved to do hettcr next
Vacation came and went faster than usual
and soon wc were hack at sehool thoroughly
"haked" and full of memories of the "good ole
summertimc". only now wc were sophomores.
Some how our grades hcgan to go up from
G's to E's and soon we really hegan to make
a name for thc Sophomore Class.
But don't think we all turned "hook-
wormsu. YYc took part in many activities. such
as haskethall, all-school play tAnn Clemens.
Annette Hoffman, ,lo Ann Nlahnket, asscmhly
programs 1Boh Ahcndroth, James Herman,
,lo Ann Vlahnke, Harland Nonhoff, ,loan Con-
radl various committees. Polaris. and Urhanite.
ln fact, homeroom 9 almost won thc school
We sophomores are really proud of our-
selves . . . . After all. arcn't we upper class-
1. Yvorld history -- 1066. all that and now this!
2. Sophomore presidents:
Ross 1-Eugene Schneider. .loanne Cruhc. Walter
Row 2-Le Roy Brick. Donald Lulzke. Hola llaizxn.
3. Outstanding sophomores.
Rom ls-,lo Anne Petersr Avis Ncrhulst. Mary Ftuhen-
ruuch. Ann Clemens.
Rom 2- sffornelius Ter Maul. Clai'ence Befus.
14. The Print Shop.
t , L-,
Row l.-Yirginia Franzen, Anna Zillner. La Yelne Tlliele. Joyce Yanic. Faye Altenbarh. Virginia Basvh.
Row 2.-Miss Rorhe. Marcella Heibel, Delores Baumert. Betty Riess. Charmaine Moll. Marian Cerke.
Row 3.-Du Wayne Crube, Dorothy Krepsky. ,lune Ochmichen, Phyllis Kuehl. Mae ,lean Wessel, Rose Johst,
Bernice Kleinow. Robert Siegel.
Ron 4.-Judith Ribbens. Evelyn Potter, La Verne Yvundergem. Alfred Klein. Arnold Ochs. Edith Bayens.
Row 1.-Marjorie Huibregtse. Ruth Ponath. Pearl Traas. Lorene Pasket. Shirley Woellert, Betty Kohl.
Row 2. W Miss Scott, LeRoy Bloechel, Joanne Schopp, June Kannas, Betty Wallker. Lorene Eisner, Anton Sircelj.
Row 3.-LeRoy Kellner, Robert Bartzen. Marshall Cornell. Robert Anderson, Daniel Keitel, Richard Kosup,
James Schaefer, Jerome Prigge. Donald Zastrow.
Row 1.-Phyllis Freimund, Shirley Markgraf. Doris Dottei. Lorrayne Beyer. Carita Asvhenbach. Hildegarde
Row 2.-Miss Witherlree, Beverly Christenson, Audrey Diener, Nathaline Sizonen, Louise Lauff. Betty Bliss,
Lurielle Mais, Carolyn Vande Berg.
Row 3.-John Kolste. Richard Sm-hieble, Raymond Young, Russell Rydberg, Walton Kade. Alvin Te Winkel,
Merrill Sc-hrank. George Kachelmeier.
QW A Vywf
Dolores Wolf, Melba Cexke, June Bassewitz, Joyce Neese, Luann Jaeger, Joyce Miesfeld.
Mrs. White, Delores Fuerst, Edith Lubach, Karen Puls, Delores Gutkin, Bettie Grams, Marion Mielke.
Donald Hubers, Harriet Verlare, Thelma Pekelder, Josephine Astrofsky, Carol Schultz, Lida Puls, Milton
Morris, Donald Eggebeen.
Thomas Neuses, Ronald Gottsacker. Donald Hasenstein, Herbert Pottharst, John Lubbers, Irving Vande
Vrede, Andrew Schmidt, William Matthias.
t Q Mfg, , ,rc
Row 1.-Betty Stahl, Marian Winkler, Lois Lattin, Margaret Holman, Harriet Hanson, 'l.
Bernice Burgard, Francis Crabner. ' '
Row 2.-Nancy Kaufman, Adele Koepsell, Bernice Werner, Dorothy Zimmerman, Helen '
Burkard, Nyla Kriplean, Beverly Ryan.
Row 3.-Robert Rosenwald, Lee Witten, Robert Hansen, Richard Elbe, Ronald Kaeser- 1 '
mann, Kenneth Senkbeil. 1 , ' '
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Row 4. -
Joan Friberg, Carole Hallwachs, Carolyn Hendrikse. Margaret Waldau, Bertie Lou Bergner, Doris
Schulz, Betty Jean Diers, Ardelle Sessler.
Les Grube, Dave Batzner, Lloyd Schmitt, Marvin Metscher, Hilbert Mueller, Fred Hildebrand.
Mr. Konrad, Dick Harris, Peter Dowyak, Charles Klessig, Jerome Friedrichs, Alan Lanser, Anthony
Munnick, Jack Hilpertshauser.
Bob Satre, William Mervar, John Swenson, Elmer Ribbens, Sebe Carton, Tim Werner, Robert
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Row 1.-Elaine Mass, Elayne Duhin. Barbara Mueller, Carole Rust, Ruth Zylman.
Row 2.-Mr. Houston, Arthur Quast, Veronica Knauf, Sophie Lerch, Beverly Ruppel, Betty Herziger, Helen
Hit-ks, George Friedley.
Row 3.-Marvin Luehrs, Howard Moet-kler, Robert Vogt. .lack Maurer, Art Liehl, Richard Creul, Kenneth
Kroening, Bill Beringer, Lyman Lyon.
Room 303 xi --
Delores Mueller. Marieta De Ny. Adeline Smith, Marjean Wlinter, Edith lVondergem. N V
,lean Barber, Marjorie Brunmeier. X '
Janice Lindeke, lrene De Ceus, Betty Yvelsch. Joan Metzdorf, Helen Wiedemann, lx '
Mary Ann Altenhach. x '
Shirley Cordon, Mary Jane Brand, Colleen Trumm, Diane Cruhle. Ruth Katchkey, V x
Blanche Mirkes, Elayne Kaemmer. -
Dennis Cons-ring, Ralph Lutz, Robert Smith. Hugh Lovell, Jackson Nohl. George
., .J""' Lau,
539 WX h 3
Congratulations for the highest totals in
stamps and bond sales!
'Vind what is so rare as a day in June?
Then, if ever, come perfect daysf'
Possibly you remember hearing some ,lun-
ior mumbling to himself or some fellow student
as you passed him in the hall, this and many
other memory passages. English really brought
its share of troubles to members of the Junior
The class as a Whole is quite proud of it
self and it deserves a big hand for leading the
school in the purchase of War bonds and stamps.
Of the junior homerooms, rooms l35 and 303
have led the class throughout the year.
Of course you remember the Junior
'gSchool Daze" when all the junior girls dressed
in pinafores and Wore pigtails and the boys
came in overalls.
Toward the end of the ycar, the juniors
felt that they were so indebted to the seniors
for moving out and letting them become UPP-
ER-UPPER CLASSMEN that they organized
a committee to plan and give the Senior Honor
Dance to honor them.
The juniors were also given the great priv-
ilege of ushering for the Senior Class at the
Baccalaureate services and graduation exercises.
Then finally came report card day when
the juniors at last were given the honor of call-
ing themselves the Hhonored Seniors of the
North High School."
1. Woodxvo1'king class-precision + manuel labor is
a finished product
2 .U. S. History class 4 history in the making.
3. Home nursing - nursey come over here and hold
4. Cooking - The way to a man,s heart.
1 . .
1 fCll rsa Ol' 3' ight at 3ft' 6
HPeLc-pills? Pen'-pills!! Order ple ef' Th e art the famous opening words of the ,lunior's
pride and joy 'School Dazcw. Talent and energy representing every junior home room was ufaree-d"
into forty-five minutes of fun and entertainment for not only the audience hut the east as well.
Almost every kind of talent from HA to Zi, went into the making of this hilarious showffrom
64A"crohatic achievements to 'azwingingl
The skit, in which the sctting was a classroom, ran nearly as wild as the students who attended
the class. Dressed in uproarious costumes of every imaginahle size and shape, the large cast, inclu-
ding several stock characters, rose from the mere state of heing normal students attending a normal
school to the height 4?b of ABnormality and proceeded to reach the peak of SUBnormality-their
To list some of the stock characters mentioned hefore, there were the perpetual had hoy, the
kind who unmercifully trips everyoneg the teaeher's pets who are constantly apple-polishingg the
Hlliggle Gertiew type who was hanged over the head with a hook every time she opened her mouth:
and the slinky siren whose aim to capture every hoy's
heart proved to he very successful. Of course, the class
' wouldn't he a class without the hahitual dunce. and that
cute li'l girl with thc cute li'l lisp, not to mention the
moron who fancies himself to he a great comedian.
Other talent included tap dancing and a hand play-
ing a waltz the "Ach du Lieher Augustine" way.
The appropriate finale was the song "School Days"
sung hy the whole cast.
a. .lohn Ruppel, Le Roy Kellner - Muscles -I-
ll. Arthur Quast, David Batzner. Bill Mathias -
a. Vp and OWEI
, 7 rAll,
exercises ever endw' lats the complaint heard round the fnls 'xml' But then, the vfnls will also
remember all thc fun thev used to hive, too ln their effoits to adjust hen llIlllJS satlsfactorily
to all those dances'
No! No' Thats not the wax Sou do it' You thread the needle tlus wav Watch how vou
use that sewing maclunef That s llght, you vuesscd it, scwlng c ass Rub, stitch, rip stitch' When
I finish this sklrt l wont DARE ws car ll It nuvfht fall apart' WIllCll rathfei keep myself in stitches
- than others'
Ho, hum why must school end so soon?
lm. ln line lOl uuon
l a. lr. v. cl. e. l. g. spawn 3. Mr. Born? our runs non. 5. They look happy. don'l they?
One kind of dmfling. l. llislory vlnss. Sophomore level. 6. Hslllllllltfig, ul work.
RTW f W
as 1 V ,391
f ,K X WK
Wf X AJ 5
limo! I' SZ
1 f my
E-?f'4?':-' M 1725
S fill 'liff,1if'.f,i'f.,f,"'i2'Q'Ift sf3l'l'r'.HYel1'I5
c 1 May we present our leaders -
I These four we chose to lead and guide the destiny of our class:
The Senior class presents its officers, who have set a fine standard for future senior officers.
The Senior class is proud of Robert Wililmens, Cecelia Kobcr, Harold Maier, and Edith Koellmel
whom they elected by ballot in early December.
Robert 1,HRocky"i Wlibbens received due honor when he was elected President of the Senior
class. As class president, he very capably fulfilled this office. YVe'll remember "Rocky for his
charming manner, and for his sturdy determination to put the Senior class on top.
Cecelia Kober, chosen as class secretary, did a fine job too. Her friendly cooperation with the
other members of the Senior class has made her an outstanding member.
Vice-President, Harold Maier, was largely responsible for the success of our Senior banquet, a
highlight of our Senior year that wonft be forgotten.
Three previous years of commercial training well qualified Edith Koelniell to assume the
responsibility of class treasurer.
Congratulations, Senior officers, you've done your jobs well.
V -fv.-. ...:E.i , L
l. The problems of chemistry. 6. lt must he trau-k season.
4. A round of bridge.
2. Hmm. Interesting story! 7. And now men. the next play--
5. After school crowd.
3. The :nge of chivalry hasn't passed. 8. Thnt's it-the wreck!
As quiet and sweet .1 girl
as you will ever meet."
g'Baseball is his 1-zlreerg
Babe Ruth his ideal.
HDV' J' My
ML' gl-U' AMUP6
"Her blgest extravaganc-e is
her lavish smilef'
GIVC him a T square .ind a
triangle and he'll be happyf,
MOH, ALMA MATER
TRIED AND TRUE
'gAlways the same in sun-
shine or ruinf,
LA YERNE BAHR
"Without a doubt she's a
"Her smile is as bright as
"He's on the other end of
uAnd Patty luughefl on and
"A hiking he will go with
the hoy st-outs."
"His height has nothing to
do with his music."
"All the world loves a quiet '
" ROBERT BLUM
"He's rather short and rather
small, but keeps right up
with those who are tallf'
'LA popular fellow with all
"Behind the scenes at all
'LA winning waxy, a pleasant
- as U
"He,s the acenler,
'lttrwvtion " a
CAROL1 N BROST
HThe world wfns made to be
enjoyedg I will make the
most of it."
"Air Corps hound."
Wfhe true spirit of North
'4He plilys when he ficldles
And he fiddles when he
"Neat. sweet, petite."
'5His life will be well
OUR HEARTS FOR THEE
fwfff fbo JQM'
D, VID COLTON
"The one and onIy
He must eat spinach
by the can."
'4He makes the auditorium
A 6'The essence of efficiencyf'
HI-Iappy - go - lucky -
fa fp' I
'gNever a dull momenlf'
"She will excell in every-
thing she un dertakesf'
G'Anchors away the
Q MARILYN DOEGE
'4W0uld there me e mole
Quiet. and SIHCCIC. and
'SA genial heart brings ns
OWSHSI mmv fuend
'LDark of hair
Light of heant.
'4Cenerally speaking. sl1e's
WHEN ERE THY
COLORS, GOLD AND BLUE,
HNorth's own Beau
"A rare compound of jollity,
frolic and fun."
'gHe will be sucressful in life
as he was in intramuralsf'
4'She wins friends in I
twinkling of an eye
"You can hardly see her
she's so tiny."
MARY JANE GEHRIG
4'Her quiet nature hides
"A heart as sunny as
uwitll us he's a first
L'The frbanite has her
'gHe sticks through
thick and thin?
"Laugh your troubles away,"
"""' BERNICE HARTMANN
"Spirited and snappy as
ller flag twirlingf'
"A little bit of dynamite?
KENNETH HA UCH
"Let us enjoy pleasure
while we 1'3Il.,,
"Willing, ready, and able."
Q "Good Naturecl Y that's
me all over."
Service lb her middle
-.ff 5'The1-e's auldwmgt X n '
,Q I'l'lill'l'I'l poqrlng offyxerf' '
R M B W' W 4
A 0 i X Xtfli A in f
VIRGINIA HANSEN Zif' ' ' xx
4 1. . X
".4n11y,, U N
"Her eyes tell many a story." S0 PROUDLX Plxlsgtll VJYXQ ,MX
7 .V N - , fx
N X 1 '
Us BY. , Sxflsl 'NX X
tx-Nl ' N xy
A354-IV r A ix!
Page Thirty L! yll 'YM QNX tx
MH' ,Q lt .
Xl I N X
X X ,r w
"Always jolly, always kind,
The type of boy we
like to find." '
2 , ' , .px
, ' ,sf
r " 1 - . '
, ' . "ri-' :
I - LORAYNE HERINLEN 5.
'E lHC00d nature and ood
sense are usually
,Y ,,,.,,4 7 ff' '
J. f f ., --Uwe
M A 302- ,
'The world holds much
'cvlfhoso would be a man
must he a non-cumformist."
X ' ,
, X ffl
, i . , ,
NA light heart lives longf'
4gM:ngic flows from her pen."
Colden words flow foxth
from his witty tonguef'
"Offering others amusement
is his laskf'
"Give him a boat to run
and he's happyf'
'C' 44... 1 7 N
yr-vw, .x....L vf - if ax!
Z'4""-1. rw., is - R
"He's a man of his word."
"Pep with a capital - P E P."
"Our all-around athletic."
Her every tone
Is musiris own.',
"There's music in her soul." .
THY GLORIOUS NAME
WE'LL EVER BEAR,
"Caiety and pleasure give
her life a tang."
'Alle was quiet - but how
"Everything to him is
ship shape !"
"She who tries will succeed
in the end."
"She's 'ust naturull nice
B'lVIusiv is his lLll'l:I,l1flgC.,,
LA YERNE KOHLS
s'Reudy and willing to
'gThe epitome of
"Who knows what he thinks
. . . this boy is deep."
"Willing, studious, depend-
ahleg could anything he
141 D -044 :rYU2- :f"'5u"4L
Mr- 'iw 'A o
X QQ +fAK76Y4-f"f'Jq'UN'
6'Not zu worry, not a care,
plenty of laughs and a
smile to share."
"Bashful -A until you
"Curly hair and
was WALLACE LA VALLIERE
NA regular fellow and the
best of pals."
"A man of deeds, not
S6 Y 57 g
L'He,s u terror fo? hissive
'5His oratory could compete
with Patrick Henry?
'gDark hair - flashing eyes."
AND WHEN FROM THEE
LEA natural grace plus
ll pretty fawef,
'Sgt 0 k o hex' amd
5'Smull in size
With dark brown eyesf,
'LNo one knows what heights
he may 1lll.!iI'l.,,
"Why hurry, why worry? --
the world goes on the satin:-f,
"Nothing is more useful
A good dlbp0SlIl0l1 I.. mole
vnlunhle than goldf'
4'He,ll 'usher' in earh day
with a smlle.
Give hlm a workout ut the
Turner hall md he,ll
"Blest with that charm
The vertamty to please.
He ll hurdle the obstacles
of life as he did in track."
YOU STILL SHALL
NLz1ugh and the world
laughs with y0u.',
Wfromhones and music
top his listf,
4gWrmr1'y and I have
AN NETTE NEILS
L'One of the quiet kind
tried and true."
4'Sl1e,s helped many an at-tor
behind the scenesf'
"A little work, a little play.
make up her dayf'
L ITCILLE PELCHEN
5'If you hear a giggle Y
IN A MARIE PETERSON
'lW'it makes its min
HA quiet girl
'6Skating is her fancy."
"Her pleasant smile is
HENRY PR ANGE
"He gdenies' us none of
Page This ty-sez eu
'LHe,s one of Uncle Sam
"An artist at heart."
His musn lb pleasant
to the em 3'
"A pal, this gulf,
"A light heart lives longf'
'The life of the party."
"A happy disposition is il
gift of naturef,
HA quiet man is he S
hut we know him hetterf'
MOST CHERISHED IN
44Did you ever see that
twinkle in his eye?',
4'Lil-ze her? Do we? Yes
indeed! As a friend she
takes the lead."
Life is just tl urcus
.lb AIXITA SLHEFFLER
HAS charming as her smile."
"She is just the quiet kind
whose nature never changesf,
6sWl1o said all good things
rome in little packages?"
"The world was made
x' f 3: se
'6Ready and willing to help
anyone in needf'
"He,s the type that prints."
' HOWARD SCHULTE
"Full of fun and mischief
Doing things he shouldn't
'6There,s mischief in
"Well worth knowingf'
To work or not to wonk
That is the questionf,
"Modest and sweet
She can't be beat."
"A friend and a good fellow
to all who know him."
'The modest editor of this
YoU STILL SHALL ,em Polaris,
"All the boys were in
To find out how he curled
'Tull of fun and
"Ability and mirth, but
better than these - pep.'
"Ask him about the Navy."
"She gained fame from the
start as a wizard at art."
.4609 -1' I
X gc og ,I f
"Hard to define but readily
"She'll make a good Aedition,
wherever she goes."
J f 1 i f VVKL W
lf..-,av 91 off'-
'CRACE STIEBER .L-
The qualltles of grate
poise belong to herf,
DEI ORES STIELOW
"Beauty and brains are
Fll8Y'ldllIl8SS IS his motto.
"For sh ' a jolly
g osvfjjfao-k,' I
uQuiet and unobtrusive, but
her present-e is felt."
'iHe's an upright, downright,
'6She,s a 0llilI'1lCl8l'
MARVIN VAN HAVERN
6'Misr'hief is his
RAYMOND VAN HAVERN
MCrew 1-ul, bright remarks-
MOST CHERISHED IN
'4The pen is the tongue
of this mind."
HY0u"d like him - hels
just that kind of a fellow."
L'Everyhody's friend -
"I meddle in no mans
business but my own."
" 'Mary, as the day is longf,
6"L1fe IS what you make of ll
The world is how you
s'Eat, drink, and be merry-
for tomorrow, who knows?"
Page F orty-three
JOHN WILKE ' ff!
ss ,sa ,
"He,s a quiet man
But quite 21 man"
H W AMS '
"She has that certain 'way'
HAH this and Marion too
5'Sl1e fills Our life with
"Her heart lies miles away.
"Always on the run
This fellow has funf,
"The voice of North High.
'Lllivk is an falvorile with all
But he's declared ll tnhoo
on all the gnlsfl
W I --. ,,
':,. ..A.. . I K V
CLASS UF '45 SERVING THEIR COUNTRY
Donald Bourret Clifforfl Huchner Clarence Launvr Carl Smith
Ernst DC11CCkC Burncll Kautzvr George Rakow Donald Toennies
Gerald Geisler H1u'ol.l linivr Jerome Schncttlcr Rohvrt NYOndt
Anton Gralmer Lon liuntzv Gerald Sf'llllf"S5lI'l' Christ Yurk
1. I'm positive it,s here somewhere! 4. Nickel, please.
2. Gosh, are you sure thafs right? 5. Hello, down there!
Page F orty-six
'fifvw'-1 Qu o
W gf! 1
QQ Q X
K Jura my A
2,21 .4 'l'
jk g g 2 gf!
' Don't forget the faculty party after
I school in the hospitality room.
i ffy fm: f
IM! - 2 ,
r X cl" if 1.
HENRY EARL SMITH
Appointing teachers. buying school equipment. plan-
ning budgets for the school year. providing for the
repairs and additions to the building. secretary of the
Board of Education, head of the public school system-
that. is Superintendent Smith.
GEORGE K. PETERSON
D0 you want your activity program changed? See Mr.
Peterson. Do you want to drop a subject . . . by special
request? See Mr. Peterson. D0 you need a report about
the faculty council? Pay your mutual aid insurance? Any
other problems? Stop and see Mr. Peterson!
Eliiciency personified 4 the
teachers' "right hand-y men"-
to whom the students lament a
lost textbook. a late hus. or at
pass to go home.-They want
to know why youare playing
Meet in room 303 tonight to select new textbooks.
"She keeps the "Urbanite', going
full speed aheaclf'
"Friendliness is her mottof,
"A sweet smile to match a
"The 'Florence Nightingale'
of N. H. Sf,
"French and English are
"She loves to travel through Caesar
and Virgil toof'
"The 'backer' of the Spanish classesf,
"He guides us in principles of
"The stage is set, the houselights
flimmed, and here's the playf,
"He makes English worthwhilef, i
. 5 .
Sec bulletin Iroard in the office for special announcements.
"She plans our auditorium
"The gas shortage doesn,t affect her
transportation - she,s got a bilref
"She's as 'social' as her 'stltdiesfv
UA four starred general of the
"One free for every len you sell."
"The cogs of the student counril
are kept well oilerl by her expert
"He likes pigeons."
MR. SIEKER f
"The brains of the projection stzzfff
"Chemistry class -- the only 1 'e
where 8l6ClX7'0l7,S,"IIl1!i rlfuuf'
go together? 1' - '
"If it rai s toniobfow we,ll be sure
I I of hav: axquizf,
' at game c. :
There will be an exhibition in the library of special interest to you.
"Art is reully bloonun
Alle tells tt million jokesf,
MR. STANK E
"lVortl1's ozrn Fretl ll 'urin
"She sczcs at pretty seam
"She teaclzes such delirium courses
"His heart is as big us his
MR. BUCKE H 11-JCE
"The tower room - remember?,,
"Behind every auditorium program
is a well run stage rrelvf'
'sllur wlziz in 1UUOdlL'0l'killf.f.,,
Please return all hooks to thc LIBRARY lIl1I'llCdi3lCly.
IVI ISS J EANTY
"Nothing is hard unless you make
it that wayf,
" 'Red' Peterson I footballf'
"You can mix pleasure with
"Her teaching fleals with a great
'math, of problemsf,
"Speed is her watch word."
"His worzls of wisdom are to
'6Keep those keys moving."
6iV0lleyball vs. shurtlmmlf,
M ISS FREDRICKSON
"Her cheerful smile greets us as
we enter the library."
NI ISS BRUE
"She provides an inspiration to
"Practice makes perfect."
"The man with the twinkle
in his eyesf'
'6Atten---shun .' .' Dress right .' "
"He likes basketball."
"He opens the floors at noon
MR DEN BOER
U R. ZEHMS
'6Alw:1ys so ready and willing."
"He,s a jolly good fellow."
"A handy man lo have around."
'6White shorts and shapely legs."
Noon hour lunchersz Clean up - or else!
A. as 9
kv ,rs l
Miss Herman. Mr. gall, Mrs. Bjorluntl. Mr. Stanke. Miss Larkin. Mr. Peterson. Mr. Jones. Miss Hendrickson. Mr. Vtfutson
,, ' 0 1 'A and Miss Scott.
, ' D fjfv , l, J.4'l,4 Q
-I 1.1 - ,Q
X ' 'ff J ' ,Q -'K ,,
1 ,. . K
ii x. Y, :" lf'-3 - ,
X I i s .11 1
ip , fx N
K t ' 1 . . . . . ,
, Vleet tonight lII1llll'll13lf'ly alter school in 2l3.
In order to have a smoothly-running extra-curricular program, Nlr. Urhan appointed a Faculty
Council to work with the various groups of students and teachers participating in school activities.
The ten teachers on this council were chosen hy Mr. Urlxan hecause they were a hroatl cross-section
of Nortlfs extra-curricular program. Mr. Peterson, as vice-principal, presicleml at the meetings which
were hold every sceontl anfl fourth Tuesrlay of each month.
This eouneil actetl as an axlvisory eahinet to the atlministration in matters concerning school
activities. examinctl all huclget requests anrl set up the yearly budget for the various activities. passed
upon requests to form new school organizations, girantefl awarcls of an all-school nature. such as
letters and S pins, set the admission prices to the school activities, and tlrew up the school calentlar.
The responsibility of the Faculty Council was to sec that enough money came in to support the
Any decision of the council was suhjcct to the approval of Nlr. Frhan. the principal.
1? , Q..:5ZL5f1'fv?'y:.l 'FQ
' L' Tffikzfw fy
ZLll?f??ii1if5-33 Q .. aa: 3 '
QBFNS 5 X1
A 1' ill U.,
u ,SEI JN 23113
L e" if Ld
8634 X 32" yi.,
cg. wx Q.-5 A
A o o a I Because of Thanksgivillg vacation Monday clubs will
v meet Tuesday and Thursday clubs will meet Wednesday.
Row l.-Carol Hansen. Carol Kraus. Grace Stieher. Dick Bruinooge. Hyman Zimmerman. Barhara Dehelack. Yivian
Cordon. ,larlath Wolf.
Row 2.+,lune Humke, Connie Kiel. Eleanor Schulz. Joan Maechtle. Martha Yan Emden. Gloria Leonard. Janith
Eisold. Philip Roess. Donald Gehr. George Friedley. James Herman. Fred Hildebrand.
Row 3.-s-Ruth Prange. Nancy McKinley, Mary Stuhenraucli. Jeanne Jensen. Diane Cruhle, Dorothy Zimmerman. ,lacoh
Yerhulst. Rohert Anderson. Clarence Befus. John Sell. Russell Rydherg. Allan Anderson. Harold Nick.
a n Remind home rooms of
ml aaa v' the 6th war loan drive!
"Slightly-frightenedn freshmen, "almost upperclassmcn" sophomores, "superior-acting" juniors,
and "sophisticated" seniors gathered in room l03 every Monday during the Afifth hour as homeroom
representatives to the Student Council. This council is the student governing hody of the school. Its
officers were elected hy the student body and the councilors were elected hy the ho111e rooms, each
home room having one representative and one alternate.
ln order to govern North more efficiently all councilors were placed on various committees. The
committee chairmen, the president. the vice-president, the secretary, and the treasurer met every
Thursday during the activities period as the Executive Board.
The hoard, together with the councilors. discussed vital prohlems, settled complaints, talked
over criticisms and prohlems hrought to them hy the home representatives.
lt was decided at the suggestion of lliss Scott in one of the first meetings of the council that
home room re mresentatives rcbort council decisions and discussions to the home rooms each lived-
Have you ever wondered why the flag is raised so promptly to the music of the hugle on Won-
day morning? The council appointed Edward Mueller the flag-raising chairman. He sees to it that
the home room having the highest stamp and honds sales the preceding week is present at thc flag
raising. Edward has hcen prompt, loyal and efficient.
A numher of other prohlems were solved. Kiwanis and Hotarian honorary memhers were elected
hy the council. Special movie rates were discussed. Methods ol' collection of funds for drives such
as the Community Fund, Red Cross, and Christmas baskets were decided upon. Une project of the
council carried on through the home rooms was the collection of small school supplies to be sent
overseas to needy children. Each year the council sends delegates to the Council Convention which
was held in Madison this year.
The council has also tried to settle the problem of cheer-leading. ln spite of the excellent
ftl I ll t flrtlttl tltllfllt 1 tltl tlt
precision o I0 c leer- eat ers i was e I3 IC s ur cn not y ai et o coopera e wi 1 lem so ia
the cheers and yells would he given at the appropriate time. Mr. lntravia helped to settle the proh-
lem by discussing with the council the possibility of having the student body stand for only one school
Two big problems were undertaken by this ycar's council. The first concerned the activity
ticket. Clarence Befus, George Friedley, Bill Beringer, Shirley Vhoellert, and Ardell Sessler were
appointed as a committee to see what could he done. The Faculty Council asked Mr. Gall, Mr.
Watson, and Miss Scott to help them. The financial requirements of the yearly activities were invest-
igated. An activity ticket was set up and will he ready for use next September. Basketball, foot-
ball, the plays, Polaris, Urhanite, and the high school dances, concerts and movies will be included
in the list of activities covered by the ticket.
The second major problem concerned the school dance regulations. Under the present rules
North has one exchange dance a year with Central but no outsiders are allowed at dances held in
either school. Students of the school felt that this was the main reason for the poor attendance at
our dances. As a result of much discussion a joint committee composed of North and Central stu-
dents was appointed. A number of suggestions were made and the student body of the two schools
were asked to vote on the suggestions. The council has received an assurance from the principals
that the regulations will he changed for next year.
Yes, the council and its officers are proud of these two major accomplishments. The students
of North High have been working on them for several years.
Carol Kraus, Barbara Debelack, Carol Hansen, Vivian Gordon, Jarlath Wolf, Dick Bruinooge, Grace Stieber, Bill Sachse
1 . . .
, Meet with the new menihers of your committee as soon as possihle.
The committees of thc student council are seven in numher. They are the service force of
Social events are arranged hy the social committee with the approval of the Student Council
and the Faculty Council. The softly colored lights, starry-eyed couples floating dreamily around
the dance floor, the stains of a popular song, a gayly decorated gym - these are the results of the
months of planning and work. Th committee is ahly directed hy Miss Larkin.
Much of the credit for the success of these social events goes to the puhlicity committee. Evi-
dence that it is on its toes may he found through the halls of North High at any time. Quainl
catchy jingles in the hulletin, hrightly colored huhhler signs, sandwich hoard posters and auditor-
ium skits show that this active group is clever as well as alert. The puhlicity committee is under
the supervision of Mr. Bensman.
Yvhen Friday rolls around, every student
eagerly looks forward to the program plan-
ned for the fifth hour hy the auditorium
committee. The programs are many and
variedg educational, religious, memorial, or
entertaining. Besides setting the date for
each program, memhers of the committee
must sec that the speaker is invitedg that
the stage crew is notifiedg and that thc tim-
ing is correct. You have prohahly seen Miss
Vlfitherhee, who directs this group, hurry ing
down to the auditorium to check on these
Rememher that proud feeling you had
whenever you entered the auditorium to dis-
cover thc pep hand playing our 'gNorth High
Marchw? And remcmher that surge of pride
you felt go through you as you followed the
cheer leaders in our school yells? All credit
for programs such as these goes to the pep
committee who puts much time and work
into the planning of original programs for
your entertainment. The planning and sell-
ing of school colors and arranging for enter-
tainment hetween the halves of games are
aaheadachesu of the pep committee which is
under the direction of Miss McGinness.
Have you ever wondered wI1o hacked
our clothing drives or who puts those stern
monitors at the gates during tI1e noon hour?
lt has heen definitely varified that Nliss
,Ieanty and her service committee have heen
carrying out to tI1e fullest. numerous
Miss Larkin. Nancy Heisler. ,lean Sieferl. June
Humke, Roherl Pfotenhaluer. Helen Levitan. Carol
Hansen, Marilyn Doege. Ann Clemens.
Elroy Biederwoll, Lida Puls, Ile-len Hicks. Shirley
Gordon. Vivian Cordon. Mary Jane Brand. ,Ioan
Maeelxtle. Arthur Quaist.
Row I.--Allan Anderson. I'Iarold Nick.
Ron 2.- -Shirley Vfoellert. lvlilflllil Yan Emden. Elsa
Bangert, Miss VVitherhee, ,Ianith Eisold.
How 3.---Adeline Smith. Delores Ifuerst. Diane
Gruhle. Barhzlra Dehelack.
Ruth Prange. Dorothy Katchkey. Pat Rohinson, Dick
Bruinooge, Annette Rosenthal, Bill Van Der Puy,
Russell Rydberg. Ann Hamacheck, Muriel Droppers,
seated Miss Jeanty.
Row 1.-Jane Te Stroete, Mary Sluhenrauch, Rosa-
lind Vollrath, Marilyn Smith.
Row 2.-Carol Karow, Helen Van Emden, Delores
Fuerst, Ardelle Sessler. Joyce Manthy.
SiilHIlIllgfGlOTIU Leonard. Francis Feingold, Lal
Verne Kohls, Elsa Bangert, Joyce Daniels,
Elaine Schneider, Karen Puls, Edith
Schmidt, Betty Boneck.
Clarence Befus, Donald Cehr. Alan Lanser. Dorothy
Zimmermann, Luann Jaeger. Patty Clark.
Ted Levine, Nancy McKinley, Lorraine Kohn,
Katherine Haas, William Sac-hse. Connie Keil. James
Hampton. Jeanne Jensen. George Friedley.
duties. Service is their motto and it is serv-
ice that they render. Everywhere in school
there is evidence of their great efficiency.
As you licked away on a delicious ice
cream har or finished a fresh hag of potato
chips sometime during the past year, you
no doubt have appreciated the effort of the
finance committee to keep you from going
hungry during the noon hour and after
school. If you ever tried following that long
line down the gym corridor during, any noon
hour, at the end you would find milk, choc-
olate millc, and orange-ade heing sold to thc
students who bring their lunches to school.
Refreshments for school dances and games
were provided and sold hy members of the
committee under the supervision of Mrs.
MBring all changes in the addresses of
Northis servicemen to room 2I5." Does this
phrase sound familiar to you? Any time
you enter it, room 215. home of Miss Griffith,
seems to he humming with activity. It is here
that we find the home of our war committee.
Sales of war honds and stamps were promo-
ted through homeroom competition arranged
and directed hy the war committee and it is
through them that North went over thc top
in its war effort. By their continual pleas
for names of all new servicemen and address
changes of our alumni, the war committee
has kept our service flag, honor roll, and
address files up to date throughout the school
Wfhat would "WE" do without them?
Row l.-Jeanne Jensen, Dick Bruinooge, Fred Hildebrand, Annette Rosenthal, Hugh Lovell, Betty Thalacker, Hilbert
Mueller, Mary Anderson, Edith Koellmel.
Row 2.-Patty Cale, Helen Levitan, Connie Keil, ,loan Maechtle, Shirley Kautzer, La Verne Schreiber, Mary Wede-
meyer, Mary Werner, Jacqueline Strhimke, Delores Bloeehel, Harriet Verlare, Ralph Ver Velde.
Row 3.-Robert Siegel, George Drais, Russel Rydherg, Marvin Luehrs, Bob Abendroth, Bob Katt, Eddie Mueller.
Clarence Befus, Philip Roess, Roger Verhage, Richard Burhop, Lillian Leonard. Ann Hamacheck, Pat Pohland.
Seanad 66 Zuma!
Fred Hildebrand, Betty Thalat-ker, Mary Anderson, Hugh Lovell, Dick Bruinooge. Hilbert Mueller, Jeanne Jensen, Edith
Koellmel, Annette Rosenthal.
Barbara Debelack, Grace Steiber. Barbara Liezen. Carl Smith. Miss Prescott, Richard Kramer, Juliana Sieker. Robert
Holman. Ted Levine, Marilyn Doege.
K .VA LY'
l ' J
ef' ' -1 -
a Z S o ' There will be meeting in the hospi-
am I tality room at 12:00 oiclock tomorrow.
Election to the National Honor Society has become one of the outstanding honors in a student's
high school career.
Fifteen per cent of the graduation class and five per cent of the junior class may be chosen for
membership. MCIl1lJCl'SllilJ is based on scholarship, character, leadership, and service. Scholarship
counts fifty per cent while the student is rated by the faculty on the remaining three qualifications.
Although the selections are thus made automatic, they must receive the approval of the Faculty
Under the guidance of Hrs. Bjorklund and bliss Prescott the society has met approximately once
a month. Several projects have been undertaken at these meetings. The necessity for a big brother
and sister movement in order to aid the student who has difficulty with his subjects has been dis-
cussed. Christmas cards have been sent to all forinrr members. The North N. H. S. also entertained
Central's Honor Society. They have been planning a tea to welcome the new members of 194-5.
The group has been governed by President Richard Kramer, Vice-President Edward Levine, and
Secretary Juliana Sieker.
Row l.-- ,lanet Braun. ,lacoh Verhulst. Richard Leihham. .lohn Braun. Rohert Siegel. Mary Ann Altenhaeh. Helen
YViedelhann, Grace Stigher.
Row 2.-lsadore Ne.-lwmkin, Sydney Feldman. Howard Den Boer. Donald Zastrow. Rita Raatz. Annette Herr. John
'Q' ' Suhy. Roherttstuefen. Esther Dahmer. Donald Eggebeen. Carolyn Hendrickse. Laverne Thiele, ,larlath Wolf.
Row 3.f- Glen Usadel, Harlan Nonhof, Arlynn Pilling, Shirley Vogt, Elroy Biederwolf, David Iiatzner, Gilhert lfsadel,
-Jack Kramer. Richard Kosup. Burton Verstraate. Roger Steger. Stanley Wasserman. Earl Kneevers. Virginia
Elnyergreen, Roger Montgomery. Clarence Befus. Ray Yan Havern. Yernon Promersberger. Donald Nausehultz.
G drge Friedley.
Row 41- r. Inthwia. Lois Hertensteiner. Daniel Keitel. Allan West. Hill Holtz. Anthony Munnick. Harrv Yoss. Jerome
Prigge, Raymond Mullen, Richard Burkhard. i
Dt ' f . ., , 'f . .. yt
6 , on t otgt t your um otms tonlot IOVS .
Before Nlr. lntravia, direetor and war
plant worker. arrives. George Friedley. stu-
dent director, amid his fellow musie lover's
rihhing, gives instructions as to what hooks
are needed for the day's rehearsal. Nlr. ln-
travia taps his haton on the music stand -
Boh Seigleis cue to sound "AM on his ohoe.
Wvhat hol Boh doesn't have his reed soaked
and the result is a shrill squeak for the first
Natch. Elroy Biederwolf and Dave Batz-
ner couldn't pass up a practice without in-
jecting local color somewhere. which results
in lrmd giffaws from the menihers.
llhat's this? A hase horn moving hy
itself? Uh, now we see! Behind the hell is
pint-size Allan Ylvest propelling it.
flops. we'd hetter get out of the way he-
cause with the ringing of the final hell.
chairs and stands are hrushed aside in the
niad Sf'1'tlllllllt' for the first hus whiell is aptly'
called "The Workefs Special." Class has to
l. Really practicing:
2. Mr. lntravia directing
- .Ymv.f.wlset - iii 1mm,mmmm1mn
Adeline Smith., Margaret Grade, Jane Schlager,
Eleanor Schultz. LeRoy Brick. Delores Cutkin.
Stieher. .Iarlath W'olf, Bob Siegel. Jack Kramer.
Karl Deering. Dick Liezen. Mae Steinhruecker.
Braun. Annette Herr. John Suhy. Clarence Reins.
l. Full Swingl
2. '4Holiday For Strings"
Special rehearsal this evening at 7:00
The curtain closes, accompanied hy en-
thusiastic applause, and the orchestra has
presented another successful concert. The
alert musicians responding to the haton of
Mr. Ernest Stanke, the conductor, and the
hows of the "strings" moving in unison all
make lovely music more enjoyahle.
Few people realize the tremendous
amount of work the memhers of the orches-
tra put in hcfore an appearance. Wlusic.
ranging from Bach to songs from "Oklaho-
ma" such as "The Surrey with thc Fringe on
Top", must he selected and ordered. With a
eoncert at the close of each semester, all
work is done with this goal in mind. The
"strings" have private sessions on Mondays.
Viiednesdays, and Fridays. Tuesdays and
Thursdays, they are joined hy Woodwinds
The orchestra meets during a regular
class period and sectionals for the strings
are held in eluh periods. The students, how-
ever. supplement this with many hours of
outside practice. No wonder our orchestra
is so good!
Elinor Grant, Marsllall Cornell, Marian Schultz. Elsa Bangert.
June Knaak. Mary Anne Altenhack. Helen Wiedemann. Grace
David Balzner. Elroy Biederwolf. Irene Traas. Grace Pfeiffer.
Sidney Feldman. ,lacoh Verhulst. Richard Leihham, Janet
Don Nauschultz. George Friedley. Dennis Reinl. Carol Karon.
Standing Jerome Prigge. Harry Voss, Lois Hertinsteiner. Mr. Stanke. Margaret Raml. Carol Schuh, Lolo
. .,.. . ,. , .. . , . 2 ..., .... t . . s,.,a-as-...Wnsmt N-My-M-MW.m...M.MM,.,...,...,..W..,,Q..., . r
B' "" " "'i""i'
Ron l- Doris Dottei. Rita Heggin. Joanne Mahnke. Joan Loving. Jeannette Piaskoxsski. Marjorie Huibregtse. 'Shirley
Row 2-Laverne Schreiber. Dorothy Coedeke. Jeanne Jensen. Arnold Ochs. Donald Dewey. Henry.Z'eln1er. Mark Jung
Donald Brick. Marvel Stubbs. Janith Eisold. Yirginia Schroeder. fl, 'A 4-
Row 3-Frances Crabner. Marilyn Kernen, Angelette Rautmann. Jerome Kellner. Firederick Felchen. Donald Gehr.
Carol Kraus. Bernice Burgard. - V N
Ron if- Juliana Siekeg Pat Johnson. Gertrude Franz. Harold Nick. Randolph Montgthnery. Herlrert Potlbarst. Roger
J, YerhaQe,.fRobert Voorhans. Elroy Hegalke. Jack Nack. Judith Ribbens1,vEmmogene Cassert. N'
- 'JKLI , V i .
1' ' 'N
,fl . r
' x , x,
i 1 Special noon rehearsal. Bring your lunch!
You might have walked down the corridors near room ll0 and heard strains from "Oklahoma"
or "l Love You" which sounded strangely enough like Fred Vi'aring's chorus. But thefre not! Mr.
Ernest Stanke, director, however, will thank you ever so much for the compliment.
W'e've all judged the senior ehorus to be in plenty U. K. shape on numerous occasions. For the
auditorium programs on Thanksgiving, thc "Lord's Prayerv was sung: 4'Hark the Herald Angels
Sing", on Christmas: and when graduation day rolls around, you probably will sec and hear many
of the seniors become sentimental over the strains of "Alma Mater".
Ykiell, donit get the idea that this singing
is as easy as reading notes but lisi chillin'. for
the first year. they did nothing but lean how to
breathe! tYes, some people are engaged in
the strangest occupations.t After these cxcr-
cises they ran up and down thc scales using
vowel times - a-a-e-e-i-i-o-o-u-u. and the return
And their debut was received enthusias-
tically at the Vs inter and Spring Concert. lie-
Helen Hicks. Pat Johnson. Juliana Sieker.
1 '1fi'7L"L 'L fm
hehe' Q4 ft,
PRACTICING X' ' , f F- V' J A , MUSIC, THE SWING WAY
N SN . - f ' ' f
R W AA, '-I l
Xiv is Qi?
During the Monday and Thursday club periods, groups of band and orchestra members can
be found doing a little extra work. These groups are called ensembles. They are made up of
students playing the same or similar instruments.
By signing up for ensemble work, the musicians get a chance to work out those Hdifficultw
parts in the music they are studying.
Ensembles may be formed for purposes other than to work on assigned music. The uswing
band" was a good example of this. The boys furnished their own music and practiced on their
own time. Six members of the orchestra formed an ensemble, and performed before various organ-
John Suby, Elroy Biederwolf, David Batzner, Daniel Keitel,
Ray Van Haveren, George Friedley. BACK VIEYV, BACK STAGE
Row l.kStanding: Craig Johnson, Swann Burnett, Philip Hoess, .loan Mahnke, Adeline Smith, Andrew Burkart. Hyman
Zimmerman, Howard Schulte, Hugh Lovell, Bob Holman, .lo Anne Peters, Arthur Liebl, George Friedley.
Row 2.-Seated: Ann Clemens, Bill Beringer, Annette Hoffman, Patricia Johnson, Elaine Johnson. Delores Stielow.
Virginia Watson, Margaret Holman, Emmogene Gassert, Patty Clark, Grace Stieber. Carol Hansen, Kathryn
Haas, Angelette Rautmann. Louise Pungarcher, Mary Werner. Marjorie Steil.
2, 5: Rehearsal this evening at 6:45 p. m.
The curtain opened and the strains of '4Raehmanoff's Prelude C Minorf, were played by Ann-
ette Hfllgai' Hoffman.
That's the way the all-school play Mstage Door" began on November l7 and l8. This dramatic
play by Edna Ferber and George S. Kaufman was directed by Miss Helen Herman.
Remember Marjorie Stiel as Mrs. Orcutt, owner of the Footlights Club, who couldn't lose the stage
fever, '4Mattie,' and 'GFrank", the colored staff of the club, played by Irene Traas and Bob Holman?
"They go together like ham and eggs, like rum and cokei' that's not the menu, but a description
of Big Mary fKathryn Haas! and Little Mary 1Mary Wferneri.
Don't ask me why little Mary is called MBig Maryi' and big Mary
is called G'Little Mary". I don't know.
Grace Stieber, who had the feminine lead as Terry Randall,
did an excellent job of a long and difficult roll that required
concentration plus. Do you recall that love scene between Grace
and Art 'QDavid Kingsleyw Liebl? lHear tell they had to have
private practices because of the "I-know-just-how-it-should-be-
done" of the nineteen other girls in the cast,y Angelette Rautmann
as a quick-witted connoisseur of acidic retorts, Judith Caufield
and Lou Milhauser fHoWie Schultel, her backwoods wolf friend
had the capacity audience in stitches with her trying to give him
the brush off and his not being able to catch it.
Double dating were Madeline Vauclain lHargaret Holman?
and Fred Powell lHugh Lovell! .
Adeline Smith as Kaye Hamilton who had l'Cill talent but
Arthur Hem Ginnie Slieber Hvmlm Zimmermrm Ann Clemens. Elaine Johnson, Carol Hansen, Grave Stieher,
' ' ' ' 5 ' ' ' Delores Stielow, Annette Hoffman. Louise Pungart-her.
just couldnit get the hreaks resulting in her untimely death hy taking poison. To the other ex-
treme, Jo Anne Peters 1Jane Maitland! kept going up the golden ladder of success.
The rest of the thirty-one characters in the cast include Hy Zimmerman as the dashing egotist
Keith Burgessg raucous voiced George Friedley as Adolph Gretzeg dance-ious Pat Clark who ap-
peared in colorful nlidriff pjsg luscivious Linda Shaw 1,10 Ann Mahnkel 3 hrainless Bernice Triemey-
er 4Pat ,lohnsonig the southern heauty, Bohhy Melrose 1Ann Clemens? and her shy Nsteadyw Sam
fPhil Roessjg "kultered" Kendall Adams of wfhe Boston Adams" llillaine ,lohnsonig Carol Hansen
as sunny Susan Paige and her "short of cash" boyfriend Jimmy 4Bill Beringerb 3 "I ean't see why girls
make such fools of themselves" .... Ann Braddock Qvirginia Wfatsonbg "Louise Mitchell" who set-
tles down with her hushand in Appleton, Wfis. 4tDelores Stielowpbg and Andy Burkart, Emmy Gas-
sert, Louise Pungareher, Swann Burnett, and Craig Johnson.
Virginia Wzitson. Emmogene Gassert, Putty Johnson. Elaine Johnsen.
Ka'he"'ne Haas' Andy Burkan' Mary Grace Stieher, ,lo Anne Peters. Margaret Holman. Annette Hoffmann,
Werner' Annette Hoffman' Patty Clark' Delores Stielofw. Louise Pungarcher.
, gf f .,
, A, 4,
Ronnie Wleavcr. Barhara Liezen. Martin Widdifieldi i
.2 - V 3,
As Miss Herman, director of the ,45 senior class play, said, LGCOIIIC rain or shine, weire going to
have 4Come Rain or Sl1ine.','-and we did, of course! How could we forget the booming, "Monty
Wooly-islli' hilarity that Marty VViddificld knocked us into, as Glenn Grayson, Senior. Delores Stie-
low as his patient Mrs. Grayson nearly went crazy trying to keep up with his casual, strictly 0ut-of-
the-script ad-lihhing. QP. S. Miss Herman nearly did too!!
Grace Sticher was extremely convincing as ,lac Grayson who had those fly-by-night interests,
both in vocations and love and who succeeds in getting handsome Dick "Dan Lyons" Kramer, sophis-
ticated "Rosemary March" 1Barh liiezeni, and "Annc',-the gal he left behind, Lorraine Kohn, in
such a vicious circle with all vicing for Dan's love, that something just had to he done- hut quick!
And the authors, llarrijanc and Joseph Hayes, took care of the action! Remember?
The Jr. Glenn Grayson llionnic Yvcaveri wanted peace from any possihle exertion while at the
f3IllilV,S summer cottage, so he referred to relax on the Jorch, which also was the setting of the
1 U p I I"
play. But he, too, finds out thatnlove is not extinct, when in 'Gthese hyar woodsw. Carol Hansen as
Affnes Holden is the reci icnt of 'GGlennis" affections. Remember that kiss when we 'and shelj
least expected it.
Terese Sonntag. Irene Traas. Dick Bruinooge. Grace Stieher, Lorraine Kohn. Dick Kramer. Angelette Rautmann.
Barbara Liezen, Marjorie Steil. Ronald Weaver. Carol Hansen, Hy Zimmermann, Virginia Willson, Martin Widdifield,
Delores Stielow, Grace Stieber, Irene Traas, Barbara Liezen, Angeletta Rautmann, Carol
Dick Bruinooge. Hansen. Martin Widdineld. Delores Stielow. Marjorie Steil.
Marjorie Stcil literally stole the show as batty 4'Mrs. Sparks," especially when she was carried
off the stage, gunnysaek fashion, by Marty. The way she 'Gbrow-beatcdw him!
Wllile on the other hand, Terry Sonntag as Irene Holden, was so infatuated with the senior
Grayson, it made him equally as disgusted.
Angelettc 'tjulia March" Rautmann, who owned and bossed the newspaper from which Nlr.
Grayson earned his bread and butter, also owned and bossed her granddaughter Rosemary -creating
all-around hard feelings. That condition was solved bv ruttinlf the res nonsibilitv on llr. Gravson's
1- . l r- l . .
Virginia watson and Hy Zimmerman as "Life" photographers, Irene Traas as sharp-tongued
Helen, the maid, and Dick Briunooge as Dick Clements, the final lover of Jae, are in excellent charac-
Pat Johnson was the student director and Emmy Gassert the roduction manaver. Between fret-
- F' F'
tinff costumes, Jro erties and rousinff the Thes rians to action, these two hel ed in muttinvf on a
F' I 7 5 F
memorable class play.
Hy Zimmerman. Virginian Watson.
Grace Stieber. Dick Kramer, Barbara Liezen. Carol Hansen. Barbara Liezen, Lorraine Kohn.
Ronnie Wez1ve1'. Dick Kramer.
The stage erew are those hoys who work
all the magic hehind the seenes for various
productions in the auditorium. Ingenuity
is indeed a quality necessary for providing
those wonderous effeets with the lighting
and thc many ehanges of scenery of which
the audienee sees only the finished produet.
An example of this "ingenuity" is shown
in the erew's system of using two portahle
telephones, one stationed in seat M12 in the
auditorium and the other one at the switeh
hoard haekstage, as a set up for a eompaet
system of eommunieation.
These resourceful hoys not only have
charge of all lighting for lYorth's auditorium
programs and danees, hut also help the Com-
munity Players to "put a little light on their
The art of giving a little "1-olor" to the
Thespians of North is ahly plaeed in the
hands of the make-up eluh. These students
ean whip up a negro or a elown with great
ease and prestol In the twinkling of an eye
one ean heeome an old man or a little old
lady or even a person from another nation.
up erexs: Betty Thalaeker
Margenau. Lorene Eisner. Pear
uth Gross. Elaine johnson.
Crew: lrying Y under Y riede
llielx llaane. Eddie Sellxe. Leonard Ho
at ss orlil
Row 1.-Lorayne Herman, Carol Hansen, Virginia Watson, Helen Levitan.
Row 2.-Carol Wolf, Annette Rosenthal, Marilyn Doege. Mary Anderson, Emmogene Cassert, Delores Stielow. 4 Af '
Row 3.iMiss Chandler, Grace Stieber, Ina Marie Peterson, Patty Clark, :lean Sifpiifigth llmel, .larlath Wolf,
Barbara Debelack, Joyce Daniels, Mary Werner, lilarjorivejsbeyy-4foan,y c , . 'I ft'
. Ut-J ff 1
VN: -sl t ' Y Q V,
fl jj ly I,-1, . if !!J
' ,jf 1, fl!
fd! t 1, N,
1, -V jx! 1- if milf'
0 0 I 0 ii
fu- c- f c-
The purpose of the Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y Cluhs, which are affiliated
with the Y. M. C. A., is to, uereate, maintain, and extend throughout
thc school, home and community, high standards of Christian characterf, W
The Senior Hi-Y cluh is composed of twenty-five hoys. Hi-Y is the
cluh name meaning the high school aged hoys helonging to the Y. M. I
C. A. The Senior Tri-Hi-Y is the organiation for high school girls. This
cluh also has twenty-five members.
The slogan of the cluhs is "Pure thoughts, pure words, pure actionii. Red, white and hlue are
their colors exemplifying sacrifice, purity and loyalty. The memhers wear a small triangular shaped
pin with the words Hi-Y or Tri-Hi-Y in the corners. In the girls' cluh a torch is inscrihed in a
circle in the center. The triangle represents the entire personality, mind, body, and spirit. In the
hoys, cluh the center cncloses a cross.
This year the Senior Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y eluhs have taken an active
Q part in the success of the Y. M. C. A. functions. The memhers have
participated in all school activities. They have contrihutcd towards
the funds of the Y. M. C. A. and donated to the various drives through-
out the year, such as the Red Cross, Wvar Funds, Community Chest, and
Christmas Basket., A gift to the school will also he presented at the
close of the year.
Students: those interested in
see Mr. Houston in room 135.
'tResolved: That the legal voting age he lowered
g to l8 years." A timely subject for discussion, this
was the debate subject for the l91-4--45 season. This
year again, North carried out an extensive debate
program. Nineteen students, sophomores, juniors,
and seniors, participated in this activity. Through
a study and understanding of this question, students
learned to weigh both sides of this problem and
present their ideas in an interesting manner.
Bob Holman and Ted Levine upheld the nega-
N tive, while David Evans and Bill Beringer comprised
the affirmative of the first team. They participated
in six debate tournaments held at Central High School, West Bend, Port Yvashington, Two Rivers,
Messmer High School of Milwaukee, and at Marquette University. The affirmative team won eleven
debates and lost four. The negative team won eleven and lost ten.
Substitutes for the first team were Swann Burnett, negative, Virginia YVats0n and Beverly
The second debate team, from which members of the first squads are chosen, included Char-
lotte Liebl, Pat Phalen, Gwen Koss, Ann Hamaeheck, Jo Anne Peters, Swann Burnett, James Calvert,
James Herman, Marlin Smith, Janet Braun, Bob Abendroth, Virginia Watson, Beverly Ruppel, Rich-
ard Gruel, and Howard Moeckler.
b Holman Ted Levine David Evans James Herman, Ann Hamarheck. Ric-hard Cruel, Swann Burnett
'Bill Berin e'r ' Virginia Watson, Marlin Smith, Gwendolyn Koss, Patricia Phalen
g Charlotte Liebl, Beverly Ruppel.
a s ,A "
, participants in the N. F. L. Contest
see Mr. Houston immediately after
,North High School has made an outstanding record
in Forensics this year. Two contests were attended. Un
Saturday, April 7, the Yviseonsin Forensic Association
contest was held at Wfcst Bend. Four students partici- i
pated. Crace Stieher in dramatic declamation, Patty
Johnson in humorous declamation, and Richard Cruel
in oratorical declamation won 'LBN ratings. David Evans
was given an "A" rating on his extemporaneous speech.
Friday night, April 13, Nliss Helen Herman took the
participants of the National Forensic League Tournament
to Milwaukee. They shopped, looked at furniture tfor
"Come Rain or Shine," 1 het! and spent the night at the
Towers Hotel. Mr. Houston, who also coached the group,
arrived Saturday morning on the Hmilk-train special".
He had to miss the fun Friday night hecause of his radio Grace Stieber, Dave Evans, Pat John-
pl,0gl,am. son-Participants 'ini the Wisconsin
Forensic Association Contest.
Seven of the ten students participating placed in the
final rounds Saturday, April 14, at Carrol College, win-
ning the sweepstakes hanner for the highest numher of points accumulated. Ted Levine, speaking
on 'aFreedom of Religion," won the state championship in original oratory. Crace Stieher took sec-
ond place in dramatic declamation with a selection from Thornton YYi1der's "Our Town". David
Evans in extemporaneous speech, Richard Cruel in oratorical declamation and Pat Johnson in
humorous declamation took third places. Bob Holman placed fourth in dramatic deelamation and
Bill Beringer placed fifth in original oratory.
The banners our contestants won will he on display in rooms 104 and 135.
Participants in the National Forensic League Tournament at
Row 1-Richard Cruel, Bob Holman, Bill Beringer, Dave Evans.
D I Ted Levine, Ceorge Friedley.
Crime 5Ueber and Ted LeVme'we Row 2 ---- Seated-Pat Phalen, Gwen Koss, Pat Johnson, Grace
are proud of them. Stieher.
Meet in room 214 for Polaris pictures.
Wlalking through thc corridors after school on
Thursdays no douht you have seen various groups of
students gathered 'round their lockers with their noses
huricd in a paper, or someone almost humping into
you, unmindful of where he was going hecause a news-
EDITORS paper had caught his eye and prevented him from
Elaine Dilehnefl H115 D010f0S 5l0iH seeing any further. And no douht, you also knew that
the newspaper was no other than North Higlfs own
weekly publication 3 The Urbanite.
The 6'Urbanite,, hegan the year as a hi-weekly, hut later, after a census was taken, it was dc-
cided that a weekly would transmit the Hnewcrw news and gossip to the students much faster.
aawhy isn't there more gossip in the Urbanitc ?', or "I didnit get my Urbaniteln are frequent
complaints heard among its readers. The job of dealing with the latter has fallen to Marjean
Winter who is circulation manager. Wlith a circulation of ahout l350, including those issues sent
out to North,s alumni servicemen, and the approximate seven hundred issued at North itself, it's
no wonder that a few unfortunate students are forgotten once in a while.
Especially built for curious eyes and ears, the 'GKeyhole" and those ugrandi' old pals, Helen
Har ie and Wannie W'allHower, were eafferl looked forward to in each issue. The antics of this
P cs y
pair usually created gasps of amazement, hilarious laughter, and bits of gossip.
Seated: Connie Ter Maat, Jean Siefert CUB REPORTERS
Standing: Delores Gutkin, Marian Quasius, Hilbert Mueller, Janice Lindeke, Joyce Mathey, John Suby
Sonja Skalinsky, Phyllis Kuehl, Arthur Quast, Sophie Lerch, Mabel Lenz, Elaine Dubin, Joyce Daniels
Ina Marie Peterson, and Connie Becker. Delores Mueller.
Charmaine Moll, Faye Altenhacll, Ruth
Gross, Mary Ann Alleubach, Marion
Mandel, Carol Kramer. .lean Mueller,
Another column which has made a place for itself in the highest ranks was that addressed to
the servicemen, telling little incidents ahout them, hits from their letters, and who dropped in on
the home-front for a While.
The Urbanite puhlication was placed in the hands of a very capahle staff who have done a
good joh this year. Under the editorship of Delores Stein and Vivian Cordon, Frances Feingold,
Ted Levine, Boh Holman, and Elaine Daehnert who were the news, feature, sports and make-up
editors, and husiness manager, respectively, smooth editions were prepared for the presses.
The advisers, Miss Dolores Hendrickson and Mr. David A. Bensman, have done a commendable
joh, for it was under their guidance that the Urbanite turned out its best editions. The printing
of the complete paper was done in the North High printing shop under the direction of Mr. Bens-
The "UrlJanilew in action
Editor-in-chief - Juliana Sieker A
Row 1.-Evelyn Stampfl, Juliana Sieker. Marilyn Doege.
Row 2.-Jean Siefert, Mary We1'ne1', Maxene Holman. Lester Gruhe
'e Miz' WW NM-W-NNHMWMMN-i-WWNH
I . .
Un these two pages you see the faces of
the hard working staff memhers of the Pol-
aris. Little do our suhscrihcrs know what
hard work it really is to put out a hook that
everyone will like and one that will still he
Within wartime restrictions and rising prices.
The staff which started work early in
the fall, consists of seven groups. The girls
on the Senior staff had a long joh hut loads
of fun hunting up individual quotations for
170 seniors. Trying to he clever over really
stiff subjects and still stay within the word
limits was the task of the Literary commit-
tcc. The members of the Business staff
spent perfectly good Saturdays treking over
miles of Sheboygan reciting their carefully
Connie Becker. Marilyn Doege, Helen Levitau.
Delores Gulkin. Mary Anderson, Elaine Duhin.
Maxene Holman, Mary .lane Brand, Virginia Wfatson.
Ursula Schumann. Mary Stubenrauch, Rosalind
Vollrath, Nyla Kriplean, Henry Prange, Beverly
Ruppel. Avis Verhulsl. Rosemary Hogan.
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. r 3, . 1 Q
1 E I F ff , . A .5
I ' lanncd s Jeec es to harassed husiness n1en. '-Q
P I ,. .
But they gqltgtheir adsl "Breaking dow '
and filling in spaces,i3doing"and liedoingf
,slietches was the joh of Art group. Our
ithfented artists! really enjoyed giving the
book a professionalx "touch", The lfidex
staff.,wore out shoevyleatlier trying totfinyl
someone 'who knew this boy OF tpiatlgirl sp
they could identify all pictures. Our photo-
graphers had a gay time! Retlltes and more
retakes, no photography p per, lost con-
tacts, clouded film, rejecte enlargements-
these were just a few of their minor problems.
Then there were the typists who made the
triple copies with triple spacing and met the
deadlines with a smile and such willingness!
Yes, it has heen a hard joh, attending
meetings, doing the individual work, making
deadlines, but we'vc done it and had fun
doing it. We hope you'll have fun now
thumbing through the pages of the 1945
Polaris and recalling pleasant memories.
, . Ill
1. ART STAFF
Patty Gale, Louise Pungarm-her. Adele Koepsell.
Dorothy Zimmermann, Evelyn Stampll, Irene de
Cues. Joanne Hogan.
2. INDEX STAFF
Sophie Lerch. Howard Schulte, Betty Wallker. Diane
Cruhle, Joyce Daniels, Jean Siefert, Shirley Wfoellert.
Delores Fuerst. Lorene Eisner. Helen Van Emdcn.
4. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF
Les Crube. .loam Fl'll'J6l'g, Lloyd Schmitt.
Mr. Sieker. LeRoy Bloechel, Charles Niles, Mark Jung. Magic club - with "Houdini" Houston!
Hilbert Mueller, Herbert Pottharst, Marlin Smith. Carl
Baumann. Lloyd Schmidt. Eldred Lokker. Dick Laudgraf.
I Flll out activity forecast sl1ps today 111 home l'00lllS.
"ls this Monday? Oh, yes, clubs do meet today. Put away your physics, Mary. no home P00111
study. Wye go to clubs today, 1'ClllCIllll61'?75
By way of explanation, clubs at North meet cvcry Monday and Thursday during the fifth hour
activity period. They provide an opportunity for every student to participate in an eXtra-curric-
ular activity which holds particular interest for l1i111. Most of the clubs are organized as a result
of the student demand for them while others arc organized for service.
Forecast slips are sent to each ll0Ill0 room at the beginning of the scmester. The student chooses
the clubs he is most interested in by signing this slip. Sometimes a club is so popular that members
Model Airplanes - Wish we could see them. Sewing club -- Ah, to sew a fine stitchf
f W . f-,.y5,, ,
,,y,,,, ,,.,, , ,
wif A Art Service - Busv aintin Knittin - Knit one. earl once
. P E g P
must be turned away due to lack of space for them. Clubs like the service activities are usually
kept relatively small.
A few activities are almost indispensable. The Projection Club, Stage Crew, Art Service, and
Library Service are most important for the programs, advertisement, and library at North.
Some activities such as the Magic Club, Dance Club, and Dramatics Club are for the purpose
of education as well as enjoyment. They afford an opportunity to develop 'ahobbyn talent.
Still others such as the Sewing Club, Beauty Box, and Knitting are domestically inclined, but
have inestimable value to the girl who is interested in making a home some day.
French, chemistry, typing, band, and military affairs are offered for students who are interested
in developing their academic work.
Even the athlete has a wide choice of activities. The Outdoor Sportsman, Athletics, Gymnas-
tics, and Squad Leaders are clubs which he may select.
Beauty Box - The fine art of applying lipstick. Dance 3 Around and around they go.
Rosemary Fox. Lois Her-
tinsteiner. Ruth Katch-
key. Betty Stahl. Lorraine
Mary ,lane Brand. Betty
,lane Kohl. Carita Ashen-
but-h, Marion Mielke, De-
lores Fuerst. Patty Clark.
Harriet Yerlare. Elaine
Daehnert. Mary Werner.
,leanne Jensen. Vivian
Gordon. Annette Rosen-
a . . . ,
, lmportant meeting ln room 103 during the ath hour.
Hup-two-three-fourY Here come the 4'N'l. Pfsi' of the girls' gym classes. There's a sudden rush
for roll call places as the hell rings and all squads heeome quiet. As soon as the activity for the day
has heen explained. the HH. Pfsn start out on their regular heats and patrol around the gym in order
to help and correct those students who are having difficulty with the assigned activity.
Unless you happened to he in a freshman-sophomore gym class during first, third or seventh
periods, you have prohahly never seen any of these WM. Pfsw or squad leaders as they are eorreetly
Wfhat are the squad leaders? What are their johs? Wfhen was the leaders' corps organized?
How can l hecome a niemher of the leaders' corps?
These and many other questions have undouhtedly entered into your mind at one time or an-
other. Upon inquiry, you would he told that two years ago when the Physical Fitness program was
first organized at North it was neeessar to increase the size of the physical education classes.
1- v y
Average classes of fortv students were 1I1CI'C1:lSCfl
to over one hundred. Wfith this great change in
size, classes became so overcrowded that it was
impossible for each person to receive individual
instruction. Hence the physical education program
was slowed. It became apparent that some system
was needed to remedy this situation. As a result,
the leaders' corps was horn.
The squad leaders are members of this newly
formed leaders' corps which is a group of eighteen
girls picked from those in the Junior and Senior
classes who show ahility, leadership, and interest
in the work. This group meets as a cluh each
Xvedncsday to discuss with Miss McGinness, lesson
plans for the following week.
Each leader is directly responsihlc for roll
call, achievement 1na1'ks, and order in her own
Because this group has proved to hc so effic-
ient, lliss Wfcflinncss hopes to cnlargc it. So
rcmemher you Freshmen and Sophomores, Miss
VlcGinness has her eye on you as prospective mem-
hcrs of thc leadcrsi corps.
A ll ffl fb :Uk vox
fxggu sfjy 4237,
SW 'J 0
S , Intramural championship volleyball
' game tonight homeroom 11 vs. faculty.
E Coaches - Ulirhneyfjofles. Wzlhdrey. and Pderson
Scpt. 15 f Pre-Season Camo
Svpt. 22 -- G. B. East
Sr-pt. 29 --f Fond dll Lac at North
Oct. T i Wlanitowor' at North
13 W1-st at North
21 North at Applvmu
27 - North at Oshkosh
I f North at Cvntral
Row l.-George Rakow, Donald Hubers, Alfred Kluge, lfurnell Kautzer, Donald Hasenstein, Harold Kellner, Irving
Row 2.-David Fehring, Richard Kosup, Edward Mueller, Alfred Goetz. Jerome Schnettler, Donald Gottsacker,
Donald Bourret, Donald Toennies, David Colton, Raymond Landgraf, Calvin Helming, Harold Maier.
Row 3.-Eugene Schneider, George De Lorme, Louis Resch, Richard Daane, Richard Elhe, Neil Droppers, William
Mervar, Milford Schreiber, Richard Kraemer, Lyman Lyons, Robert Caan, Gerald Schuessler.
Attention: All hovs interested in . . ,
' meet ln room 8 after school tonight.
A touchdown, a touchdown, a touchdown boys!! I The chanting of the crowd under the rous-
ing direction of the blue and gold-clad cheerleaders incites the Golden Raiders to fast and furious
action. From the kick-off to the shot of the refereeis gun proclaiming the finish of the battle, the
crowd, incensed with school spirit, lives through every second of the game as if, hy its energy, it
could propel the team to victory.
Forming the nucleus of the first two teams were Don Bourret, Al Goetz, Eddie Mueller, Ray
Landgraf, Harold Kcllner, Don Huhers, Don Hasenstein, Al Kluge, George Rakow, and Burnell
Kautzer, the returning lettermen. The coaching staff this year includes Mr. Marvin Peterson, head
coach, Mr. Arden Wandreyf, line coach, Mr. Charles Jones, junior varsity coach, and Mr. Karl Ul-
ichny, freshman coach.
The Golden Raiders had a heavy schedule consisting of one pre-season game, and seven con-
ference games. Of these games North won three and lost five to their opponents. All the games made
evident the dauntless courage of the Northmcn who gave every opposing team rugged competition.
B?1 ss, , if
' F sr .A -
K -gg-2 , yy
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The Jayvees, who are one step below the Varsity, have won two of the four games played, tying
one and losing one. ln fact they defeated Central twice and Hkicked about" the other two games
with Manty. As for sure-fire football tactics these sophomore-junior fellows ought to be rare meat
for tl1e Fox River Valley competition next year. Here's hopin'!
In order to get these iron men in shape fwhatis wrong with uBuster" Muehlbroek's physique?P
they scrimmagecl with the Freshmen and Varsity teams every night during the pigskin season.
Coach 4gBllIHlJ,, Jones is lining up these fellows for future honors-galready ,lack Hilpertshauscr
is high in Hfootn notes! .lim Martin, Bill Matthias, Don Schutt, Fred Hildebrand, Tim Wferner, Tom
Neuses, and Hog Binder, who holds the title of being the smallest, fightingest sluggcr on the team
weighing just l00 pounds tsoaking wet, that is! represent just a few of the Htouchdown Trojans."
Oddly enough the Freshmen Football team holds the same record as the ,layvees winning two
and losing two. These boys almost won the city championship but South beat them by one point
in a game scoring 20 to 19.
During the football season, the Freshmen played every night trying to learn basic and funda-
mental teclmiques. Many of thc plays they learned were put into practice in their nightly scrim-
mages. Coach Uliclmey thinks they might have learned a ulittlew. Three definite possibilities he
Ron 1.-Ronald Kaesermann. Roger Binder. John Le Duc. Bill Matthias, Florian Meulbroek. Dick Harris. Tim Werner.
Eugene Hildebrand, Anthony Markelz, Bill Sonnenburg, Jim Martin, Kenny Kurtz.
Row 2.-Jack Hilpertshauser. Tom Neuses, Leon Trimberger. Charles Klessig. Fred Hildebrand. Clarence Befus.
Coach "Bump" Jones, Art Liebl. Donald Schutt, Alan Lanser, John Lubbers. Allan Cebler. James Herman.
says, are Richard Athans, Conrad Zimmermann, and Pat Wvcrner. Keep your eye on these boys next
Have you noticed how the llllLlCI'Cl8SSlll9I'l hacked up their own teams as well as the Varsity?
Just ask one of the Freshmen, Sopholnores, or Juniors, about the two minor teams. That's the
Row l.fLeon Trimberger, Pat Werner. Don Reinemann, Bob Voorhans, Connie Zimmermann.
Row 2.-Don Cehr, Jack Weber, Ted Zilhert, Don De Lorme, Pete Damrow, Earl Rydberg. Garry Atkinson, Jack
Runstrom, Stan Wasserman, Allan West, Bill Diener.
Row 3.-Denis Reinl, Don Kettler. Richard Burhop, Bob Schmidt, Willis Bogenhagen. Norman Berg, Bill Day,
Philip Roess, Richard Athan, John Leibham, John Sell, Coach Ulicbney.
Al 'Ji' 6 Ig .V I
A AVL ,- ..
Calvin Helming, Edward Mueller, Jerome Schnetller, Harold Maier, Milford Schreiber, Gerald Gessler, Richard Duane,
Burnell Kautzer, Coach Wand1'ey. George Rakow, Donald Tocnnies, Richard Kramer, Louis Resch, Alfred Goetz, Coach
Peterson, David Colton, Donald Bourret, Alfred Kluge.
' Zagam cuffed! mm
Calvin Helming, Louis Resch, Milford Schreiber, Dick Kramer, Dave Colton, Harold Maier, Jer-
ry Schnettler, Dick Daane, George Rakow, Al Kluge, Ed. Mueller, Don Toennies, Al Goetz, Don
Bourret, Burnell Kautzer, Jerry Schuessler were the sixteen senior boys on the 1944 season team.
The most versatile players among these seniors, were George Rakow, quarterback, guard, and
fullback, Al Kluge, who played fullback, halfhack, and 'iwayhackng Eddy Mueller, who held posi-
tions of end, tackle, and Mdreamlaackwg Don Toennies, who was an important end, and halfhackg and
Jerry Schuessler, end, quarterback, and halfhack.
Iron men tfull game players! were Don Bourret, Al Goetz, and George Rakow.
Voted as utoughestw player was George Rake w. Al Goetz and Burnell Kautzer were chosen as
all conference selections.
Much credit is due to these sixteen senior hoys and our two coaches who formed the nucleus of
last seasonis team. Despite the fact that the Golden Raiders did not always 'Qhring home the bacon"
and come out on top, the team and school showed fine school spirit at all times. Every one of the
hoys did his job well, and the North High team remained a team of which we may be proud.
l FOOT L
ow Roger Fein gold
Row 3. Branth, Wallet Richter
Be sure to sign for managers' elub if you
want to retain your manager's position.
lVe've all heard the tales of the travel-
ing salesman but have you heard the yarns
that the managers spin? ,lust ask Jerry
Clement to bring out his loom-fl
W'hen the managers aren't untying knots
in our Raiders' shoes, they busy themselves
with issuing equipment, taking eare of the
gym floor tpick up the popeorn bags, eandy
wrappers, cigarette butts that the excited
erowds throw about during a gamel, issue
game suits. administer first aid. mark the
seore board, keep the seore and shot charts,
and keep notes on whatis going on thandy
notes for nosey reportersi.
The managers of the football team are
John Swenson, Vlvalter Richter, ,Ierome Fred-
erieks. Harold Feingold, and Calvin Helming.
Those who have received letters are Jerome
Fredrieks and ,lohn Swenson.
The basketball managers are Jerry Clem-
ent, lflorian Nluelbroek, Bob De Young, Tony
liarkhaus, Leon Trimberger, and Bob Hark-
graf. Jerry Clement has passed the water
and towel boy stage and has received his
manager's letter. Measles kept him from
eompleting the past season ---- he did not get
around to see the second North-Central tussle.
Remember when Coach 'LBump" Jones rela-
ted the ineident at the time he awarded him
his letter? Coach Jones' other name for
Jerry is uthe first jinx of the squadn. The
manager's elub is offered to all boys inter-
ested in working for the team.
The manager-in-chief is chosen for his
dependability and handling of equipment.
Jerry Clement. Anthony Markelz. Florian Muelbrock.
Hob De Young. Walter Richter
Nov. 28 Pre-Season
Dec. l North at West
Dec. 8 Appleton at North
Dec. l5 Fond du Lac at North
Dec. 22 North at East
Jan. 9 North at Manitowoc
Jan. l2 Ushkosh at North
Jan. 20 North at Central
Jan. 27 West at North
Feb. 2 North at Appleton
Feb. 9 North at Fond du Lac
Feb. 16 East at North
Feb. 20 Manitowoc at North
Coaches Carl l'lia-hney and "Bump,' Jones Feb' 23 Aorth at Oshkosh
War. 3 Central at North
The basketball season opened December lst with the North Varsity playing Wlest Green Bay.
Though the Northmen played a good defensive game working together in the fast-break style stress-
ed by Coach Jones, they lost by a score of 19-21. The team lacked the sure ball handling and accurate
shooting so necessary for victory.
The second loss lto Appleton! was exciting in spots. Hy Zimmerman was high scorer making
a total of eight points in this game. In the first quarter "Kelly', Kellner really had the Appleton
boys guessing after an exciting series of three shots. Thirty-nine fouls were called in the thirty-
two minutes of the game. The North Varsity went down in defeat.
Une of the most thrilling games was that between North and Manitowoc. The 19-1-5 Raiders
dropped a one-point double overtime decision to the conference leading Shipbuilders at Manitowoc.
A free throw hy Blomherg of Ylanitowoc knotted the score and sent the game into extra periods.
Wlest Green Bay returned to play with North at North in a game for the Hboobyw prize. Both
teams were at the bottom of the conference ladder.
The most exciting game of the year was that one played with Central. The Wlunicipal Armory
was filled with 3,500 fans yelling, cheering, and waving banners. During the first period North held
an 8-6 lead, but lost it in the final minutes with a score of 23-25.
Row 1.-John Wilke. Dick Bruin-
ooge, Sehe Carton. Harold Kellner,
Row 2. --- Gene Schneider, Donald
Husenstein, Donald Toennies, Don
Catan, Bill Suchse, Bob Burtzen,
Kenny Kurtz, Burnell Kautzer,
On February 2, Appleton handed North her ninth defeat and took undisputed lead in the Fox
River Valley Conference with a score of 34-23.
Our team tried hard and really frightened their opponents on a numher of occasions. in spite
of their hard fought losses, North High supported its team full-heartedly. Four hundred season tickets
were sold - the largest response in North's history. Basketball, hy the way, is North's only self-sup-
The basketball season was officially closed with the awarding of the hlue and gold HS" letters
to the hoys who had earned them. Five Seniors, four Juniors, and three Sophomores were pre-
sented to Mr. Urhan hy Coach Jones. Jerry Clement, basketball manager, also received his letter.
Wie of North High are proud of our fighting hoys. Some of them will he fighting on new fronts
next year. We wish them luck and want them to know that North still stands hehind them.
Hyman Zimmerman. John Wilke, Bill Sachse, Burnell Kautzer, Dick Bruinooge.
X, 'M' A '
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f if ' ' . ,... xx, .
M ,I NM 5
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44 . Vcy, xl.: p 4, .. 6 T5 wma t
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-ws. 11, V -'-f.' +4 ms:
A ,' M... -f , - N ' 5. i' . gf at ,
i Bon l. - ot sacker, ill Nr
ohn ' nd,
' Martin. X 1 -5
B7 A2'l.4xBqiT be 6't'h,A it-k
df' S' se.,B 'h e, Don Dun-
5 i 4 Alfmeimm-4 ,Elmer Ribb-
f teh. John Lubbers, Lyman Lyons.
'WWW 7 2?
This year's Junior Varsity team is to be congratulated. Though they didnit make a "bang-up"
record they won seven games and lost only four, coming in second in the city league.
Ample opportunity for real playing was available. The Jayvees tackled Central four times,
Manitowoc twice, and Appleton, Oostburg, Kohler, Waldo, and Schlitz Brownies once. The Schlitz
Brownies, by the way, is a pick-up team from Ncrth.
Outstanding players of the Junior Varsity were John Lubbers, James Martin, Allan Lanser,
Bonnie Gottsaeker, and John De Vriend.
The team is really proud of John De Vriend. He made such an outstanding record that he was
selected to finish the season with the Varsity. Nice going, John!
Much of the credit for the fine showing the team made was due to Coach Ulichny's instructing.
Yes, the .layvee look like promising material to him!
Ranking close behind the Junior Varsity came our shmcn team. The Freshmen placed second
in the city league after playing fifteen games. Th won nine and lost six. Not had for beginners.
Coach Born tells us that the boys are l correct techniques and plays. Team spirit is
also taught them, for our coaches feel pro r s ll can make or break a game
The main lineup usually consi d o ig ill" Vander Puy, Vernon Otten, Clem Bartzen,
Norman Berg, Richard Athans, a Vllern . '4Big Billw was the outstanding player with
' ' f . I et ' . . .
Clem Bartzen iunmng a close? J have their eyes on these lads'
Mf I WW ff
. J, I
Bow l.fPat Vferner, Bob Mark-
graf, Jim Holsen, Roger Helming.
Donald Reinemann, Mr. Born.
Row 2.-Leon Triniberger. Clem
Bartzen, Vernon Otten. Eldred
Lokker, Roger Paasch.
Bow 3.'--- ,lack Burke. Richard
Athans, Bill Yan Du Puy. Philip
Roess, Willis Bogcnhagrn.
it.. ,, fwglrslams . . ff wi 1rsfswrlua.muu neun.-114-nal-sa.q nl1
The Varsity is seen in real action on this
page. Such shots are taken with a fast cam-
era and flash guns catching the hoys in some
ol' the hardest moments of playing.
Some of the most thrilling plays ol' the
gatne can he recorded as they are here. For
one hriel' moment the hall is in mid-air aim-
ed for a hasket. The crowd Waits Iprvatlnloss-
ly motionless, cheering and yelling if it scores
for our side and sighing in disappointment
when it does not.
Can you recognize some of your players?
Gene Schneider half-posed for action waits
for the hall to hit the hasket in the first
Shot numlner two was taken at the arm-
ory during the North-Central game. Nice
aerial view! Do you recognize John NN ilke,
Gene Schneider, Bill Saehse, and Harold
The last two photographs were taken in
the North gym the night our Raiders met
Ushkosh. John Willie and Don Caan regard
the hall with half hopeful, half disappointed
looks as the Oshkosh hoys make a hasket.
In shot four Don Caan and Harold Kellner
"mix" with an Oshkosh man in a desperate
attempt to snag the hall. Out of town teams
really see "action" when they tangle with
the Golden Raiders.
,kmfgd .YJ ' as .A ....
Row 1.-Mr. Peterson, Donald Reineman, Richard Burhop. Stanley Wassernian, Allan West, Philip Roess. Dick Athans.
Pat Werner, Mr. Wandrey.
Row 2.f,Iim Martin. Kenny Kurtz, Boh Caan, Mark Young. .lohn Suhy. Owen Haack, John Coedeke, Clarence Befus.
Donald Brick. Roger Binder, James Herman. Gene Schneider
Row 3. -,lack Hilpertshauser. Harold Branch, Marvin Luehrs, Art Liehl, David Evans, George laspers. Harold Hoffman.
Richard Frank. Jerome Fredrichs. Donald Nitsch Don Hasenstein. Calvin Leiding, Bill Mervar. Milford Schrei-
N ber.g,Alfred Kluge, John Wilke, Eddie Mueller, Ray Landgraf, Don Huhers. Charles Klessig. John Swenson.
i -Tom Neuses. Boh Anderson. Andrew Schmidt. Dick Elhe. Hugh Lovell.
.Q K All lov out ifor re rort to Mr. Marvin Peterson tonight at 3:36
.fs 1 P
.ff A 1 9 .
X v, Come Balll org shine, Noftlfs track team can he seen going through their paces either in the base-
ments or on the track fields? A lat omheir practicing is done indoors this year. Brrraour spring
is cold! X ' - i
y ., i c
,Glancirrg oypr the squad at wark, a familiar sight greets yo:-ur eycs. Don Hubcrs and Al Klugc
s. .ggactice sprintirfg. Far out on the fix tiie art of hurdle jumping is perfected by Bay Landgraf,
rldie Mueller, and John Wilke. Dal asenstein aand Al Goetz are recognized weight throwers
oftlastpyear ahfbl. are in practice in this year.
2 The SAVED returning letterm form -the nucleus of our team. We are pinning our hopes for a
X successful season on them. Qoac Peterson has many promising contenders for distance runs, pole
-Xvaultving and high jumping. 3 Q " bg ' 0
Q I ' 1 u 4 4 9
X " we wish our team luck but Bye ow that that good, old, Nortlfs fighting spirit will carry them
1, through. Q .X pr 5 J .
it X X 1 -A
x K, X, 3.
v W ii ' J 3 Yi
X .. - 1 X. as -
gh ., X .1 Q t
' Tired Out QB ,X Off to a good start!
ns l.- 'Fred Hildebrand. lloh
rendroth. Lynuzu Lynn. Bob
ow 2.w-Dirk Bruinooge. LeRoy
F lherr. Mr. Houston.
. was ,
4' Return all Tennis Instruction Books to room 135.
Ping, pang, pong!! If such a "racquet" was heard issuing forth from the gym or from the courts
of Vollrath Park throughout the "balmy" spring, it was undoubtedly the practicing of Northis young
tennis s uad. Which incidentl , really has somethinw on the "hall".l It was a " 'ounf' s uad he-
. 8 . . ". . D 54 - Q-, y - F
cause for the mam art is consisted of unlors and so homores otential stuff" which means that
J 9 a
North's tennis team next vear will have a 'food lnanv ex rerlenced men!
. U .
During the season, the squad played against such competition as Manitowoc, W'auwatosa, Fond
du Lac, Appleton, Oshkosh, Menasha, and Necnah. Both the Fox River Valley and State meets were
held in Manitowoc.
The squad was composed of one senior, Dick Bruinoogc, who went out for the sport, for his
first time, this year, three juniors: Fred Hildebrand, who was captain of the team, Lyman Lyon,
and Bob Bartzeng five sophomores: Boh Ahendroth, Don Duncan, Dick Sachse, Wlally Pfister, and
Bill Sonnenhurgg and last, hut by no means least, the two freshmen: Erlend Peterson and Eldrcd
Did you know, by the way, that tennis is a game of "applied psychologyn? This makes it quite
apparent why L'Doc" Houston is the obvious choice for coach. lMayhe he should he given credit
for knowing how to play, too!!!
Ray Zollen. Le Roy Friherr. Mr.
Volleyball Champs, homc room ll will
play thc faculty tonight in the girls' gym.
pionship, however the girls' intramural program is based
mainly on participation rather than superior ability. It
offers a chance for those who are interested and are in
the position between learning the skills and competing for
The extra-curricular intramural program is based on
a point system encouraging paticipation and providing
equal opportunity for accomplishment. Ten points are
given a student each time she reports for an activity. An
additional five points is given each member of a winning
'LCl1111np', Dorothy Kallcllkey team during seasons of team competition. Points are also
accrcditcd those acting as student officials for games.
This record of points is kept by the manager and at the close of the school ycar the ten girls who
have amassed the highest number of points arc awarded gold chcnillc S's. The high point winner,
in addition to receiving a letter, has her name placed on the intramural traveling trophy. Because
of this arrangement a freshman has as much chance to receive an award as a senio1'.
The volleyball tournament is a part of the intramural program which awards points although
it is played on a home room basis. Each home room in the school may enter into thc competition.
with a team composed of both boys and girls. The home rooms play against teams of their respective
classes. After the class winners compete in the playoffs, thc student champions meet the faculty team.
This year the faculty team was victorious in a close, exciting game with Senior home room ll.
1944 High Point Girls
Ida Katchkey, Dorothy
Katchkey., Ruth Kutch-
key. Marion Mielke, Mary
Row 2. -
June Murray, Audrey
Pfister. Avis Verhulsl.
Mabel Lenz, Dorothy
The ultimate goal of all sports competition is chain-
Doesn't it look like fun?
The basketball tournament is made up of voluntary teams and is divided into Freshman-Soplr
omore and Junior-Senior leagues. The final playoff game this year took place on the large basket-
ball court and after a glorious game the Glory Hounds defeated the Liberators to become the 1945
Other team games offered are field-ball, specdball, and baseball.
Individual laurels are gained in badminton, ping pong, and track. The track activities include
such events as the broad jump, distances, high jumps, and hurdles.
Swimming is offered at Central's pool for North High girls one night each week. Any high
school girl may attend and instructions are offered. In the beginning of the year the activity was
divided into a beginner and advanced class.
As a whole, the students take a very enthusiastic part in the intramural program and many
new records are made. The results of the race for points are always very close and a great deal of ef-
fort must be made to be eligible for a letter award.
The girls' intramural program accents wholeheartly the emphasis which North High places on
physical fitness and contributes greatly to the health and enjoyment of many students.
corridor windows to watch our football teams in practice,
you have undoubtedly seen a group of girls walking a-
round on the field carrying bows and arrows. No, those
girls weren't trying to play the part of cupid by trying
to capture some football player's heart. They are in
reality the girls from the archery tournaments which
posed for action are conducted to give those interested, instructions in
the fundamentals of archery.
Undoubtedly you have heard one of the girls talking
about "getting the birdw? This 4'bird" does not mean bird in the terms you think. lf you would have taken
time to glance at your surroundings, you would have found a game of badminton getting under way.
The 'gbirdw is a little mistreated object that is hit back and forth over the net. The tournament is
one which is eagerly awaited following the close of the basketball season.
Click, Clack, Click! Has this noise ever reached your ears as you stood in the corridor outside
the girls' gym, after school? Upon investigation you would have found it to be the familiar music
which originates in a girls, ping-pong tournament. Usually accompaning these sounds are shouts and
exclamations from the competing girls.
These are only a few of the many tournaments that are conducted in the girls' gym. Archery
in the fall, badminton in the winter, and pin-pong in the spring! Yes, the girls are an active bunch!
Catch that bird! Table tennis, Ping! Pong!
If you have ever happened to glance out of our
60 90 93
Abendroth, Robert 11, , ,
Ahl, Howard 11
er, James 11
er, Marilyn 6
Allwardt, Melvin 24
Altenbach, Faye 14, 75
n, Allan 6, 56, 58
n, Mary 24, 46, oo, 71, 76
Anderson, Robert 14, 56, 92
Anhalt, John 11
Anhalt, Leonard 24
Arnoldi, Kathleen 11
Arthur, Warren 8
Aschenbach, Carita 14, 80
Astrofsky, Josephine 15
Richard 6, 85, 90, 93
Atkinson, Garry 6, 85
Augustine, Lois 24
Ayers, Marilyn 6
, Mary Ann 16, 62, 63, 75
Bahr, LaVerne 24
Bangert, Elsa 24, 58, 59, 63
Barber, Jean 16
Bartzen, Clemens 90
Bartzen, Robert 14, 89, 93
Basch, Virginia 14
Bassewitz, June 15
Batzner. David 15, 18, 62, 63
Bau, Barbara 6
Baumann, Carl 24, 78
Baumert, Deloris 14
Bayens, Edith 14
Beck, Raymond 25
Becker, Constance 12, 74, 76
Becker, Helen 6
Befus, Clarence 13, 56, 60, 62,
63, 85, 92
Befus, Ruth 25
Begalke, Delores 10
Begalke, Elroy 25, 64
Bender, Shirley 8
Berg, Norman 6, 85
Bergner, Bertie Lou 15
Beringer, William 16, 62, 66, 72
Bersch, Joan 25, 7
Bersch, Mary Belle 6
Bertschy, Mary Ann 11
Beyer, Lorraine 14
Beyerstedt, Patty 25
Ulf, Elmy 25, sa, ez, os
Roger 11, 85, 92
Bliss, Betty 14
Bloechel, Delores 10, 60
Bloechel. LeRoy 14, 78
Blum, Robert 25
Bock, Donald 11
Bodenstab, Leonard 25, 70
Bogenhagen, Willis 6, 85, 90
Bogolin, Gloria 11
Boneck, Betty 14, 59
Boone, LeRoy 6
Bourret, Donald 26, 45, 83, 86
Bourret, Shirley 11
Branch, Harold 11, 87, 92
Brand, Mary Jane 16, 58, 76, 80
Brandt, Ann 11
Braun, Janet 62, 63
Braun, John 26, 62
Braun, Verna 6
Brentrup, Bernaard 11
Brick, Donald 12, 64, 92
Brick LeRoy 13, 63
Brill, Shirley Ann 6
Brost, Carolyn 26
Brott, Frank 26
Bruinooge, Richard 26, 56, 57,
59, 60, 69, 83, 93
Bruinmeier, Howard 11
Bruinmeier, Marjorie 16
Burgard, Bernice 15, 64
Burhop, Richaard 6, 60, 85, 92
Burkard, Helen 15
Bnrkard, Richard 11, 62
Burkard, Andrew 26, 62, 66, 67
Burkart, Arthur 11
Burkart, Rose Marie 8
Burnett, Swann 66, 72
Burke. Jack 11, 90
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Caan, Robert 13, 83, 92
Christensen, Beverly 14
Clark, Patricia 26, 62, 66, 67,
Clemens, Ann 11, 13, 58, 62,
Clement Gerald 26, 87
Colton, David 27, 83, 86, 89
Conter, Kathleen 8
Cornell, Marshall 14, 63
Currie, Ann 6, 9
Daane, Richard 27, 70, 83, 86
Daehnert, Elaine 27, 74, 80
Dahmer, Esther 27, 62
Dahmer, Hildegarde 14
Damrow, Janet 10
Damrow, Peter 6, 85
Daniels, Joyce 27, 59, 71, 74, 77
Day, William 6, 85
De Back, Betty 11
Debelack, Barbara 27, 56, 57,
58, 61, 71
De Bruine, Elaine 6
Degenhardt, Jane 6
Degenhardt,, Mary 6
de Geus, lrene 16, 77
Dehmke, Margaret 8
Dekker, Doris 6
Dekker, Lillian 11
De Lorme, Donald 85
De Lorme, George 83
Den Boer, Howard 62
Denecke, Ernst 27, 45
De Ny, Marieta 16
Derlein, Marian Ann 8
Derus, Rose Marie
De Vriend, Frances 10
De Vriend, John 90
De Vriend, Marion 6
Dewey, Donald 6, 64
De Young, Robert 87
Dickfoss, Betty 6
Diener, Audrey 14
Diener, William 6, 85
Diers, Betty Jean 15
Dittrich, Lola 11, 63
Do Bas, Shirley 10
Doege, Marilyn 27, 58, 61, 71, 76
Doering, Karl 10, 63
Dottie, Doris 14, 64
Dottie, Roger 6
Dotz, Audrey 28
Dowyak, Peter 15
Drais, George 60
Droppers, Muriel 6, 59
Droppers, Neil 11, 83
Dubin, Elayne 16, 74, 76
Duckow, Melba 11
Duncan, Donald 80
Duxbury, Loyola 11
Eberhardy, Audrey 28
Eberhardy, Vernon 6
Eggebeen, Alice 6
Eggebeen, Katherine 6
Eisner, Lorene 14, 70, 77
Eisnld, Janith 10, 56, ss, 64
Eissner, Pearl 70
Elbe, Richard 15, 80, 83, 92
Elmergreen, Virginia 62
Entringer, Lee 6
Evans, David 72, 73, 992
Federer, Joan 28
Fehring, Dave 10, 83
Feingold, Frances 28, 59
Feingold, Harold 6, 87
Feld. Lorraine 11
Feldman, Sidney 11, 62, 63
Fenger, Eugene 6
Foster. Robert 28
Fox, Mary 28
Fox, Paul 11
Fox, Rosemary 28, 80 I - A, ,
Frank, Richard 92
Franz, Gertrude 11, 13, 64
Franzen, Virginia 14
Fredrick, Earl 11
Freiherr, Le Roy 28, 93
Freimund, Phyllis 14
Friberg, Juan 15, 77
Friede, Sue 8
Friedley, George 16, 56, 62, 63.
Friedrichs, Jerome 15, 87, 92
Frost, Sue 8
Fuerst, Dolores 15, 58, 59, 77, 80
Fuerst, Patricia 6
Gabrielse, George 10
Gale, Patty 6, 60, 77
Gale, Rose Anna ll
Gandre, Donald 10
Garton, Nancy 6, 9
Garton, Sebe 15, 89
Gassert, Emmogene 29, 62, 64,
66, , 76
Gebler, Allan 11, 85
Donald 6, 56, 64, 85
Gehrig, Donald 11
Gehrig, Mary Jane 29
George, Doris 8
Gerke, Charles 6
Gerke, lrene 11
Gerke, Marion 14
Gerke, Melba 15
Heiden, Harriet 11 J ' 7'
Heinzen, Delores 30 L
Heisler, Nancy 11, 58 N'
Held, Gloria 30, 71
Heller, Eugene 11
Helming, Calvin 31, 83, 86
Helming, Roger 7, 37, 90
Hendrikse, Carolyn 15, 62
Hendrickse, Marilyn 7
Henke, June 7
Herman, Clarence 11
Herman, James 56, 72, 85, 92
Herman, Lorayne 31, 71
Hermann, Richard 7
Herr, Annette 11, 62, 63
Hertensteiner, Lois 31, 62, 63, 80
Herziger, Betty 16
Hicks, Helen 16, 58
Hildebrand, Eugenie 11, 85
Hildebrand, Frederick 15, 56, 60,
Hilpertshauser, Jack 15, 85, 02
Hilpertshauser, June 7
Hiltgen, William 31
Hirt, Audrey 31
Hoberg, Patricia 11
Hoffman, Annette 11, 66, 67
Hoffman. Harold 92
Hoffmann, Josephine 7
Hogan, Joanne 11, 77
Hogan, Rosemary 76
Holfeltz, Mary Ann 10
Hollander, Ruth 7
Holman, Margaret 15, 66, 67, 62
Gessler, Gerald 45, 86
Gibson, Joyce 7
Goebel, Virginia 12
, Maxene 31, 75
Holman, Robert 31, 61, 66, 72
Goedeke, Dorothy 29, 64
Goedeke, Dorothy 29, 64
Goedeke, John 11, 92
Goetz, Alfred 29, 83, 86
Gonering, Dennis 16
Gordon, Shirley 16, 58
Gordon, Vivian 29, 56, 57, ss, so
Gorter, William 6
Gottowski, Robert 6
Gottsacker, Dolores 6
Gottsacker, Joan 12
Goltsacker, Ronald 15, 90
Grabner, Frances 15, 64
Grade, Margaret 11, 63
Grams, Bettie Jean 15
Grant, Elinor 63
Greuel, Richard 16, 73, 77
Grobman, Jerome 6
Grohskopf, Carol 11
Gross, Ruth 75, 70
Grosshuesch, Joyce 6
Grube, Duwayne 14
Grube, Jo Ann 11, 13
Gruhle, Diane 16, 56, 58, 77
Grunow, Dorothy 11
Gumm, Geraldine 29
Gutkin, Delores 15, 74, 76, 63
Haack, Owen 92
Haas, Kathryn 30, 62, 66, 67
Haft, Gerald 11
Hallwachs, Carole 15
Hamacheck, Ann 11, 59, 60, 72
Hammelmann, Miriam 30
Hanneman, Donald 6
Hansen, Carol 30, 46, 56, 57, 58,
62, 66, 67, 69, 71
Hansen, Robert 15
Hansen, Virginia 30
Hanson, Harriet 15
Harris, Richard 15, 85
Hartmann, Bernice 30
Tartmann, Lester 11
Hasenstein, Donald 15, 83, 89, 92
Hauch, Bernice 10
Hauch, Kenneth 30
Hauser. Beatrice 6
Hayword, Carol Sue 12
Heck, Delores 6
Heggen, Rita 10, 64
Heibel Virginia 8
Heibel, Marcella 14
Hnlsen, Jim 90
Holtz, William 62
Holz, Kenneth 31
Holzer. Kenneth 10
Horwitz, Ruth 11
Hubers, Donald 15, 92, 83
Huebner, Clifford 32
Huibregtse, Marjorie 14, 64
Huige, Lucille 12
Humke, Jene 7, 56, 58
Jaeger. Joan 7
Jaeger, Luann 15
Jasperse, George 16, 82
Jensen, Jeanne 32, 56, 60, 64, 80
Johnson, Craig 66
Johnson, Elaine 62, 66, 67, 70
Johnson, Patricia 32, 62, 64, 66,
Juhst, Rose 14
Jorsch, Doris 12
Jung, Mark 11, 64, 78, 92
Kachelmeier, George 14
Kade, Walton 14
Kaemmer, Elayne 16
Kaeser, Martha 12
Kaesermann, Delores 8
Kaesermann, Ronald 15, 85
Kalk, Betty Jane 12
Kannas, June 14
Carol 32. 59, 63
Katchkey, Dorothy 59, 94
Katchkey, Ida 94
Katchkey, Ruth 16, 80, 94
Kather, Betty 12
Katt, Robert 10, 60
Kalte. Anthony 32
Katte, Joan 12
Katz, Burnett 7
Kaufmann, Nancy 15
Kautzer, Burnell 32, 89, 89
, Shirley 7, oo
Keil, Constance 8, 56, 60
Keitel. Daniel 14, 62
Kellner, Harold 83, 89
Kellner, Jerome 64
Kellner, Judith 32
Kellner, LeRoy 14, 18
Kernen, Marilyn 7, 64
Kessel, Audrey 11
Kettler, Donald 85
Page N inety-seven
1. , g
Kirby, Mary Ann
Klein, Alfred 14
Klein-Wassink, Frans T
Klein-Wassiiik, Johan 12
Kleinow, Bernice 14
Klemine, Cora 8
Klessig, Charles 15, 85, 92
Kluge, Alfred 32, 83, 86, 92
Knaala, June 63
Knauf, Veronica 16
Knauh, Mary Ann
Knaus, Nancy 6
Kneevers, Earl 62
Lovell, Hugh 16, 60, 66, 62, 92
Loving, lvan 10
Loving, Joan 64
Luba-ch, Geraldine 6
Luhach, Edith 15
Lubach, Ro,-:er 6
Lubberfa, John 15, 85, 90
Luedke, Herman 10
Luehrs, Marvin 60, 16, 92
Lugg, La Donna 6
Lutz, Ralph 16
lyon, .loycc 75
I.,-fm, I.,-man 16, os, 90, 93
Knier, Harold 33
Kober, Cecilia 22, 33, 60
Koehn, Delores 7
Koellmel, Edith 22, 33, 60,
Koepsell, Adelle 15, TT
Kuerner, Jack 33
Kohl, Betty Jane 14, 80
Kohl, Leilia 12
Kohls, Donald z
Kohls, La Verne 33, 59
Kolste, John 14
Kohn, Lorraine 33, 80, 69
Koss, Gwendoline 12, T2, T3
Kosup, Richard, 14, 62, T3
Kramer, Alex 33
Kramer. Carol 75
Kramer, Jack 7, 62, 63
Kramer, Richard 33, 61, 68,
Kraus, Carol 84, 56, 57, 64
Krepsky, Delores 6
Krepsky, Dorothy 14
Krepsky, Vernetta 6
Kressmer, Charlotte 12
Kriplean, Nyla 15, 76
Kroening, Kenneth 16
, Carol Mae 8
Kuehl, Phyllis 14, 74
Kurtz, Kenneth 10, 85, 89, 92
Landgraf, Raymond 83, 92
Landgraf, Richard T, 78
Lange, Carol 6
Lanser, Alan 15, 85, 90
La Page, Glenna 10
Lattin, Lois 15
Lau, Elaine 12
La Valliere, Shirley
La Valliere. Wallace 34
Le Duc, John 85
Leibham, John 6, 85
Leibham, Richard 34, 62, 63
Leiding, Calvin 34, 92
Leissner, lrene 12
Leilzke. Norbert 6
Lenz, Mabel 12, 74, 94
Lensen, Marion 12
Leonard, Gloria 56, 59
Leonhardt, Lillian 60
Lerch, Frieda 11
Lerch, Sophie 16, 74, 77
Levine, Edward 34, 61, 72
Levitan, Helen 34, 58, 60, 71,
Levy, Marilyn 12
Lickerman, Fredric 12
Liebl, Arthur 16, 62, 66
, 67, 85,
Liebl, Charlotte 10, 72
Lienau, Joyce 6
Liezen, Barbara 35, 61, 68, 69
Liezen, Richard 11, 63
Loebel, Charlene 8
Loknm, Eu.-ed s, 78,90
Lorenz, Ruth 12
Loritz, Theresa 35
Lathes, Darcy 11
Page N inety-eight
1 'L ' Y
Maas, Elaine 16
Maas, Shirley 6
Maerhtle, Joan 6, 56, 53, 60
Maertz, Annette 35
Maertz, Henry 35
Mahnkc, Joann 6, 11, 62, 64
Mahnkc. La Verne 11
Maier, Harold 22, 35, 83, B6
Maier, Marilyn 6
Mais, Lurielle 14
Mais, Roger 6
Mandel, Marion 35, T5
Manthey, Joyce 35, 59, 74
Margenau, Charlotte 35, T0
Maringcr, Eva 10
Markelz, Anthony 10, 85, 87
Markgraf, Robert 6, 90
Markgraf, Shirley 14
Martin, Frieda 8
Martin, Jim 85, 90, 92
Mase, ltobcrt 36
Matelko, Shirley 6
Matthias, W'illliam 15, 18, 85,
McKay, Marilyn 6
McKinley, Nancy 12, 56
Meisc, Edward 6
Melger, Gladys 7
Mennicke, August 6
Merklein, Delores 12
Merrill, Joyce 11
Merrill, Marilyn T
Mertz, Jerome 12
Mertz, Ruth 7
Mervar, William 15, 83, 92
Metscher, Marvin 15
Metzdorf, Joan 16
Muelbrock, Florian 12, 35, 87
Meyer, Barbara 7
Meyer, Robert 12
Michels, Marcella 7
Mielke, Marion 15, 80, 94
Miesleld, Charles 12
Miesfeld, Joyce 15
Miller, Marion 12
Minster, Robert 36
Mirkes, Blanche 16
Mirkes, Floyd 6
Moeckler, Howard 16
Mobs, Carol 12
Moll, Charmaine 14, 75
Moll, Delores 12
Montgomery, Randolph 10, 64
Montgomery, Roger 62
Moors, Jeanine 12
Moore, Thomas 6
Morris, Frances 12
Morris, Milton 15
Moser, Frank 6, ll
Muehlbauer, Lois 36
Muehlbauer, Patricia 12
Mueller, Barbara 16
Mueller, Delores 16, 74
Mueller, Edward 36, 60, 83, 86, 92
Mueller, Hilbert 15, 60, 74, 77
Mueller, Jean 75
Muhs, Richard 12
Mullin, Raymond 10, 62
Munnik, Anthony 15, 62
Munnik, Donna 10
Munnik, Sophie 6
Murray, Bernice 36
Murray, June 12, 94
Murre, La Vern T
Nack, Jack 6, 64
Nauschultz, Donald 36, 62, 63
Nauschultz, Roger 6
Navine. Grace 12
Nechamkin, lsodore 62
Neesc, Joyce 15
Nchring, Kathleen 36
Neils, Annette 36
Nails, Charles 12, 77
Nemetz, Myra 37
Nennig, Patricia T
Nesst, Marvin 6
Neubert. Roger 12
Ncuses, Thomas 15, 85, 92
Never, Kenneth 6
Nick, Harold 10, 13, 58, 64
Nickle, Carol 10
Niesing, Emma 12
Nitsch, Donald 92
Noble, Colleeen 12
Nnhl, Jackson 16
Nohl, Lamar 6
Nonhof, Harland 62
Ot-hs, Arnold 14, 64
Oehmirhen, Jltne 14
Oswald, Joan 12
Otte. Jean T, 37
Otte, Myrtle T
Otten, Edith 7
Otten, Eunice 12
Otten, Roger 7
Otten, Vernon 7, 90
Overbeck, Carol T
Paasch, Lorraine T
Paasch, Roger 7, 90
Pape, Doris 10
Paske, James 7
Paskct, Lorcnt' 14
Patrie, David 8
Paul, Donald T
Pauls, Margaret 12
Pekelder, Thelma 15
Pelchen, Frederick, 12, 64
Peters, Jo Anne 12, 13, 66, 67
Peterson, Erlend 7
Peterson, Ilia Marie 37, 71, 74
Pfeiffer, Grace 37, 63
Pfister, Audrey 12, 94
Pfister, Walter 13
Pfotenhauer, Robert 15, 58
Phalen, Patricia 12, 72, T3
Piasltowski, Jeanette 12, 64
Piaskowski, Kathleen 37
Pilling, Arlynn 7, 62
Plass, Vera 7
Plotez, Francis 7
Pohland, Pat 12, 60
Ponath, Elaine 37
Ponath, Ruth 14
Potter, Evelyn 14
Pottharst, Herbert 15, 64, 7T
Prange, Henry 37, 76
Prange, Ruth 12, 56, 59
Prigge, Jerome 14, 62, 63
Promerberger, Vernon 7, 62
Puksich, Marianne 12
Puls, Karen 15, 59
Puls, Lida 5, 59
Pungarcher, Louise 38, 66, 67, T7
Pungercar, Roger 33
Quasius, Alan 7
Quasius, Darlene 12
Quasius, Elaine 7
Quasius, Marilyn 7, T4
Quasius, Nannette T
Quast, Arthur 16, 18, 58, 74
Raatz, Phyllis 7
Raatz, Rita 7, 62
Radke, Lois 38
Rakow, George 38, 83, 86
Raml, Margaret 38, 63
Rautmann, Angelettc 38, 66, 61-, 69
Reinemann, Donald 7, 85, 90, 92
Reinl, Dennis 7, 63, 85
Reinthaler, Delores 33
Reinthaler, George 33
Reinthaler, Gisella 7
Resch, Louis 39, 83, 86
Ribbens, Elmer 15, 90
Ribbens, Judith 14, 64
Ribbens, Madeline 12
Ribbens, Patricia T
Richey. Janet 12
Richter, Walter 12, ST
roline 12, T5
Ristenpadt, Germaine 10
Robinson, Patricia 7, 59
Row, Phillip 56, fm, 62, oo,
ss, 90, 92
Rosenthal, Annette 39, 59, 60,
Rosenwald, Leonard 7
Rosenwald, Robert 15
Runstrom, Jack 7, 85
Ruppel, Beverly 16, T2, T6
Ruppel, Elroy 10
Ruppel, Janith 39
Ruppel. John 18
Rust, Carole 16
Rust, Gladys 7
Earl 7, 85
Russell 14, 56, 59, 60
Sachse, Richard 90
Sachse, William 39, 57, K9
Schardt, Sylvia 8
Schaub, Virginia 7
Scheffler, Juanita 39
Scheidel, Dorothy 11, 94
Schiehle, Richard 14
Schimke, Jacqueline 7, 60
Schinaheck, Donald 7
Schirmeister, Elaine 11
Schlager, Jane T, 63
Schloss, Frederick 7
Andrew 15, 92
Edith 39. 59
Robert 7, 85
Lloyd 15, 77
Schneider, Elaine 39, 59, 89
Schneider, Eugene 11, 13, 83, 92
Schnettler, Jerome 40, 83, 86
Schrank, Merrill 14
Schreiber, La Verne 12, 60, 64
Schreiber, Milford 40, 83, 86, 92
Schroeder, Fayette 11
Schroeder, .lack 40
Schroeder, Virginia 64
Sehuessler, Gerald 40, 83
Schuh, Carol 11, 63
Schulte, Howard 40, 66, 77
Schultz, Carol 15
Schulz, Doris 15
leanor 10, 56
leanor M. 7, 63
Schulz, Marion 7, 63
Schultz, Milton 11
Schultz, Ralph 7
Schumann, Ursula 11, T6
Schumpt, Carlton 7'
Schwerin, Susan T
Scribner, Connie 40
Scribner, Jean 11
Selke, Edward 70
Sell, John 7, 56. 85
Sessler, Ardelle 15, 59
Siefert, Jean 40, 58, 71, T4, T ,
Siegel, Robert 14. 60, 62, 63
Sieker, Juliana 40, 61, 64, 76
Sircelj, Stanley 7
Sizonen, Nathaline 14
Skalinsky, Sonya 74
Slabbekoorn, Dorothy 11
Slebir, Edward 11
Smith, Adeline 16, 58, 63, 66
Smith, Carl 41, 61
arnyn 11, 59, T1
min 11, 12, 77
Smith, Robert B. W. 4
Smith, Robert H. Jr. 16
Smythe, Jean 12
Sonnenburg, William 77, 11, 85
Sonntag, Rosella 7
Sonntag, Terese 41
Sonntag, Walter 7
Soucheck, Kenneth 41
Spannagle, Betty 7
Spwl-.man, Sharon 8
Spettel, Marilyn ll
Staff, Edward 11
Stahl, Elizabeth 15, C0
Stampfl, Evelyn 41, 76, 77
Starick, Joyce 7
Steffen, Ellen 10
Steffen, Lucille 11
Steger, Herbert 42
Steger, Robert 6, 62
Steil, Marjorie 41, 66, 69, 71
Stein Delores 41, 74
Steinbruecker, Mae 8, 63
Steindl, Donald 10
Slieber, Grace 41, 56, 57, 61, 62,
63, 66, 67, 69, 71, 73
Usadel, Gilbert 10. 62
Usadel, Glen 10, 62
Werner, Mary 60, 66, 67,
Vande Berg, Carolyn 14
Vande Guchte. Bernard
Van Der Puy, Bill 8, 59, 90
Van Der Weele, Elmer 8
Van Der Weele, Harriet 10
Vander Weele, Herbert 10, 13
Vande Vrede, Arlene 8
Vande Vrede, Irving 15, 70, 83
Van De Wege, James 8
Van Emden, Helen 10, 59, 77
Van Emden, Martha 7, 56, 53
Van Haveren, Ray 42, 62
Vanic, Joyce 14 -
'Van Stelle, Marilyn 8
Van Tatenhove, Helen 10
Verhage, Roger 10, 60, 64, 90
Verhulit, Avis 10, 13, 76, 94
Verhulst, Jacob 0, 56, 62, 63
Verlare, Harriet 15, 60, 80
Verlare, Jack 42
Ver Straate, Burton 8, 62
Ver Velde, Ralph 8, 60
Stielow, Delores 42, 66, 67, 69, 71
Stielow, Donna 11
Stoelb, Kathleen 42
Vincent, Wilbert 8
Voelker, Lois 8
Vogt, Marion 8
Vogt, Robert 8, 16
YVerner, Pat 8, 85, 90, 92
Wemer, Tim 15, 85
Wessel, Mae Jean 14
West, Allan 8, 62, 85, 92
Whiffen, Janice 10
Wibbens, Robert 22, 43
Widdefield, Martin 43, 68, 69
Wiedemnnn, Helen 16, 62, 63
walks, David 10, 77
Wilke. John 44, 89, 92
Wilke, Shirley Ann 10
Williams, Delores 8
Williams, Harvey 44
Williams. Wesley 8
Wilsing, Bernice 10
Winkler, Dorothy 10
Winkler, Marian 15
Winter, Marjean 16
Witlen, Lee 15
Witten, Natalyn 10
Woellert, Shirley 14, 58, 77
Wulf, Carol 44, 71
Wolf, Dolores 15
Wolf, Jarlath 44, 56, 62, 63. 71
Wolf, Marian 44
Stubbe, Marvel 12, 64
Stubenrauch, Mary 11, 13, 56,
Stuefen, Diane 11
Stuefen, Robert 7, 62
Suby, John 11, 62, 63, 74. 92
Sweeney. June 11
Swenson, John 15, 87, 92
Tasche, Helen 8
Tellier, Wilma 12
Ter Maat. Connie 11, 13, 74
Te Stroetc, Jane 8, 59
Te Winkel, Alvin 14
Te Winkel, Ruth 8
Thalacker, Betty 42, 60, 70
Thalacker, Mary Ann 11
Thiele, La Verne 14, 62
Thompson, Peter 7
Thorton. Eunice 8
Timmer. Talene 8
Tnenniei, Donald 42, 83, 86, 39
Traas, Irene 42, 63, 69
Traas, Pearl 14
Trimberger, Francis 10
Trimberger, Leon 8, 85, 90
Trumm Colleen 16
Tapper, Betty Jane 8
Vogt, Shirley 10, 62
Vollrath, Rosalind 59, 76
Voorhans, Bob 8, 64, 85
Voss, Harry 62, 63
Vreeke, Josephine 10
Wagner, George 81
Waldau, Elizabeth 8
Walker, Betty 14, 77
Walker, Peter 8
Wallace, Charles 8
Wallace, Vernon 10
Walthers, Shirley 10
Wusierman, Stanley, 8, 62, 85,
Watson, Virginia 43, 66, 67, 71
72, 76, 69
Weaver, Ronald 20, 43, 68, 69
Weber, Arthur 8
Weber, John 7
Weber, John N. 43, 85
Wedemeyer, Mary 8, 60
Wegner, Beverly 10
Wehner, Maurice 43
Wellhoefer, Carl 8
Welsch, Betty June 16
Wendt, Robert 43
Werner, Bernice 15
Yverner, Germaine 10
Wolters, Evelyn 8
Wondergem, Casey 10
Wondergem, Edith 16
Wondergem, La Verne
Yerke, Gladyn 44
Yecke, Joyce 44
Young, Joan 10
Young, Raymond 14
Zabel, Shirley 12. 64
Zaegel, Richard 10
Zastrow, Donald 12, 62
Zellner, Henry 11, 64
Ziebert, Theodore 35
Ziegler. Eileen 10
Ziegler, Verona 10
Zillner, Anna 14
Zillner, Elsie 10
Zimmermann, Conrad 8, 85
Zimmermann, Donald 10
Zimmerman, Gerald 44
Zimmerman, Hyman 45, 56, 57,
66, 67, 69, 89
Zimmermann, Richard 45
Zimmermann. Betty 10
Zimmermann, Dorothy 15, 56, 77
Zschetzsche. Richard I0
Zuehlke, Marie 6
Zylman. Ruth 16
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Graduates of '45
The SHEBOYGAN DRY GOODS CO. offers
sincerest good wishes for your future success
and happiness. So much depends upon you -
the youth of our nation! May the contacts you
have had - with your teachers, with your
friends - better fit you for the society of
which you have now become a part.
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if Z ever remain amongst your most cherished f 5
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it's your turn and we know you're going to do a grand Vx Z
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with the hope that you will always consider us, not as just a
?f store, but as a community institution vitally interested in your future.
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Pleasure it is when home offers the comfort of beautiful, durable fixtures
and fittings for cleanliness and good health. Give them first consideration,
and choose first quality when you buy, build or remodel, because few things
you possess can mean so much in terms of constant use and convenience.
And remember, you pay no more for Kohler quality.
Distinguished, practical new designs have been created in Kohler lavatorics
and other fixtures. The complete Kohler line provides styles and sizes, in
matched sets or individual pieces, to meet every need. Your Master Plumber
will gladly explain the extra values built in at no extra cost because all Kohler
products are made from start to finish at one plant.
It has been a Kohler tradition for 72 years to offer the highest quality
at reasonable prices. A Kohler bathroom f and a Kohler kitchen Q planned
now, will be a lifetime source of pride and satisfaction. Kohler Co., Kohler, Wis.
KCHLER OF KOHLER
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' it Q A", Our Wishes to the graduates
of North High School
The hoys in far off lands are sacrificing their lives
to make this a better world for you to enjoy that
happiness and success.
Excelsior Laundry 8: Dry Cleaners
1117-1119 Georgia Avenue Phone 1408
Uptown Office, 1116 N. 8th Street Phone 1138
IF ALL YOUR DOLLARS WERE ELECTRIC DOLLARS
Your dollars spent for residential electric service hrings 55'Xz more than it did
10 years ago.
Through war or peace-hoom or depression, thc cost of electricity continues
Today the average family spends less than a cent and a half out of every dollar
earned for electric service.
'SBUY THOSE EXTRA WAR BONDSU
Wisconsin Power and Light Company
W. F. SACHSE'S SONS
616 North Eighth Street
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X For The High School Miss
North 8th Street
CONGRATULATIONS d BEST WISHES
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NORTH HIGH SCHOOL
OARTON TOY QOH,
For the latest in hit records
PANTZER LUMBER CO. Sm,
Custom Built Cabinets M L L E N I S
Millwork 615 North Sth Street
Your Kitchen Wfill Be .Wodern If Equipped With,
VOLLRATH COOKING UTENSILS
5 V, 'fp , Ask 'our Dealer about Vollrath Porcelain EllUlll9l!'Ii Ware
, iw THE VOLLRATH co.
Alfakyf ,TV SHEBOYGAN, WISCONSIN
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Offices , . New York, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Los Angeles, Cal
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hearty congratulations and
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Class of '45 1'
SHEBOYGAN FALLS, WISCONSIN
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N My IAQ? A I Compliments
jyw Edgar lixfystubenrauch of
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SCH'REIER MALTING COMPANY
' SHEBOYGAN, WISCONSIN
Northern Furniture' I
A Charley s Market
Until Victory, just One Store Around The Corner
The Pace-Setters for Wall Dressed Students
DELUXE DRY CLEANING AND SHIRT LAUNDRY
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Sheboygan's Outstanding Business Firms .. Q
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pay trihute to the students of North High School who have 4"'
answered thc call to colors. It is to the valiant lncmhers of our
armed forces fighting for our democratic way of lifc, that wc iii? -2 : 3
dedicate thcse pages in this, North High School's, year-hook.
Wie pause, in our war-torn world, to remelnher those graduates
of ,North who have gone into hattlc. They arc writing history
and we are truly proud of thc111.
a.sas. s 11a f
G. B. McKinley E. o. Mm- mania gi
Dr. Charles S. Imig A Friend ' -4'iE gil ' -
Norbert C. Landgraf Benedim-t's Heidelhurg Cluh
Calumet Dutch Parking Co.
Voigt 81 Voigt
Thomas J. Delling
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Buchen. Currie. Federer. K Grote E. H. Clemens
A Friend A. Matt Wierner
Richman Brothers Richard E. Imig
Cosmet Beauty Shop Sehler's Fur Shop
David Rahinovitz Puhr Xa Peters
Dr. Flagel William Rahinovitz
Dr. B. J. Clauhitz D. H. Cooney
Leila's Apparel Shop Vifalter J. Brand
Square Deal Furniture National Mutual Benefit Insurance
Bayens Photo Co. Security Insurance Underwriters. Inc.
Janet Hat Shop Oscar Wolters
Dr. John A. Tasche Francis E. Zummach
Dr. WK M. Sonnenhurg Behnke Insurance Agency
Kinney Shoe Store Clara Kane
Dr. Fred Puls Wm. H. Goodnough, Jr.
Knocke's Meat Market Bassuener. Humke. 8: Poole
Heitzman's Bakery Dr. C. Edmund Knauf
Herziger Beauty Shoppe Dr. Ashton E. Wick
Dr. F. A. Nause Dr. J. S. Danforth
Dr. A. B. C. Bock Wayne Hummer 8. Co.
Bennett Beauty Shop Charles J. Heald Insurance
Dr. A. H. Finke Security Service Bureau
Dr. George 0. Puls Fashion Beauty Shop
Foesle Hotel Barber Shop Dr. C. E. Doyle
J. Crandlic 81 Son John A. Quimhy
Schmidfs Restaurant Schug's Grocery
Shehoygan Class Co. Dr. F. J. Clark
Carl's Shoe Store Drs. Bersch and Anhalt
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W FGMLQ GRQTULfXiiIQEggEl
Graduating Class of , .
NORTH HIGH SCHOOL
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Verifine Dairy Products Co. '
of Jacob Jung Company
Robert H. Kroos Wallpaper Pam
Carpvfing . H F h
825 W con A Sl I W
Metropolitan Life insurance
414 Security Bldg.
William Beringer, Manager SHEBOYGAN' WVISCUNSIN
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e oygan rult ox Sheboygan Baicing Co.
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There's still a lot of hope for the future in the rocking ff fr '
world of today. As graduates you are determined to ,f'n'e!'V"C46
make it a better place. For your reognition of the needs
of these times and your preparation for good citizenship,
we congratulate you'
Commercial Engraving Company
P1-CSS Building s11Qi,0,-gan, WYlSC0HlI1
Set your radio dial at 1330 fo
H. C. PRANGE C0.'s
Exciting Radio Presentation
Every Saturday 10:45 A. M.
5?lJfE?0N WHBL ??30Cm,Es
Owned and Operated by lhe Press Publishing Company
The lvorld of Tomorrow will he a different world, we
hope, than the war-torn one of today, and you graduates will
in a short time take your place in some of the activities that
will spell success or failure for that hope.
You have gained the highest award of your High School,
its diploma, and this is a foundation upon which you ean
huilfl. Some will go to higher schools of learning, others will
follow a husiness career, and in your future lahors you will
have the hest wishes of TIIE SHEBOYGAN PRESS.
Wie join with the many friends of you seniors not only
in words of congratulations, hut in well wishes for the future.
. mg! K
PCLAR WARE f
fztimpiylljllt Cmnpilmvnts of
Everything in Sports
522 North Sth Strmrt
CARI-'S SHOE STORE EAGLE INSULATION 8.
Quality Footlvear CO.
for the Ladies
711 North 8111 Sm--'I H. Pctasnick E. White
+ fio FEssLER-KucK co.
T FINE FURNITURE
UWA. SIT North Sth Street Phone 195
N. 8th St. and Pennsylvzmia Ave.
J. C. PENNEY CC.
HSHUP AT PENNEYS FIRST"
Alhed Jung Company Honold and LaPage, Inc.
Coats, Dresses, Furs, Shoes. Ylillinery, Electric .Werchanrlisv
Hosiery, Unrlerwear. Mill Supplieg
Suits. Overeoats, Furnishings, Hats,
Shoes. 815-819 Penn Avo. Phone 5252-5253
Chrysler and Plymouth Cars
816 Eric Ave. Phone 1300
Pontiac and Studebaker
Salvs and Sffrvicv
MARTIN MOTOR CO.
701 North 8th Street
Otto Kuechle Company
ROLL OF HONOR
The Sheboygan Clinic
Pavs Tribute To Those Who Have Left Our
Wlidst To Fight For Peace Anil Frm-doin
LT. COL. H. H. HEIDEN
LT. COL. W. A. FORD
CAPT. E. G. SCHOTT
LT. COL. .l. W. MQROBERTS
CAPT. xx. G. I1U1Bm3cTsE
MAJUR xv. J. ESSER
LT. 1j.g.,I E. STEFFEN, N. N. C.
PVT. V. L. MEYER
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STOP AND SHOP AT . . . A " I
Fessler's Pure F063 Store , I
Dealers in Good Things to Eat
For Bvttvr N
T' PHOTOGRAPHS I
W. , "1 1
1129 N. 8th St. Phono 609-,T
Quality and Servicv
708 North 8th Street
SWG' grind our own ll'llSPS,,
Eyes Examined - Glasses Fitted
631 N. 8th St. Phone 130
Rogers Crocker Studio
Fourth Floor . . . at the
H. C. PRANGE CO.
c. Reiss COAL
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VERE Sz sl-los co. P
F t - Wlanufacturers of
' f!VfmU.faf7tUrer-9 Wlell-Made Upholstered Furniture
K -4 fl8HI-EBOYGANV WTISCONSIN SHEBOYGAN, WISCITNSIN
Compliments of Shoes for the
NATIONAL BOX AND
SHEBOYGAN, WISCONSIN 812 North 80' 5i"'2'aft
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Sheboygan Clearing House Association
Bank of Sheboygan Xorth Side State Bank
Citizens State Bank Security National Bank
Merchants State Bank Sheboygan Trust Company
South-XVest State Bank
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920 Michigan Ave. Phone 394
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AL IMIG SONS CO. I """ " STUDT0
.IEWELERS - OPTOMETRISTS
Quality Complete 718 Wiauara Ave
.l01fL7!'lI'y Optical Svrvicf G C I
621 N. 8tI1 St. Phone 93
Wisconsin Oil Refining Company, inc.
Refiners and Marketers of Petroleum Products
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