MEX? Mi ii W,,,,,if:Q'J4Q ff
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7 Y I31
THEN I RG I LIAN ' EDITIGN
THE'VI KI NG
HE WHO IN THE DAYS OF Yeas,
sms OF PAsTu Res, SANG OF FARMS,
SANG OF 1-Ifzaoas AND THEIR ARMS,
sfwo OF PAss1oNs, SANG OF WAR.
F ' 5' I ..
ai ' A Q
ef A f
, P fri
1, 1 .1
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. J' A
sf 5' - Q , KY.
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if 6 .1 "V it' ' 1 w '5
9 g ' T - ' 535,
-fi. fb . l, i' mv F y I ,K H' 3 Q H 6
R' Av. , ' ' ' ' 'Q "' .N -M-,I -ft an
4' .- ', Y' .g.', -- . -, -N -' ., ' -. ' g , . x tm : fu - f, ., ' ., , -. x A"-
i . f f .- -"' " ' ' ' lm. V -.J :Q .34-'sg,t.4. -m. , :em-4 g.i..:g,..w '44-'.,. ,, .f.'fm'.!'.5Q14i5,...gkr?? ' X
- ' 'M n...f',,... -..--..,.,,..... - ,...- H.. .,.-,,., .. , . . .f-...,......,-.., -- ,....,.H-.,, .....,4..,.4 M A
Roman Virgil, thou that singest
llion's lofty temples robed in fire,
Ilion falling, Rome arising,
wars, and filial faith, and Dido's pyreg
Thou that singest wheat and woodland,
tilth and vineyard, hive and horse and herd:
All the charm of all the Muses
often flowering in a lonely wordg
Thou that seest Universal
Nature moved by Universal Mind,
Thou majestic in thy sadness
at the doubtful doom of human kindg
Light among the vanish'd agesg
star that gildest yet this phantom shore,
Golden branch amid the shadows,
kings and realms that pass to rise no moreg
I salute thee, Mantovano,
I that loved thee since my day began,
Wielder of the stateliest measure
ever moulded by the lips of man.
ll czin rt-:ttlilt ht- st-t-n front :tn t-xttminzttitin tif tht- :trt in tht- V330 Viking thztt At-nt-:ts
:tml his ftillttwt-rs t-xpt-i'it-nt't-tl ntnt'h tltt- s:nnt- ,itrts :tml strrrtiws that ht-st-t tltt- Sfll-
tlt-nts til Nttrtli lliglt hclttttil :is tht-5 sznl tht- st-:is ttitn' wt-:ny tt-:tis tn tltmck finzillt :tt
tht- ltziihtrt' tif t1t':ttltt:ttittn. 'l'ltt- story tt-lls tif httw At-nt-:ts stiff:-rs in:tny tliszipptnintint-nts
in thinking thzit ht- h:ts rt-:tt'ltt-tl ltis gttttl only tu lintl th:tt ht- hzis mit-nf ltttw lit- t-mltn't-s
liztrtlsltip :tml tlis:istt-r-tit htmw lit- rist-s :thtwt- :tll'lit'tittn, gut-s tin, :tntl :tt lztst :tftt-i' jl'2lI'S
til strtttjglt- t't-:tt'ht-s ltztlt. ltis gtutl.
'llltt- ft'tnttispit't't- is tht- nntp ttf tltt- vtnzitgt- ttf :Xt-nt-:is showing his ntztnt tlt-tizttitins
lrttnt tht- path ht-tttt't- ht- is pt-rinittt-tl tn rt-:tch lt:tlt.
'l'ht- titlt- pztgt- ptti'tr:tts At-m-:is lt-:tvingg 'lxrtmt with his fzttht-t', his wilt-, :tml ltis
inlztnt sttn, ht-himl hint tht- lilllllllgj ruins of :ill ltis htipt-s :tml tli't-ztnls.
Sinn- :Xt-nt-:ts :intl his ftillttwt-rs wt-1't- i'nlt'tl hy tht- gtttls on Olttnpns, st: tht- stntlt-nt
t' ttf Nttrrli is rnlt-tl hx' its :ill-kmiwing print'ip:tl :tml its gtttllikt- f:tt'nlty. llt-nt't- tht-
fztcnltt pntgt- slitttts tht- gjtitls ht-lpingg :tml hintlt-ring At-nt-:ts :tml ltis fulltiwt-ts trlit- stu-
tlt-nt lttitltj tin tht-it' wztt.
HX UI' TUIHI
'l'Iit- frt-shinztn pzigt- tlt-pit-ts tht- 'llrti-i:tns lt-:wing lrtn, starting tin tht-ii' jtttirnt-t
it-sttitttis st-:tr-:is atrt- tht- trt-shim-n-tltiring: tt-:tts tat ltztrtlslnp.
'l'lit- -it-t'timl tttttihltttts tt-:ii'-thc vnt':tg1t-t's:ti't- stmplitiimrtt-s mtw-is lillt-tl with ship-
:Xt Uztrtltztgt- .-Xt-nt-:ts tlt-lznt-tl-:is tltt- ht-st ttf int-n will tlti, t-vt-n such :ts :n't- tht-
itrrs-t-nt':tptnt't-tl lu tht- l:iit' t'titnttt-n:tttt't- tml llitltr, tht- qttt-t-n ttf Llztttltztgt-, :tml
at-tl tts :t pt-:tt't-lttl cztlni ht lztnggtiitl lttvt-rs' ttmlisliitt-ss.
XVht-n ,-Xt-nt-:ts hzttl it-:it-lit-tl lt:tly. lit- st-t tint tti cxpltttt- rlit- lztntl. It is witlt this
tight nppt-rintist in tht-ii' niintls th:it tht- st-nittrs will st-t tant tn st-t- wli:tt tnztnm-i' tif
nttt' Iitts t't':ttllt:tl :tml shcltt-rt-tl tht-nt.
'l'ht- t-l'tss tl'tt p'ti't- it-prt-st-nts tht- t-ntt-t't'tinn1t-nt in which rlit- 'llrtiitns intlnlfit-tl to
t.. t' th . . t it ,
t't-lt-hi-:ttt- such it grt-:tt nt-cztsitiii :ts t'l:tss tlztt is tti tltt- st-nitits.
.-Xt ttiltl in tltt- lifth lwtik ttf tht- At-nt-itl, tht- 'llI'll.l1lllS plztyt-tl g1:tntt-s :tml vit-tl with
tint- :tntttht-t' in t'ttntt-sts. A pit'ttii't- ttf tht- ggznnt-s :tml ctintt-sts is ftmuntl un tht- spurt pztgt-.
Ui-ijztnizzttitiits pzttlt- slittws tht- cttiigi't-gzititmii tit tht- Must-s :tml tht- tttht-r tgtatls :tml
tgtttltlt-sst-s wlitt wt-rt- tlit- p:ttmns ttf nttisity litt-r:itttt't-. :tntl :tthlt-tics :tml i't-nrt-sents tht-
t-rt-nt tlt-p:ti'tntt-nts ttf cntlt-:ttttr :tt Ntittlt.
'l'ht- ft-stititit-s tltt- 'llrttjztns t-njtnt-tl is tlt-pitttt-tl tin tltt- lt-:tttn't- pugt-.
'l'ht- l:nn't-l wrt-zttli stmhttlizt-s :tt't-titnplisltntt-nt, :intl ttn tht- ltnntn' rtill p:tg1t- wrt-zttlts
initt ht- st-t-n ht-ing pit-st-ntt-tl ttt tltttst- higght-st in st'lttnl:n'sltip.
'l'lit- linis pziggt- t't'pi't'st'ltts Vt-nns, tht- nttitltt-t' tif At-nt-zts, t':n't'ting1 lic-i' stan tn ltt-:wen
ttinpztnit-tl ht' twn tltwt-s. ltilttls szlt't't-tl tn Vt-ntis.
FAC LTY ' 9
PORTS ' 81
XNI ZATIGN - lOl
In presenting the 1930 Viking to the students
of North Denver High School, we, the members
of' the Annual Board, say to you, as Aeneas said to
Queen Dido long algo:
Hliflnile flu' 1'izfc'1'.r fllll fo flu' ml,
lflflzile 011 flu' IIIUIIIIUIUIJ' the .s'l1f1.!o1zf.f
COIIIXY6 the .rl0pe.f,
Iifllile lm1zf'c'11jk'm'.r flue .ffrIl'.f,
Afzmgyf ,your lrwmr alll!! your maize 4114!
vom' fJl'z'lf.i'6.Y Jim!! re111f1i11."
Aim. I, 605-609
MR. VVll.l.1AM C. Boksr
"U,-rr ll1.i1' lli1111111111l1 I :1'ilI11r-1511 vnu lrf11l1'r."
.M-11. Ylll. -Wh
Mn. ANDREVY j. Mfxnrz Mks. GRACE E. Sunni SMITH
Asaistant Principal Dean uf Girls
nv' l1111x1lr1'1l j1ill1,:" 111111, all :rilh um' Iulul mul." 'Yin vnu. 1ll u11.r pillar. Ihr rvlmlr liuuir Imnif
Kvu. X. N2 .-Xi-11. XII, 57 ,
VZLL ' i 'Lff . 2741 L 1 K
W :A YA
S. NORMA ANDER N EDITH BluTTA1N 'X
Physical Edur lun Physiral Fduvariun
"Siu Lf Ihr guur lan V "Thr lIi'2'."f of jollitvf' X
S T ' ' " 'v ' 'Ae-n.l 734. '
xx. 1 X
5 , MARY CHRISTY X
MYRTIE QAMPBELL , . .
S , ! Socxal Sclence
' Davis! , ,, , , 'Pr'5agT'1' of rn i ,Q In I v
X T lint hu' prfglrrgllzgrluz. bl ling an Humming X
'M H' xl' "2" T 14 'iM-n III 374
EDITH CULTON ELBERT CUMMINGS
X Y Biulugy Klalhcmalics X
"Happy ix glxv 'zz' h u "One than fuhum neun
h' n u rf' 1 Ihr cf-norllnnql man Ilrrnthfd m 11 r z'
Lg .w.1,.," G, II. 4111, fu,.1."-rm-H. I, 544. X
S KATHLEEN DAYVSON Lois DAWSON .S
L'mnxx1n'rr11il Social Scicufe
' NI' ""f' ""j"5' my mm "You haw' a xmiling :
X un' ni lxrlrm' H 1 ' QZYA. I HI' '33
'X' ,.ffy."ffAcn. II. su. """"' "' ' 'Y
Y , .S
S' . , LILLIAN DUER 5
bARAH Dovx .
I l. Mallwrnatxcs
,fl IH I, 1 Y V V --U
X "HHH if 1111 W1 T 1 ff1'ii,'Hf,fZ,hfffig" X
,m'A'."-Acu, III, 253. X HI 5334
fx A T
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. - - if A , wg my .X l V X I., T ' 2 ,
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f ffvfoq T-'+A ,f NX ,Q f f I - , -
.,.. T ' , x
f - '91 sr! f T V . V . T arr
W U. . ,. .. . A --.M N.....-W T
'IQHERESA DUPREE EMMA ECKER 7
Sucial Sciumu X
' Tha z'f'imlm mlmll ln' nl 'Snrh lmnurx ,I-,,ll Ih-
V"Uf'l1lH 11.1 Will f1ll4V- lhinf furrwrr " Fc. V,
nrv. Avn. Ill. 283 74.
X Al.vA Famsn MX1
Isiulugy Wu.r.1.-xM FLANIKEN il i
"llr4:1' ri I1 I nu in IA C0""'W"fif'l ,
X Ilr:,'hu11'i u-:'.1'r!llu:rilrlpgvuin ' lfnrlll flnzln ily dur i X '
iQlll'Iif'llLA3' 111 xrmrw. - n'r1'11rrl."f.Kun. I. 46l.
'.L'. . .. . 1 '
S, 1 '
MARY Fkosr ARION QPR.-XHAM F
X I-Zmzlish E,,,,1iS1, 'Sl W
"Pallas rlnfrrn fur will: "Ajay Nh- gud, gin- vm, 1
Ulf' fflfvlf' ffl rllllmrlurrl :hr nf:-nn! von fn,-fir!" 11
X, ff'mium." -Am. L 70? ,Ami L gm, 1
gh FWRENCE HARPER MARIA HATHAWAY -S
Surial Srivrlfc , . - Q
W H Kmlnm-vrlal -
llfr rmrn 1'1l1lra':'un Nu I N V 7 J K I
X 11.011 mid h,-f mf hm- ,,g,,j",,mfj,,.THQ, 1221" X
wgl f lghfr r jr- ' .",. ' - . . '
3 V 'Ll'rA.flWAmL' Xvullllu prluf ' ':Xv:1. X ll, 258. S
X, J,-f61.LL . . 4, it xx?
it ' '
VVu.x.1AM H. llA'r'rm: MARTIN HMM 5.
X U! vlrnlm and armm ..Rmm,,m,d ahh r U I X
uml mmlmlm ul hrrnn , r
in , .. gaurlnryx and mr muh ,
ln' fur mug. Y-f.'Kc11. 1 ., . . ,
i If 7-I ngr. -'f- .'Xvu. Xl. MIK. X
S N X
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1 N 1
"ill ilu' gudy haxw'
'urgfd mrfrilh nnr :win
nf pnfvrr In nlnkr fur
Italx'."-Ac-n. Ill, 303,
"Nuff il iw rrrjuixilf to
ply all your llzmtnly
xlcill.4'f.'Xvn. VIH, 441.
LEONARD JONES JAMES KINGSTON
Physics Industrial Arts
"Shall I lint admin "J H m i g lr t y rlrfrl ix
v.n u r ,varrfd love of nrhlriffd alrradvf' -
n,L1ht?"fA0n. XI, l26. Aon. Il. H.
MYRNA L,xNcx.Ev Mfxrrxs VEE LENDRUM
"Sfm'a1l lllx' milf to ' She briylalv :nina Illfir
-pl-,xl u:'rr an u 1' n .vpirilr :4'i1'h llrr fc'ur.lx."
-fn. --G. I, 41, -.-Xen. IX, 127.
. . Qnvial S' 'ure
K mnnwrclal f K
VL. REN MARS1l.4l.l ,
J.: Ill 1 f ,I x
prrlu' mul war. -.M-n.
'U lmppv lnjwnlzl all
Ill r lu' NYU III 577
n ru. .c. ,,.....
Al,xcE M EN R15
X .. . tbl' My In-HMI' AHA "l'pmflli.u' 'all-tlml ix l
S -nh 5 in
W l X
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f . 1
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Ill Ill! I I fffil ll
0 , , ,, .,..-,
l,H'I'l'l'I.X 0IxI:I.I, f
"7'1vIfrIII and T V I I II II
Ilmll hr Ilrull :'f'IIh lzx'
IrIr1'f'IIhnIIl IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIT f
KI-II, I. 573. '
Emu, PIIUI. 'I
"Surf: hrmlf IlrrIlI lhrx'
H-l,'lmIlr In Inna." W
AI-II. VIII, T05
'Sujfrr Ihr I.'I In -'I-Iufl
ihrlv IImI4rIIl thx l1m:f'I.
nnmnq IIII' Iriumplml
Ifmn-II," I".I. Ylll. I ?
E. VV. SMITH
"l,II.'f'!nl I1 II Im him
lu lrrml Ihr Ihr,-IlInl.I
Ili.'inr,"'- ii, IY. NN
"Who hI'rIIlI Ihr rnirr
l1riIrf II 1'f'IIIIIIIII"'
.NMI I. 304
"III-r rfwmlx Irmx' Ihr
Ipirfl and Iuulln' Ihr
lm'rIIl." .XI-II. I. IFF.
Sucial Sc ' Rot'
"Fin II rfrlxml nf all
1'f'i lr Ihr fmIIIr ur
llf'l'H fl H'l YUH Y' Ylfnll
1II'I1rtI."--ffXI'II, IX. 294.
" Whrrr Ihr u"'IIx' lruflw.
dffffl ynnr ,Ilr'pr.'.i
Aon. YII. INDI.
H Emu' SMITH
XIII II!! nl hnpr IM
gnu' rI nnl lrnglh
Koi Il '- .XI-II. X, 549.
",Yr.w'r .vhall Ihr IIIIII
lahr Iurh pridr in rIIIv
lhnl Ihr hm rrIm'Il."f-
-XI-II, YI. NTT.
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xi Q N
I fir , , A IM I.. -P I
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I I Iv
X 4 ' N If
I 4 T , , 2 f'
xx RUBY STONE , 1 HOIANFOI4 THf3MIXS I!
Xlallxcmalics S0C'2,Sf'f'T lk h X I
.. , V -F " ylrn I rx' xl! im fm '
I 1'0U6v-jr' I ' ,fi fhrfr ,rhuul1!'r5. fur him I
X7 41,91 A 4 mr Tpuin' MEI: Iqmlifr tn X I
' mtl f'."' -- I, ', QI7. .
, . . I '
X' VVILLIAM Iwmr: CARL UTTERBACK ,X 1
Cl .w Y Physics I
Iommry ' Il' !'lmfr in ll In ' I
n ' I V , 'H U' '
X lHlm,rrd 1,1 lw.fz'hu hm mmf, mt, A,,m.l,5 M hi! I
urn rllllz' tn cz-rn knncrvl- - A
H V - U m 1 n rl. ,wfrplng ilu'
wig: nj thu zaluu ny wh I' H f h I .. ,
11m,.',."-cz. II wo. ' Q' "Wil"-'jK,""f"4
X 'I ' Y -f cn. . .. . X
X JEAN VAMAN MARY WALSH
Y I5rau'Ing English X
"Hr marley nut hir rily "Mount nn :wins In thr I
il ll prn."fAsn. V, nlr1fl."--.'Xcn.XII. X
, . -. I
Cannes VVHEATLEY 1
X ', . .. MARY WHEELER
Nvclal bclenrc 1 A N I
.. , - . . 4. ' Commercial , ,
III rlrmpalrllu lm raprl H , ,
I h U u g h 1 hilhn nm! Ifflflf flflf' lm! I h H
X lhithrr. rmrhing f-:vrv ,WPPf"It'U lf' bfllll :WH
l,,,,,,A,- U., ,hr f,',1,l."+ forth! --Aon. I, MM, X
' Avn. IY. 285. '
I BEI.I,Ii NAIILLIAMS fIEORGE XNILSUN
k Social Sticllce Induslrlal Arla '
"That ,mul uf 5' 4: u r J '-Thf' 1 , ff-'ll I ' ,
Qfflnq ixguru' all,"-Xen. 111f'1nllIfn'3u rf-illh gfriliv X I
A . - - urn."--.XL-n, I, 2113,
X I N
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OW, after three years together, this graduating class has come to the end of its
high school course. Each one has a different goal in mind, whether it be to
enter college or to pursue knowledge in the business world. But no matter how
far we travel or what worlds we conquer, there will always be a tender spot in our
hearts for our first Alma Mater. We realize that this class of 1930 will never again
meet in its entirety, and for this we are sad. We must also break off many of the most
pleasant associations of our whole lives. But there is a solace in the thought that we
have done our task well.
Let us look back over the four years so happily and prosperously spent here at
North. Probably only a few members of the graduating class entered here as freshmen.
The great majority entered in their sophomore year, and with what mingled awe and
trepidation did we take up our school Work here.
We came to realize in a short time, however, that we were all oarsmen on the
Viking ship and that each must do his share of the rowing, else the ship would not
forge ahead of its competitors in the race. Some few grew weary and departed, but
the greater number stayed by the oars, and sailed on to the Junior Sea with few mis-
haps. Here all was smooth sailing, and the crew had time to pick its partners for the
social events. Stormy seas and hard winds greeted us on the senior course, but after
overcoming these difficulties, we celebrated by giving a dance, acclaimed the greatest
success in the history of the ship. This was the Senior Prom, the most brilliant social
event during the year. We also witnessed "The Youngest", Senior Literary Society
play. We saw contests of might and battles with words, always with one of our num-
ber as leader in the field.
VVe feel that much of the credit for a very successful year goes to our senior class
officers who have been most faithful in the performance of their duty.
We would like also to recognize our principal and teachers, who have guided and
directed us, and who have taught us our lessons with patience and thoroughness. We
appreciate greatly their time and efforts spent on us, and we hope to be worthy of this
expenditure some day.
The class of 1930 is about to moor in the harbor of graduationg soon it will be
ready to set out again on a greater sea for lands unknown yet dreamed of, and we
realize that the responsibility for shaping successful lives is great.
The voyage of the good ship "l930" is ended. May the valiant crew ever be re-
membered by those who man the Skiff of Wisdom and those who sail the Sea of Knowl-
edge, a stout ship, a brave crew, and a remarkable voyage.
l i f 'iii 1
' " 'B :K '31-W 13- L x W-M an
. 5 7, S34 w.',gEwX -EX Vat
a r as .asm A.. a A Q
gf H - f- ,, ,
gl Liao AARON joins ALDEN
'A'IJi,vniiu all ffm for lhf "f,,,f,,,,, fag, ,,,,,1y,,,,1'b,l
yuturrf'-Aon. XI, 14. g,,fm,"fAcn, X, 426,
5 Con 1,.1 mia: An
Sfllivl' Lili Senior Lil.
RrrA ALEY LA VERNE Ames
"Yon fl-ill have a lnflx' 'fllay flu' gud: giw von
pal1iff."-Acn. V. 26. th: rwzvurd you rm'rit!"-
Music Aen. 1, 604.
Nurscroll Maxwell Hisiory
Si-niur Lil. Scientific
' You will pain what you'
11-hnlf hmrt gum lo JfrL'." -ll I nysigrl rm lim-
-Acn. IV, IUO. il, no dull' of i'inpire."-
pmnrh Aon. I, 278.
Sci:-niilif Senior Lil.
Senior Lil, Spanish
"Shr i'hrri,rlu',r in umullinl
purily hrr Irma' for thr
maizlrnfx lifrf' - Aon. Il.
'Shi' ii lu umm' ax a qurru
in a lrlumph nj hrr nvz'ri."
5824 Aen. Il, 578.
A I Bom
Uzinnna c A S
Svnior Lit. Senior Ln'
"llr1lx' if Ihr gun! lnr win
In m'k."- -Acn. III. 253. MARY ,ATKINSON
l'UlHllll'H'i2ll4 ' "Xu Jay ,Shall r-Nr fran'
M4lffVWH.Hl2lUfY yuu from lhf flmrrlx uf
NWIIUT I-'L limrf' 'ANL IX, GH,
gg-, . , 1 S I , if
, ... 65- J: A pw N - 'A X ., L- L qi. n,
- , -- N, . .. - .. x .-.
, N 4 5 ff N f 2 f 2 "
i fl: X i ,f . , 1 , h .
. --1 N N ' A Q- i. .. .arr
'Thr fairy ff-ill fiml vnu n
palh. mul a prrxyvr :fill
brinf vnu .lpnllu."--Asn.
MANY L. AUs'r1N
".'ll11v your rvpfvfrnu' of
fah' ln' mon, blrxtf'-Aon.
"flu on pfnling your fla-
qln'm'r."f -Asn, XI. 383.
"Our lmpf' is in you. -
Aen. XII. 653,
' lfaniih tflv fr11ri."fArii
MARY E. AUSTIN
".1ll an' 1'unq11f'n'd bv
luw."fFc. X. 09.
"IIE Ihdff mif nn Ihr
1ff'f'p."4Acll. XII, Zhi.
"Sprung from Ulf rarr of
Cady."-f."Kcn. YIII. 36.
' In thy pY1'!I:l'r'll1'Y :A alw-
iuux limf xlmll form' un."
-EC. IV, ll,
"Thr hour fur urlinn 11
rn1nr'."f .-M-n. Y, INN.
fwr ' -f- ff . 4 l T 1
QA, dff1'fQ.:f'Ejziyr 71? Vi 76 'ff6?Tif'f-01 M if Tff JL ff, 'fr' E
.. . , rw i :W
' "Sum'ff1ll-u,fxnn'lx'Ill ll
XN ufn."l.-X.-lllfll, mf. U HYMAN BERGER ,
TL lim-lla "Hr bnrnr in lnkr fliglx! l
l Xlmir and Iran ilu' lam! uf .NX
gs'-f Y, IM-4-5, S.-Him' l,n, plrruriff."-f.-Xvvl. Il, 280, ,
T T T
g SAM BERGER ETHEI, BEST
-.1 l "Yun will lu' lwpl in Illis "Fnr!lnn' rr-iwllx lxrrnrll ur
,J mlnrlrvf' ,M-n Il. 788, your nllx'."-.'Xcn. ll, 337. ,
S- k'mmm'u'i:ll Epsilon H,
P" l Sm-niur l.il4 Lzulin N
ll s1-..i...- l.i1. T
X 1 f BINNCU '
wx lll.l.1.N . X V Q
1 "I muvl fnzn' rl 111415 ANNE B1M'HAM X
W D ev-ln'n'l1v I wmv rin' fmrn "Sh: :jill bralr lx rf x I f
k furllv :nfl llx' :'i'lnriuur Iriump mn! Ixruuul Ilrir
NN nn lllrlllpw nf nrrrl' 'i. miflulf' As-n. l. 5113, IIN,
Ill- 9- 1i,,Si1..n 1
Nl' Hlxrk Xin-qnw l"l'L-llcll M4
xx' l.:xlEn Senior Lil, xx
'I S.-i.-.lmn M11
, W MARY BWND VV1l.I.I,xM Bock
Lx, "llrn' 1: llzx- lmmf' Iliu .. YM mul ln, nth P H
, H , ' . 1 z' 1' H'-
lx mlmnl' 'Mn' X ll' ful n',ut."f-f.-M-ll. IX. 187
TX T ms: -+
' YYvlxsl4'r Urzuurical
X-f I-HNURH BUUTHU GRETT.-x M. BOURG S X
" ,""' """'f'j" .f'4"'Ql"f1 '-1'n.- .-,Uh ul lfmafl fm. w ,
" fu" U"f'1'X'- 1 VH- mninr fri la' x' ur X T
Y If 491 V cs. Il, wr. 1 H 1
W HI1!4Slsl4'l' Big Sister
.L W!" , sk-nil-r Ln. '
xx 5,.nmr l.nl, spanish -X
N W X I W
XS T JN,
,1 T,xf.,..,,...T.- T f F T TT F TL
.,: Q - ,Mai K. ff- -rx I,-'w az- I: NC f Q I1 Q 1 'nl ,
I A 5 ' 's ,'-F 'T 'Rf' W" A 5' ' H 7 ' 1 W
.,n, f Y 1 TA ,S-. ' I' 'K M K, xskf , W X ,' N fn rl'-' D -
Y ' .4 I' v A . 1 ' '
li .2 ,- ' M.--f , ff., 4, N Af A fx rf ff.k
T T T 4T,T , T
l 7' , ,y S 1 f - ' 1
F l"""'3f 'Ulf' if ' ' ' ""i?"'7?"1l'W'f:Jf'4'lfirf'w5"l,
'Q -- If ,dw A.: I, ,,,f if , l Y ' -Q if f fj 1 1 "F , -H ' , -J q .
f"J rw 1'-4 I If-'J V-4 I -- r-' f
kg-YJ f-MJ .C .J L....,' E J' I 2 Y 1,1 Y Ji J' fl I 1, ,,-ff-'J ! 1,77 ffl' iff' ,ll A! gr F
ls. 1 ll
l V: l
f H' J
Qf 2 M
' ALMA BRADS AW 7--N
L Suns Bow ,, , H . l lx
-A , H lnur: shall br fmbmnl- -.J
I lQiL3"1N'fH"Y- "'-'lK'll- 1'n'd garmrnlx of mflmn AMX
l" ' xl- 'f-l and glmming purplr."f'- 5 '
l LN Xlallwm Aon. IX. 6l-1. L4
'-sx Sciqn1illQ G- A- 5- xx
D Sn-mor Ln, Music .. l
. SL-niur Lit. il
LSNH ,N N-sl
is 1. K'
sl 'N X
lx-.. ANNAREI. BRIDWELI,
H .- - X
Sin' max' br tmvrzl on RHEBA BROWN 2
"fl ""'f!"' '5""""""U i Am" ' Wim! vnu ll.-'rluznll xhall Y
M. xl 45' lu' gim'l1."-A011. VII. 260. Y
iinllmlnq 154,113 xx,
lx gallnr . Nlusif
" "qw" IM' Sm-nior l.lr. ,xx
lllI.l.lS BkoY1.Es , N
, , . . . HELEN Bucuxo 'W
4 S111 :full run on Hu'ff'1ngv 'AAI 1 H H I J S
x, ,-" A. I XI' 23: A alnu' u go! WL ar x
V-'xl U! tn ll11nr." Acn, X. 521, .xx-
A X ll XII.. -.11 HQ -V Epsilon W
Lis' S,.,:i:t-A ltjfhl ww Seniqr Lil, IN,
5 " Spanlsh
l L, W
V1 Q ff'
In -.5 ' X
,N ' M -
L VVINIFRED BURFOOT IOHN CAI-ABUSE L4
RN- "U fr-urllzy umll' uf 11 frul "500Yff 'Will Pflllllillli Pmlfl' Wx,
llzx' lnnl."'+lfc. Ylll, 52 Uffffllff VW- ' 'fs "
. lfpsllun Rig' H l.
Nxx Lapin Sflsjlllllw- X "'
' Sl-Him' Lil, Sumor l.1I. NN.
Snanlsll X 1
l , '
-X CLARE CANNING
'F 'I "ll'llnI Ullljlltf 11111141 lrzzlu' CARI' CARLSON xii
yuu 1z11prnm'll?"-Al-11, Yl. ' 0 Hllkhl-X' in mlm' J :wma
X 841, mightirf m vuur nrrn l1m':'f
, H4 i U ,
Mmhcm Jlrdx. Aux. .xl l 4 KN,
Spnim- I,ig, liaskellvnll l '
'xy Fam! lmll S'
. l W
M1 Y :Y
,. ,N WY, l W "v
1 i I
Pig.. ! N4
:Ny ' ,Tr .f A - - -f-w .rf My ..fx,.H--77- 1-,Mg-:-.. aid, ,gff-T-L.gL,3'f-, - f ..,.i..'Q-Y,- - -.- 'gg-.. .nan -Y Vt... "T
l 1 l' -"- ' V, ,-"'- . , H- 1' C' , Q' F lf' f-I l lj, ,
, '4 ' li. .L I. , 1 V , A .-- . K ,. ' L 4 U --
S- -' L., , l . l"A'f, " - ' r' .' . . N'-
I ,r K-' , lij J , xx., ' , xxx :LA -J, xh xt V xi ' K 1 . X A ff
, g- L f' b f' " j -, , X - . ' ' .1 ,
rw fu . M l fl QM - M E ,
' A i f' ' Q ' 'q .. ." LN. W, 1. " fi- ' f T ' l 'Y'
"Run: In rxlrufl Ili- rw-
pin' In Hn' mrnn. lah
qlurv In Ihr mlnnf' Xml,
'U'nrIl1 hmlw ilu :Inf rr
ff'nnl." .M-u, I. UH
"Slmng ln1'll:fllY1'.U .Mm
G. A. S.
"Su'f'rllir1g in wfrirfl In Ihr
mlf1rv.'4---Xml X. LW,
".l qmlflru wupplllfl lwr
mnr nm! funn1:r." Kun.
'Whilf thy' rlnrf rlmff' lib'
frnm ilu' Akv, vuur glan-
and vnur mum' and x-our
pmi.v,' .nhull dill rmlnrf."
-Aon. I, 600.
G, A, S.
DEAN CAR K
"LM him I nlirr hir
Ilg1IIl.Ur' fl IR yarb."--
cn, .' I 2 .
FAUSTINA M. CAVALERI
"SM will ham' tln' ulnrv
nf proud nrhir-:'rn1rnl."-
Am-n. XI. 322,
"1Uav Ihr uwrrf lllnrrv
Irllfr vnu tn lhrmu'l':'rv an'l
Jhnfz' vnu hfai'rn'r pall:
rz'ax'1." -U, ll, 475,
' Thr' muragrulzr mul llmt
bn:-:vw rzwrv prfilf' Avn.
Ma nauvr Hmkvl lunll
NIARGARET E. COMNILLO
' Yun. Inn, 'will br rrmrm-
llfrnl with p1f1Irun'." -
Aon. I. 203.
".Unrl' llmxr ,riqny of
g'lnfz'Ing' hrnrrlv. t h n I r
plnfrinl' r'wvf"-gXen. Y.
"gl miggllfv l1lf.r,riIIq will
ln' Ihim',"-Y-ANI. III, 324,
"Sln' Jlmll lu' nu Ili.rlIurIur
In our rI'rzlrII."f.-MII. Yll.
JOSEPHXNE DE BELI.
"Thr Sibvl will 1,-ll vnu
flu' :wav In IrlI'IIn nr .rimrl
flu' .rlmrlc of f":'I'ry 1nrril."
+AI'n. III, 459.
"UT :will min' In thx finvr
lllf prrxlrrilx' Ilml Illall
mmf :Iliff you." - .X c n.
"EI'rrv rx-r rf-ill ln' han!
upon, hI'r."fAvII. XI. 800.
"Thou xhall lu hapllv br-
yrmd all utlIrr1."Q Aon.
'11 damr :I-ith mfr and
1Iamr."-Aon. Y. 1121.
. . G. I..
Hlllnxf gallzlnt nf I' rz 11 1
n1z'I'."-:'xcII, YIII. lil,
"I'n11r plmfun' iv In zn-
ffulgw Illr rlrlllrrf' - .M-n,
"Srf'l' 11 nilx' ff-hifi: vnu
-hall lzuilfl rr-hru vnu lmi'-'
ffvrmlrrr-" Ihr mann nuff."
- Avn. II. 294.
"I ham' 11 Ilxuuurmfl rn"
famln wlr.f1vm1: nl lmxgr
uufrlhr muun1r1in1." If:
I xl n
Ihw 1f'lml.u :hull ln' nl
wuur ruff ff'l1r'n vnu un In
ll11lv."-.M'n. Ill, 283.
"Tin numf nur v-:ram in
llnir ,mugs rhnll 1' rzrrx
rlfnjf lu Ihr Mitra." Ifr.
"You :Will lu' mrlq1n'n'r."
gfh-n. XII, 9311,
"TWV fan' ir nn! uf mrllll
nur Ihr loin' of Ihr -:'nn'f
ll1m11n1."ffAcn, I, 328.
"l'udrr Ihx' ramlurl :mv
nnlairxirlg Irnrr nf nur rul-
liurml gui!! Jmll llrmuxr
'1'ui1l.""Es', IY, 14.
'Thou Ilmlt umunt on
frfngn lu Ihr Ilnrv nlnytf
f-Aon, XIII. IW2.
G. A. S.
Wvl In rv
'llf allirlrp 1uldiv11111x'nI.'
- -AI-n. X, 770.
X I i I
I UTYUI' rhild of the gods."
I -Aen. VI. 791.
I ' V1Rc:tN1A EVANS
I "She shall In lhz :tau
3 xml! our 1mmr." - A e n.
I I VII. Qs.
I I Gamma
I I Latin
I Senior Lit.
'Thin' land will remain
I your afrn and zrmugh. too,
I for juur 1z'zinl,v."-Ee. I.
I ' 46.
I Nlaxwell History
I ANGELINE FIGLIOLINO
I I Ullfnrtiny ix making you a
' larldfr Io thr Marx."-Aen.
"llfly rut ir lpru-eidzd and
all my 11r1n1Iy Lr nmr nl
:'im1.'."-Aen. Vll. 598,
'What nalinn. cz-hat rily
will not haw you knorlef
inc nt ltr mutex."-Aen.
".Vz':in :hull the land take
:urlz pride in any lhat yhf
hm r e a 1 e d."-Aen. VI.
"Grarrlul tray: naw hiy
bmfz.-."fAen. I, 590.
. X I
I XII. 794.
IX I 332333 FISMI. X,
I Seniur Lit. Norscmll '
X DONALD FOUNTAIN BESSIE FRIED X
' ' n zr ' A- ' V i- -
I 'Uh I pri mill be great "Uv Lfflflf fl' llff lfnflv
XA I ,-Hough jar him?"-Aen. minion izllmul f nd. -
. V, 354, Aan. I, .72
Annual Board Commercial
Latin Maxwell History
X I ' Nat'l Honor President SCHIOT LII. XIX
X I 'lf ' HX
I '-47j',.4,4f6f I
5 I I S
X If X
X I i . I X I
nb , I - x I I
' ei: fi, f I -9 .LA cm. I
'ie i ik X- .x-I ll sq! .R f .K FA: XM is V l .
- - I A .A , we A . I mx W HI L
" fl. if ' -'I .A . ' IJ b . - I'-I I' K 'II x IK 'i It H' 1 -
In 7 Q, T I '--.A. f X' 1" 1 .G k f I H l
I JI ,fa A .. . not it . I , -
W fl ' 51 till' I ,, If . - , 'V ' GIFT . . ' V
v, X- if-'fr-'. !H!r4!r-Jfz-Jff-'A 'A 'ff 'ff '!.f-V.f Vf-'A C0 'ff-V1-'XA 5
iv-X-.- - V.-.-.....--.,.v --.- flli.. in -.. . .- .. -..+fiY:Q.f.1:'.Q.l.1.!gfQ Q... ...Y .1 ....... ...... .Q .i., ,
. X X X
Y ii X
X X S X X X
'X' 'l'u.i.ne Gmvizxav iii'
1 "Y 1, 4,-will -if :hr muh . , . 3
1 X llfliirfvirzg unflrr vnu. nlul NIOLLIE UARDENSVURTZ X
Ihr aillri iulllillg rfurrfz ' Hz' zlrrlfirzlar and L'Ximl tu X
X from lln' mnnnlmn lap. ' thy pi'uplr."' 'EL X. 04, , 1
' ' AWA lv' rn' famma i'
. xigmii-I1 iimm EXJ1.axwi-ll llifmu- XXX i
Suiuixliff Senior Lil. '
X Srninr Lit.
MX i X E
i i '
' i 2
I ' X X X X
X X MILDRED QIARDNER ' X
-i X Y RUTH QIARDENSWARTZ "Thr n":'rnlll .v I4 rn In r r X
i ' Thr' VNU 1,1111 WW HWY" 1l'nf!.r you u fvnmlrrrr u4:'rf i . '
' will ln' grllhrvnl lu' Illri' mwry lunfl mul 1111 . 4 X ' X
X X nfxt gr1n'raIinrl."flf4'. IX. Aon, I, 755, XX X
' 50' Svsninr Lil. ' X
1 B013 Spanish i f
, A X K'mlmu-rrial lvla N 1
I X ix ii
NX Llfl -mn CPEORCE ISADORE GERTZ X1 1
..SlXnl XXX Ihr UXHIXXX IH. 'i.Yu lfiflgtll uf Iimr rlmll -
- -v Y X , ' hurl' hm: mln' I u th 1' X
X f:,:1f",ul 'HH' 'Mn' X' promfir nf his lmlil 1'.1.vr1V." X X X
, "4 SA- . IX. 281,
Ilan-ball NELXXXXXXX X
X I xiiniii- Sxic-ntilif i X
i svduhi' Szniur Lil. i N i
L ,S Q X NX
, 1 i i i i
X xi 'X'
' x - H V i '
X X Umm-HY UHXWN ANNA LRE hx,fxm5MXArR. . XX
Q X i "A'a'1l' Ihr fair m'in.riuu HUT 'U 'f'P"ff' 7"'H"'Xf"
I inmf. uf." -V A i- H. lx. ffm' 'md f'. "fi "H" A"'21"' '
X 319 ' no fraud. fb. Il, 461. X
I Maxwl-ll Iliamry Demi . 'Xi
X X PWSX NXXm.X.X,1l QCIIIQFXXLIT. 1
Senior Lil. 55'3m" ,
X S 1 ' 5.
S Q' ,X , V, , MELVIN fl0ROLIHOXN'
i Bmflh c,0KnhN 'Hr mn ln'iau.i,'ln'l'1inla.:
i 'Ihnu rlmll .rprrd nzirr X . H A , ' 1 1 i
i ' ' H---K' Il 441 In Lau. Ann. X. -'l.
X X an 0p1Xn un. v, . . Nam HUXXXXX
X EUSAW' . X X Sciculilic X
21aRvkcl:AXlllalul5 Sunil, UL X
, .vmur .1 . , X
'S X '
. ' ' i fl V
:In 5 ' , L RS .gf w-. cs'
X X X X U fix ,. ,, - . X Q, 5
- -.M 1 4 . 1 x .-2 - .
X 1 ,R -' ' M - - ,..N' - ge
VJ,-G 1' 45A X1 ,Q X X X k F r
f X f' .xX - X f Q
A 7121 95',f i f l , g . L- . .. EPI A
".'IIak: your own J 0 ul
rurh ax n grid would nut
"Univ lr! fnrtunr fall 0111
pmfpfmuf. nu! adzferrd'
-Aen. IX, 282,
"Yun ':"hum thx nraflm
in:'ih', rnirr into poun-
"0rnmm'nI nj Hn' 1'1ar.f,"
-Asn. IX, 405,
"1Iiunl in ruurayr.J'-Acn
"To inlpoxz' Ihr .frillrd
rulf of pearr: In .rparf th:
humble and fo rruxh thi
proud."-Aen. VI. 853.
"What ,rmilf hay forlunr
bright frmufh In thmcw
bark on yon?"--Aon. III.
' Quirkf bury! lhrrmqh df-
lax',"7Aen. IV. 569.
V. Prem Cmnmcrrinl
"What mn I vlidllfk' nl
worth rnoupli lu fmx' vnu
for gloriu lilef thfn'?"-
Aen, IX. 232.
Pres. Biiz Sifivr
G. A, S.
"Yiwu -:will ln' 11 i'1nlr1lzrr-
nr," v.-Kon, XII, Wifi.
Dmurru Y H ECK MA N
'Sin' :hull haw Ihr lin' of
rl gurl rrnlffrrrd upon hu."
---Arn. lx, lg.
cw., R. 5,
"Rfzmf1'nr1l alikr for unful-
nfu and yur rnum1:1'."-
ANT. Y I. 401.
BETTY I l0I.l.x Nus WORTH
'lfhnl if ,rlzr :fwfr In ri-ual
.I nllu, Inu. fur lfxr rim'
P V I FI'
nf vn1ulnu?" .Xl-n. X, ".
G 'K S
"U'lu'n Ihr .nrrmlr '
vrmrlnl. fun rl ' 11 n Hu'
hrlflf' f - X . 73.
Som . . '
M .xR1E I.-xc1Nu
"l"1ll1' frrlzfu lflf' ."'rlx'." -
Ann. X l, 415.
"Thou haul lln' mum' ul
lnrl'-gir'rr." :M-n. I, Til.
"ShnL'r UH all 1IrInx'."'-
Aon. Ylll, 4-U
Avn. Ill. H VF.
"Thfn' ij rm mnq1n'rinU
furlnnr bu! In' 1'mlumnn'."
Aun. V. 710,
hllilhrr vnu mmf, irlmilfwl
bv Iln' farm." Kvn. YIII.
W4-I fa rv
"Tn hrr Alaprfnuux -
Aan. XI. 292.
A I frlm fmlk Ihr skv ni
in q14rrrz."fAcn. I. 40.
G. A. S.
"Child nl an flluxfriviu
linr."-Kon. I. 280,
"l'nllur1lrn vrmr hrnrl ui
lmrf' nxcn. I, 562,
"Slip lmf Ihr lzlund nl
M1511 in lirr :'riri,r."-Acii.
' Br if youu' to b 11 i I d
nzigllly mall.: fur miglliv
dr1'fllfrJ."+Acn, III. IS9.
"Holding with gr! purporr
nn Ihr oily fr'11x'."-f.-Mlm.
"ll'haI nom' uf ilu' ,audi
rnuld dan' In pmrnixf In
Iliy fvirhri, Inf nf:'nl:'inL'
limz' will nf itwlf bring
about."-Aun. IX. Ir.
"xl man nl all ullirrx thf
wwf! nprigghlf' ffxcn. VII.
'lf it Ihr umli flml nialw'
m1'n'.1 lzrzlrii ,s'ln:f- Ibm?
-AL-n. IX. IS5.
ill a n Vx- an applaudinp
vain' uphnlalx ln'r."-Avn.
"Thin vuur plum' g r 1' 11 I
.Ipullu -:'1nu'h.vqf1'r you frrr-
lxx fA1-n. IX, 614.
"IIA nfvn fml:'a':'ufr .vlmll
virlrl him Ihr hllrwfl ul
lnlmr ur fnrI11ru'."ff.M-xx
" 'hut vhnll I lfiiw' vnu
fur 11 mug Mn' Univ?"
lil. Y. Sl.
"QI fmnnln nf uumlnrrr m
ff'urulfrn1u." Xen. l, 10
Xluxwvll lliylm 5'
".Thz'y xhall min' mr rl
mtv,"-An-n. XII. I93.
"Far you Ihr lamp' of Un'
drfd ix xuIUrirnI."--Aon.
".l lffl hanrl yor glnrinux
ri 1' 1' if n'n4m'm'd."- Arn.
' lln rnlnrmlru lah' up Ihr
Iriumplml p1lf.f1rl." ff .M-n.
Pres. G. A. S
"HY fvaul during lmmlr
yur ilu' Work." nlun. lx.
"To lu' bmling Ihr ffft
in rl a ll r I' and flmnling
5urlgJ."-Ami. VI, 044.
Nafl Ilonor I
"By rour ofcn arlirntf
lift in hm-:'rn thi' grmt-
-ztryr of your rily."fAcII.
"Tha pfirif of hfr pmplff'
sAen. VI, 767.
"Hr ir guardian of lhrir
loilJ."+G. IV. ZIS.
MSF!!! from a land of pov-
rrlx' into 11 mighty- rm-
pin'."-Acn, YI, 8ll.
"fl youth nf gondlx' pru-
enfff'-Aen. YI. 861.
"ETH ix your Jlffam nf
.rprfrh."+AeII, Xl, 377.
"May you low thx Ivatrn
and ilu' Ivoodr, ll: n u II h
ja nz e br loft."--G. ll.
"Godlikf in fn r r a n il
.rh0uldfr,v."-Aert. I. 589.
"The HU! to rllfvr an hir
f0lIlfHdKI.,,1A9Il. VI. l84.
of Iorm."' -Arn. VII. 473.
"Hr cf-ill ln' 11 rrnuirnnl
horfzmnn, and n mighty
ll11nl1m1m." '--f .M-n. Vll.
"Hr gi':v'f lxrr full niray-
un' fur hrr lr:-:'1',"f,M'11.
ll C lub
Y. P. Scniur fins:
IIHRTRAND M AROUN rex'
"Lvl up fxplurf -:vlml man-
nrr nf mivzlrx' lhii nmv
Jw." -V-Avll, VII. lil.
" film! url rlupiri'1f'1ll grain
nul ny 14 nmrrmur lzlcr
Jlli.i."--Avll. IY, 45.
".-llmw all rvnryliip ilu'
gudrf'-G, I. 338.
' Yun will han' iight nf n
I r 1 n 1, inf Prnpln'l'rfvr.'3f
Aon. III. 443.
".'lrm.r and Ihr man I
Jing." u'Icn. I. I,
"I.n:u', frhal ilnvl tlznn
1111! farm' mnrlal lirnrli In
du?"-Arn, IY. 412,
HSIUNI duin' llurrifi mr'
rrzwr lllz' lnnrlv rtrrpr ny
l,Hflll15IIlv,H--fi, III, 291.
'Thii n'rmrl'n will bring
jvnll ,mmf nimxurr nr mfr-
Iy. 7.-'Kc'n. Y, 163.
"LM him Jhvfz' 1m'n'x' In
1nrn."+gM'n. XI. IGS.
"Ur1n'inm lady, ilfwllrr in
Ihr fr 11 if d.r."fz'xcl1. Xl.
"ln prizlf' uf r r i nz J n ri
plllnmgf."'--Ami. X. 722.
'flitu' frm' murxr to hu!-
pin1li1y."+Acn. IV, Fl,
"Whilf'r llmn ilu' ,vtrun
more dflimff lllan Ili,
. ,. ,
palm! Iriv. alfa. VII, 38
BERT M EUSY
"E.rmprd lrnm tllr Jill.,
W-Acn. III. 209,
"Yf11l. loo, ll.'1':'i' Nu' right
In lonk fur a I n r 1' K g n
n'alrn."-Aon. IV, 350.
'Gin' fray lu ln'1r:u'n.'-
Aon. V, 467.
"Nair yuu muit ply all
your slrnlgllv, rmfff all yuur
nmitnly 1 lc I I I." W- Asn.
"Irwin ln' if In z5u':'rrn
flu' nulinnn nv llxrir lunlf'
V .M-n. Xl. MI.
"SIM fhull gurfrrl n rrurld
al pf1nr," Ifr, IV. I7.
"Hr mlriwu with ,Q i a nl
tfnsiunf' :'Xrn. XII, 555.
FLORENCE H. NEWMAN
"l'iulf'nn' rlmll rm! wafer
mr rrlwrw in will." 'Acn.
"JH vnu uv' in sajf.
7M-n. I, 483,
"Hfn' 111' 1'ur1qll,'n'r. I n'-
xign lln' yrlnntlrtx and Ihr
u11n1r."--Kon. Y. 484.
'Xu rllild ,mlmll rairr llrr
alrrrrluu In .wurlx lrriqlllm
of l11Apf'."f'z'M'Il. YI. 375.
'Sin' flrlllirn him, ,rluving
him frilh mv! ff'unlr."--
Avn. I, 070
.I man nf if'r1gl.l, ju-r
1111 I y dum' an.l pullln'
fz'urlh."-f-."Xcr1. I, lwl.
".f1JJu11n' thy un,Lu,l dry-
MIIIMIV- Uh' limi is al
lrnglh al llr11n1."7I'1c. IV.
"I alll fmt ,rn tmiighlly
fithf-r."--Fr. II. 25,
"1.mrling a rnigllft' lmrl.
and hilxzxrlf lilw a miflitv
limi."-Ken. VII, 707.
Capt. Rille- Twain
"Hr 111r1r':'.-'lr al flu' Jlmngx
.fI1l."lld0f of llr'H'Z'z'H,,t lhrfrh-
hold :md lanky Llo':f'n at
ilu' rloudr and .vlan unf
drr hir if-rl." -Fc. V. 57-
"1 haw bww: mmlr 11 po!!
by flu' .llun',r. and haw'
Qwrxra' of mv nrz'n,"fl2c.
Alan, lftl. Nortll Star
"Thou bm! lnwrd rzflrpriua
of uh- gmfffrr-. IV, 497
"Hz ,rhnll form' thi' rwlmll
world In burr tn the' lair!
hz 7I1t1k1'J'.UiAffll. IV. 229
'ln flowing mber, ringing
the Jfwn unter to tlxf
rlanrrrr' m1'a,r1frf."- Aon.
"fl noblr mn-in-lair. -
Aen. Xl, 355.
"To pmrliu' nn ambifinur
Halt."--Acn, XII. 397.
"Hz prorlaimx a four! and
giver lasts to liir a1n'1nblrd
yrnatzf'-Er. V, 758.
"High in ruluagr, high in
glory," -Avn. Xl, Zlll.
'Rflax lhal slmimvl hra:l,
and lf! Ihnrr cfwzry fvfs
pins' Munn! from th 1' i r
foil," -Ann. V, R-15.
".'l namr r r n u rr' nr ll
flllfuarlf'-lic. V, U.
"Shv frm giving lzm-1 and
j1ulgmrnl.s lu hfr ritit.rnc."
Y Arn. I. 507.
Lal i n
"Nui un lllunl an' lfn' fzzli
ww' farm- :'f'iIh uv." An-n.
' You .rlmll ,mum rival Pun
In l -W
in Jingingff- it .
"Hr llrifkly miirr Ifirir
xpiritv with H1 r1wml.v."-
Aon. IX. 121.
"Hr will rhnusf' In lcrlnfv
ilu' lnfrx of thr hraling
arf," --.M-n. XII, 396.
"Tn lmrr fvilh thi' mil ilu
ruur.u'y of ln'1li'rrl,"-Acll.
'l'iuirr',xI nj form,
iTfmu Imp! thi- au,eur'.v
1n,i1ghI."-.'Xcn. XII. V7-1.
"ll'lmf 11 glnriolu vnulhf
Lnnk :what ilrrngth he
111rrir.i',"'-N.-M'li. YI. 771,
"J rrmzly !nrn1."i'Ai-ix.
G. A. S.
"I ha-zu' 11 llinlzmml r4:p,v
Iamlli ilravirlg at largf
n-:wr Ihr '-"-'1nlni11."f' Er.
"IIm' ix thx' fiwzi abudr.
lllv Jun' dxf-filing plum."
QAen. VII, 39.
"HH nnmf- ilmll rfmain
1111! li. -Ai-n, XII, 851.
"Tl1i,i mul nf mini' .ururni
1m'ri' lilr. nnrl 11'rrl1u fha!
hfnmr fwll bnught, .fwn
rl! Ihr' Axprllrr of Iiff il-
J1'ff."'-Acxl. IX. 435.
I-I asfrak Rumour
"Exim-'r1x."il rm nlran ml-
riiwr in ilrbulvf' -f Aen.
'I ham' gulf! nnil 11 1111111
l1zgi':'r'ff."-Keri. Xll, Zi.
"Thur ii up! tu br ilnn-
gfr to riniqfn in thi'
ihadr."fl'If. X. 75.
nQ"l"1'll'lf "'IVl' 'I' XFN. X
..1 . . .
SH EPIIIQRD ROTSTEIN
"ll11l1lrx vllrfrllrrfl lmx .1
Fr. Y. 4",
"S-.-m'rInl frirr11l," 1 Xvn.
A. li. I.
'flrunl mf 11 I m n 0 t h
10111112 g1.'1' uurni lu mv
1111111 1'nl1'rprm'." li, I,-10.
"Hr a"'1ll llur 111 Il11'
mnfzlln nr mrrl. -.N
"IIN mln' rtn'1111u rlnfrn
In lxrr -urrx frrl. .M'n. I.
"Yun :Pill luzw' Ihr 101111-
Irv l11'vu1111 rxrrx' 11 1 I1 1' r
pl111'1'. -Fr. II. ul.
"Sun of gndx Ilia! 11112 xfr'
of gmin Illal ,vllllll l:f'."-
Aon. IX. 642.
"I will rllnnfr Ihr mlrmlrr
rrnl fur my i11.1lr11l11rnt."
f Fr. VI. S.
"fm111 him 11 11111 wlmll
1n1111', in ':'11lnr r111i111'11I.
trim ,ulmll 111111111 Hn' ffllolf'
ff'0rl1l."+.'Xu1l, Yll. 257.
'llppuinfingf Iarw In liw
bv and hulrvrx In drlrrll
in."7Acn. III. 157.
"Il'hzII a frm' and
fingvf'-AcII. IV, Il
"I'lla Il 3' an applaudirig
Ivzirf uphold! hI'r."-Aon.
"Sigur .vu illmfrinlrx :will
I ufIrvx',"-ACII. IX.
"Yun haw lung yuan of
1-milf, 11 Im! m'p1In.fI' ny
orrarz In lrn-:'rrIf'."-AcII.
"Hx fhall Ilrwp lu'm'rIllI
hir falhrrfv ff'nll1,"'--.XQII
'All you IN II JfIY'f'."-
Asn. I, 453.
I Senior Ifil.
USM' I5 fftvlrd lu' him-
fmrtfd fy! and hurl,"-1
Aen, I. 717. Q 'i
Big Sister ',,.l"fI
Senior I.it. -
"HRW yuu may lir amnng
Ihr xln'nnI.r you lalmcli In
we'll."fEC. I. 52.
MARGARET MARY SMITH
"CIW aurrlf In my lmld
1'nlI'rprI1f."-G. I. -HI.
.I ww fl p.-'rplrxil x'
llmn' cf-lm lmn' mn,
.M-lx. X. WZ.
A. li. l.,
' I llunzihlx' .wlrflnr
Ihr' lvmquff' Xl-n.
"Thr rllurl ."'fm lrmrl
lr! him arrinr 'Wfxrrr
ulml In -ff Wu."
A, ii. I..
vu H .
".Uu'If'r nll mm pn. rw
ul lkrll. -Xml, XII. N11
'Afirll in qilrrrllx llul.
.M'n. XL 2524
El.s1E STA N K0
'Yun :will llllilll 11 lplrn-
dill film" .fh'n. IY. M2
".'llnnx' 11 .wmfr lm. Jn.
-Vfxxun. Xl. QSI,
lluokfzl.-x MAE STRAND
".'llnrlv rl nmlhrr 11-ill -:ml
hrr for hrr ,mn In szlln.
f-Kell. XI, FSI.
Emru JANE STURGEON
"H'lml :wr had Ihr Imp
plnml In bring mu lurlll?'
- Aon. L 005.
G. A. S.
Pws. .-X. Cl, l.,
"Our lhan ffhnrn 11r.'rr
man lrrrnfllrd muff frm
urn! In pn'!x'." ,Xl-11 l
Illakr him an nsmririfz'
in your planJ."7Aen. V,
"Surf: wnrrzvn cz-ill bring
you mlm' 11xr11.run' nf mfv-
1v."-Aenl I. 463.
I7 Cl nh -'Iin-as.
MA1'r1E LU THOMAS
"HH anlllrnsial I 1: r k 5
hrrniln' from hu limi! a
h 1' a 'iw' li I v jragm1iz'1'."--
Aan, I. 403.
' Crm! in anrmiral dig-
nity. grmf In Ihr nzmir of
hrr fnthrrfr i'f'nrth."4Aex1.
"Gu on wur -ray. nur na-
linn'.v glory. gn." - Arn.
G. A, S.
"Thx ,ringlf muiullr nl nur
Half."-Aon. YI, 8411,
IDA A. 'FENNENBAUM
"Thr hr!! glinlpxf ul mfr-
ty, liflll' ay you drram it.
.vlmll rlnfvri url vnu from 11
Urrrian tr1rz'n."f-A4-n. YI.
'Hr forum! inln a moiety
A ran' undirriplznrd and
inlroduffd lain." - Aon.
"0 you frhvm' will prrilx
by ,rm nn' nxwrf Url lrnul
Ihfn' an' hra-:'n'r
ilnn'."fAen. YI, 83.
"Srmnd in Lialur In nun,
-ff.-Xi-n. XI. 441.
wJI I I I I I WI I I L I .I X240 AI QQJGUMH gf
Lys: IF Vu mn
I MARTHA VV.u.I-can
' llrr ,'I'fInw' hmm In fair- I
fn. I will In-If In mf,-
X "Slnf" Im' vnu rm! In lxmr
. in luvlfllg z"'I'4llnI .M'n.
N 1, 7w
x sfa.'..fira.- Pfvfllfffl
IX l usn' ,
pun ujulxm Br,,xNcme W'.'XI.I..XCE I
NIM HH, VIH, In swim, ' .Ill .Ihr ,unglp flaw' urgrd X
WH l.d.,,. ,,,,,,,.lf '- M... mr fwth nur :nnw nf puff'-
I 57 fr In Irnlfu' Inr l!ulx',"- '
X 'lim - A.-... In. -1,-.
' Yzlfl Hun-mr k PCIF3
5. ', lf- - ,atm
X tml' H K Scninl LII.
S BHNNY VV.-uuaox LAUREL VVAY
"II iv In vnu Ihrx' un' "IM tlmu, U gnfldru. dn
llfflllliflu hnwr I1 7I'I!f - Illnu inmfru I Illx' nIuu',"
:W lfr. Ylll, 20, - '-Arn. Yllf 41. X
U Club lima
I "" U4-Iml. 'll-um I"n-11611
:N S1-lmim' Lil. Scniur Lit. X
XX . X
K' A DOROTHY VVEGNER
Lu - I .. v , , . '
RN c'H'x,Rl'hh vx HMI' , "W II III gn1l'liL'I' fmrrnlf X
I "Inu fm' IN HHN: nil' T 'aw vm-In nnhlfuf-H In Ihr
"N H A ,
L HVIVIIMI. .M-ln, YI. 345. ' f1'nrl:l?"--.M-n. l. 000.
" Klnlm-Is I-'-- -I I
X. SMH. gm. IX
' Scniul Lit. I
LQ ' ' . Y . , . Q
IR DORIS VVEIDEMAN lIjI?0DORh V! mongxs. X'
V' "Sin ln,-I,-n n.'I'fllI1'1'l'Illll1' 14, f' Jpurlmnnuhyp N' N '
X 1 3 V H 'I I.. X nn.1 mal mul II In I g ll I v 1
Q: 31145611 min Iunf. "'.'1'Il. llunlurlmnf' f - Xen. Yll. Q
' ' nil.
i 5 Mvuyfnrll HNUH llwlxllm-rciznl I
1 rw 1 n....I,. gmnlti. J
lx SI-ni--I l.it. ' K '-Sl
.J W X sX
, . X N
W V W Y G Y . V in rv- . ... . Q I
. , , 5 ' W
fa. ,F ,- if Q5-wrist. rmnn wg
X.,-V 1 'I I 5 Q.. ' L X ' 1 N 'V I U ' x Y .' .f, . , 5
nw In I Q if 7 if , -V, l'.5g ' 3. 1 f -Q ,W -. ,-mJ.L..
A.-. -.Q A V' , rf' gt, ' ' I . Y -- Q j. X I ,I I -.'
v'v wf'f -ff I .IvwwNf mv an
I -I -N. In -, xg., V V.
. 11- l I I 5.7, 1-1, ,HI WV ,I V' U XIII' y Gfjff , , .
Ufrlirmt ul farm. f."Xul1.
'Tlwu Ihall not brrul llrr
by rnfrmiyf' iii. IY. WH,
".Ynn.f' lrligllfifr to :tif
nn'r1',v ln'artx."fAcn, YI,
"Yun full lniv' thy runn-
Yry br.vnn'l marry uthrr
plnrr."fI1:. II. 6 I.
'I lfizl you hail jurr:'H.
,ulnzlinuf n1zr'4-Aon, XI,
G. A. S.
Tennis Chalnp. '29
'Nor fuk I lfzf' rnm-11 luv
JUNE L. VVIEMER
"SIU will hr -Urn' jnmnnx
- Arn. XII. 235.
"High in rnumgr.
In glufyf'-Asn, XI
L, Senior Lii.
"I haw' ll youd h
and pinf' wand ffilh
ty ul pilfh, and Il
llrr alfmyi lllazinyf
ra rl lx
'Nuff' I klumf fvfml Inn
i1 " fm VIII 42
M7 ,, If if
'Sin' rrpmf- lnnpml i
mlm nf pnnf, Xvn.
"Ilw -f-ill lmnr 11 lnrzzr pm!
In plnx " Xvu I.1.
f V :I
"Kar Imrlll JMU lu' lm
alum." X--u Xl, UI!
'Thu xlmll mm- mr n
in luulm 13 .vvwllm In
'l u"'l'Il :milf hm In lr
"Ui lnurlirxl pn'-fm "f
.M-ll. I, 4941.
"II'11ll fair u"'unlw Il 11
flmurrl flmlurml In rm' all
Ifzx' Vu1lrm'x'. YXMI. III
B Umm 1e'r'r CUR N wr
" II'll41I 11 lnm' I 11 I1 I
xwmrf U hu! rlnllf-mix' In
luv Qull. .Xa-u. X, 111'
"ln lm flux-1, ."'f1m wlmll
n'1lw'," mxvll. I. 2'II.
I'rm-Q. Hnxwvll I Ibm: x
"UI rm rnzrwnllzx linmuf
- .-Xun, XII. 25.
"You will 1'r:r1q1v'r."f
Aen. XII. 036.
"l7rm't no fwzlurirxg nm
far."-Fr. III. 94.
A. G. I..
"Hr 1n11rk.v nut hit rilx'
cf-ith 1: plnugh."fAv:t1. V.
"Thai ,mul of yourx :nan
nlm':'1 all."-Hutt. XI. SIU.
"Think only nf :Chnl it
llrjun' ynl1."-Y-Fic. IX. 66.
"Flim'h not from thy dr!
,tign."-Asn, VIII. 39.
" Whoxf frnrlhy dn'd,r main'
otlirry think uf hfr with
lrr:'f'."-Autt, VI. 664,
'Surh a muragmux muff
Snrh 11 n'.ml11If' ltrarlfnv
Aen. IX, 243.
"'Ti,f Ihur 1rn'u rlimlz Ihr
Jian."-Aclt. IX, li-ll.
' 4.1 gudrlfxy :will g11i:z'f' vnu
on ynur':1'ax'. -Asn I.
VERNA BELLE KENT
A'SIriL'iIII:VIlIr nnlrl, nnfn
1'l'IIh Ihr f1ll.L11'H, :mtv Crllh
lln' f-zfnrv quill,"f Jrn.
SAR.-x LACK M AN
Am-n. I, 207.
VIRGINIA LAUR EL LEE
"Hr :Ulm full IIUI :mul nn'
ff-ill mrn' all MIX' fu'1Ir!."
- A1-II. IV. 28.
'J nmn mmlx bn,ffr1I'rl nn
lurul and un Ihr' r1'I'rp." --
.-M-n. I. l.
".fll.wInin from ."'11r." f
,M-n. IX. 050.
"lx'I'11r up anal r rr1'V!'r
"Hr 1rInfr- dnfrn all llmf
I'ru,u him." Aon. X. ill.
'Huff' infix' hil mi1'rI.l"
Aon. YI. 805.
"Slay nut 1h1r y fn u ll ,Q
prinrr from aifling :I cvurlfl
u,'nIurrI.""Ali. l. Fllll.
,lAI't'3S. ,lnniur Class
"Tu pmpngnlr ylurv lu'
grral rlrfd.I'.' Nzif ix fflml
fvurlh mn :inf -JNQII. Y.
"final inIrrpn'lI'r lu'l:f'n'1I
yndn :Inj IIIf'r1."-:XL-.I. l,
MQTITTI 02 Wg N 'A 7072 75771 ikfiffg IMEZV
X K X I '
I I I
MARY MONTGOMERY EDNA Moon: I
, ". Q' fri rtanf znirrifrzwlf' f " 'ou ,r u gain fr' nl your
' Ch ll I E I h ll h
IX fAvn, X, 696. fvhulr hrar! gum m ,rrrL'."
, Al I- f Aran. IV. 100. I
i -X Laiiiiii . Gannnn N
I Scnior Iiit, ' Senior I,il. 1 Y
, i W v
i S CLAIBORNE Moss ARTHUR ORNSTEIN X ,
V "Traim'd in Ihr' yuhuul ul' "F,-gr fhfm 111, mmmamjj- Ii
i 1!f'5fI'l3'-H-Ae", UI- IRE- of My nmthvr. nor rrfun' X
I X Scientific' tn obfy hfr ruun,vfl." - '
' Senior 11314 Asn, II, 607. w
I KIBKIIQIII Ivvehsler Oraturifal I I
S X Q
R1 X I
I ETHE1, PARKS
'Nl "What ran iwfvr ala fur EVERE1-F PERKINS X
PN thx mudnru uf low?"-f .Murtcr all your pofvfrr of
' i I Ac-n, IV, Iwi. muragf and ,rtrrngthfg
L 'M' Aen. XII. SUI. X
. 1, 1
v A1 X i
NL, DORA PULLMAN IRENE RADETSRY ' i
KX, 'll-113' FUN' 14"-Iiffi-"-' Und"-'I "Rr1iof:1'm'zl nliler for grind- 'X N.
T5 7Aen. I. 502. 'IIZJI and rnurngzf'-Aun. I
Gamma W I- MN- I
L Xlnsin' Beta '
F'-I .I Sunior Lil Commercial I
LMI Sm-nior Lim, X 1
'x ' I
,bw 5 I
5 XVILLIAM RAE CHARLES REINA 'X 'I
Y ,L "Grant mf' a 1 m n n I 11 "To ,rprrrul uivr nmrlzlz' i
4.5 wurrr, gin' riurixl In :HX the lunk of li!r." -Xen, I if
'I bald fnIrrpri4r." 7 G I. VI, 348, X i?
I - -ill. AN '
, Latin Senior Lit. E
, fy Senior Lil. Ivrm-sllilig X
4 I PL
si I '
II I I
5 5 ,
L I X
i N I SS
2 S i'
ll - ,
I I . , I X
'Q' ' mi ', lil iles' ' 'W A, x no
,- ,A - l 'ard , I ,-,,,Ag,.,4 , TL 4 ,R f , A pr ,
Q?-,. Y ., . I , . - R, -.Ja . xt- X 4, .Q
, . 5- -- -5. 4+ A-f -1 xy- -3 . AZN ,I -, --, n
- 1' ,A XT A Rr- :Ar eivi' -I f 'fi' -'
M G e ' fx ,,, xx I f-zkhxkx :nip .- I-:qv , ,- Mn I . X fl ,Q
qv 1 , f 9 1 -I I I my I I I. err - I - ,
If4W9jf 7'f jf U i,' iff z, 1 f,fT 'i,fJwv H ?xf"N -
. - it A ' I I J l , I
5LlA,1 1 If uf ff ,fr f.c,.fgJf, .ff fp fr fn fpfp fl ff 'Raw
TL - X -v aff
. .N , , 1 ,
1 N g Q N
F Q of JJ'
1 N 'rj yf N.
f ': JUANITA RUTSCHMAN BLANCHE Sco'rT ,
' w "xl rr Ill ard I ' I " 4 ,-V - -, , ' ' f 1
5 X I abnnlmlrlir 1l11u,"-ZRUIITHK bglmnlujaiczrrylwl lgpfyyf 'X
V ' 179 flnlrflll frnr,1." - Xen. I,
w 4 ' ' '
Q 1 I Ganlmn
X 1 Svunvr LII.
, f Spnnlsll
A. G. I..
,l X I X
I S I A1-.PHE SCRITSMIER MII,FjRED NVERTZ X
I lI,' -huq ufIf'f'f'1 fl V"""l'l "P nur flulruux h r 11 r I
f 4 i nf l"'f""- ' ' I'-K3 lx- 17- lflimlx yunr rrrklru wal-
5.,,i,,, Lil! uf."fAvn. I. 321.
I X ' , S:'illli'I' Gzmxmu X
1 ! Svniur Lit.
I , .
4 'S X.
' KARL Wlmfin
I X E + "I'rnm him 11 mfr mlmll IIARRY VVU-T
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S W EMU. Zuwrz Mmman ZIMMERMAN S
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fI'rar1r1 , I 11' nluwlur Izwn- If I I 'I ' .' "ll tlf'
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"Fortune will smile on
your lint eneounter."-
Aen. II, 385.
'She ir to be illurtrinur
both in lame and for-
tune."-Aen. VII, 79.
"They will extol hi: valor
to the Marx."-Aen. IX,
"No sluggirh delay will
hold her from her work.-
Aen. X, 308.
"A mighty deed it arhiev-
ed already."-Aen'. XI, l4.
"Away to .real Thix ir
our mesragef' - Aen. IV,
"You will arrive at the
land of Herperiaf'-Aen.
"Nerve yourself to
flown on rirhe.i."-Aen.
"ln a .rheltered harbor.
"Subdue that mighty em-
prers with ,ruppliant gifts."
-Aen. III, 438.
"My heart ha: long been
aftir to attempt Jo me
mighty deed."-Aen. IX,
' I will rhooxe the :lender
reed lor my instrument."
Ht, VI, 8.
"He will ply busily the
healing hand."-V, 2l0.
'Almighty love will as-
riyt thy daring enterprixef'
-Aen. IX, 625.
"ApolIo'.r lazforite."- Ec.
"Keener became of glory
earned."-Aen. V, 2l0.
"Oh maiden, glory of the
land."-Aen. XI, 508.
"love will arxirt you in
your work."-Aen. IX,
"He ehide: the :laeknerr
of hir comrades."-Aen. I,
'Daring hand: are want-
ed."-Aen. IX, 319.
"For many a year will
stand jirm the lortune nl
your home."-G. IV, 209.
"He fled forth, leaving his
nuptial: yet to relebratef'
-Aen. X, 720.
"You are in truth our
greate.rt."-Aen. VI, 845.
"A kingdom and a royal
bride await your coming."
-Aen. II, 783.
'Beneath your rule the
war: of the future :hall
ind their end."-Aen. IX,
"Sweet ix your :train to
my ears, heavenly musi-
cian."-Ec. V, 45.
"My.fell all powerful For-
tune and inevitable Des-
"l have many a sheep go-
ing out of my fold.r."-
Ec. I, 33.
"Surh heraie deedr they
will eelebrate in Jong."-
Aen. VIII, 303.
"A great kingdom await:
your earning." - Aen. II,
"Glittering all over with
say raimentf'-Aen. X,
BEIzNIcE VAN HORN
"She make: and unmake!
lawn"-Aen. VI, 622.
"You will be happy in
your old age."-Ec. I, Sl.
"Ar judge, he learn: men'.r
live: and sins.-Aen. VI,
"Tru.vt not to your feet."
-Aen. X, 382.
your weary rrew: will find Q' pl gd ll ,"-A , "F ll th b gp
X gentler! wf1rvr11f."- Asn. H52?u1hKiNzBAcF -, -, W an enjgiri,ezl."-iAei1.?IIfo4liSi
IU- 73- . -Agii ly 555 " ' W' " Bw u
x ggi15',,,,, ililill Li.. -W5-TFZ5?,lV2TM.JfZli...
BEZNIZIE qrlikfllabi r - Stage Manager LESTER SIPES gg: 'ills 5g5T"M"N'nq
X A ' I"i,6g"" " MAX KRONE "Blerxedis he who haf been Music
en' -' ' "He Jtand: like a rolumn able to win knowledge ol Latin
E Ilon -
, SDS- L-I on it: bare."-Aen. X, the raures of thingy."-G.
emo' ' - 77I. II, 490, JOHN ZADRA
X WILLARD GETTE.MY Scientific Hi-Y "0 happy he whfue rity iJ X
"Here and here only ir XTR?-ackl gntin H rigging already."-Aen. I,
thy home."--Aen. V, 638. rest ing cienti c . I
August Seniors , .
M KERWOOD ARMSTRONG WAYNE HAwEs CHARLES HENRY M
.. - - "Th fat w'll find you "Thou ut hange th
P" ,Q lm" ' " f "' ii paih. aiid if prayer will hame."lnAfin. iii, lei. y
X horxe Aen II 49
' ' ' ' bring you Apollo."-Aen. Mathem
UI- 395- seniqr Lit.
X Spanish 5
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fy I - W 1 9 Q
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' 5 . F Ji . 4 S 'max Pu N o' "' Et
.f "gl Sf' ix ' 'Ni ' '
E Al. 'MQ ' f . ft- lr GFT
o tllosc' many' mansionsArlic' story we lmoyy :
"He would have said if it we-rc not so"-
'Xly pal, y'ou'y'c gonvg
Bur tllo l must wait tvn y'L':11's-rliivv score,
Again some day l'll lingcr at your door.
And yy'c'll romp again, as once in rain and slcvr
VVL' sped around flu' cornvr, down flu- strvvt:
l dropped my books. You calls-d, "Come ou!"
'l'lwn your uicrry' laugh rang out, wlien orvrliczul
:X rolwiri U'2lI'lWlf'Cl in flu- storm!
li. Sw4'c't day forc'y'i'r goncl Yvt your rain-yy'aslivd Tau,
Your laugli 40 like tlw rol1in's song,
bliall ki-vp mv cli-ang
'lio lwtrvr things sliall lvad mc on, my pal,
' l Sinn' tlu' Klasrvr fallvd you to your m-yy' liomv.
--T -lfy' l'i1'I'Ill' Rum
l l ' "
1 i I
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ng V v
rv-Ilrwlrmmln-Luura1n lw.vl m1 raln nfmuf-a11r vJum1I1rJ1r11l
Class Day s
HE word "Class Day" sends a thrill of anticipation and pleasure through the
heart of every Viking senior. This last informal gathering of seniors and their
parents will remain ever fresh in the memory of each one present as a most charm-
ing and striking occasion.
On the afternoon of this most exciting day, a dress rehearsal of the class day was
given, followed by a delicious dinner served by the Parent-Teachers' Association. Then
everyone adjourned to the auditorium for the evening program, consisting of the award-
ing of the highly coveted 1921 gold medals to the boy and girl most prominent in
scholarship, leadership, service, and character. At this time the Richard Crawford
Campbell Medal is presented to the most outstanding boy in either the senior or junior
Scholarships to the following institutions were given: University of Colorado,
Colorado State Teachers College, Western State Teachers College, Colorado Agricul-
tural College, Colorado School of Mines, University of Denver, Colorado College,
Colorado Women's College, and Denver University School of Commerce.
The class play, "Dido and Aeneas", a pageant drama arranged especially for the
Virgilian celebration by Erna Kruckemeyer, was a presentation of Virgil's famous Dido
and Aeneas story from the fourth book of the Aeneid.
The cast, directed by Mrs. Marion Graham, included:
Dido. . . . .......... . . .... . . . . . . ..... EDITH JANE STURGEON
Aeneas ..... ........ H AROLD OsEoRN
Aseanius ..... ......... M ARY DUREIN
Venus. . . ........ PAULINE JoHNsoN
Juno .... . .. MARGARET KUNSMILLER
Burce .... ........ H ESTER RIDEOUT
Anna .... . . . MARTHA WALKER
Jupiter ...... ..... D ANIEL DR1scoLr.
Mercury' .... .... D ONALD FOUNTAIN
Iarbas ..... .... D AVID MINOWITZ
Cupid. . . ...... LESTER SIPES
Neptune. . . .... HARRY STAPLES
Aehuter ....... .... C HARLES WEDIG
Ilioneus ......., BENNY WARGON
Tyrian Peusanz ......... ..... .......... W A RREN YARROLL
The theme of the play is Dido's love for Aeneas and Aeneas' reciprocation of that
love for a short time. Then he is called to the higher work of resuming his journey to
Troy. He surreptitiously makes ready to leave Carthage, Dido's home. Dido discovers
Aeneas's plot to leave secretly and pleads with him to remain in Carthage, he refuses.
Aeneas sails away. Dido builds a funeral pyre and places upon it Aeneas's sword and
relics, and igniting the pyre, throws herself atop the burning mass. Aeneas, as he sails
from the harbor, sees the sky ablaze with reflected light from Dido's flaming pyre.
' ffh-1 R -ig fait sl--' -. L!-fx it-'v'3't
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5 n ot .r x A
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-E Presentauon of Memorlal X
xx E are met here today for perhaps the last time in the history of the class of
-L 1930. lt is a day mingled with sadness and joy-sadness because we are about
X to leave behind us North High, where we have probably spent the happiest
I years of our life, about to leave behind the teachers who have constantly inspired us,
X and fellow students who have always meant so much to us. The day is mingled with
1 joy because, having passed the first milestone of our lives, we are not only reflecting
X on our achievements of the past, but also looking ahead with great expectations to the
Some of us are leaving this school to face the world and its many problems at
once, and others will enter colleges and universities to gain more knowledge to prepare
for future work. But wherever we go or whatever we do, we shall always remember
it was here we laid the foundation on which we are building. We must remember it
is not how long we live, but how well, that counts.
ln order that we may leave behind us something to show our appreciation and
gratitude to our teachers for their untiring efforts in our behalf, and to the boys and
girls who are to follow us, that they may perhaps receive some inspiration, we present
this memorial with the hope and prayer that the Viking ship may always sail on the
crest of the waves and its crew be faithful and loyal to its captain.
Vice President of Senior Class.
Acceptance of Memorial
N behalf of the Junior Class and the student body of North High School, I accept
this token of appreciation, a memorial of love and gratitude ever to remind us of
the class of 1930 whose members have been so pleasantly associated with us during
our high school course.
It is with regret that we think of high school days, with you no longer here. But
you must go on in life carrying your banner high and spreading the Viking spirit that
you acquired here.
Through the last three years you seniors have dwelt within North's halls, have
enjoyed the unsurpassed advantages, have shared in work and pleasure, and above all
have formed habits and established ideals that have built your character which must
guide you through life.
In view of your achievements of the past three years we feel that you have worth-
ily attained your goal, graduationg and we are certain that We have to put forth our
best efforts and cooperation to reach and attain the high ideals you have set for us.
Again I want to thank the Senior Class for this appropriate memorial.
X , x
iff t .Mase lf is Q.
.:.. yi f f
. . 1931 .V 't" X A lL' X afr ' E
HE evening of April 26, 1930 saw a delightful group of North seniors and guests
gathered in the boys' gymnasium to 'enjoy the annual senior promenade.
The gym was decorated in scarlet and gold, with fans and red lights adding
an unusual effect to the beauty of the scene. It seemed even as though a fashion show
were in progress, judging by the gorgeous gowns that the girls wore.
Delicious refreshments were served from charmingly decorated tables on the dance
Logan's orchestra set the pace to which about one hundred and twenty-five couples
The committee w s event included Lois Williams, Rheba Brown,
Murray MacNeill, Alp t ier, Dean Decker, and Dave Dickover.
Patrons and patronesses were Mr. W. C. Borst, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Martz, Mr.
and Mrs. Alwyn C. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Murray MacNei1l, Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Scritsmier, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Dickover, Mr. and Mrs. Decker,
and lVIr. and hlrs. Williams.
The magnificence of this delightful prom has left the impression on those present
that it was the best senior prom that ever has been given at North. Not only did
everyone enjoy himself to the utmost, but a spirit of friendliness was aroused through-
out the entire group. This is a spirit that will not be forgotten by any who attended.
NE of the most glorious and never-to-be-forgotten nights of the school year, in
the opinion of all those who attended, was on May 31, 1930, when the Junior
Class entertained the seniors at the annual promenade.
The Boy's Gym was transformed with gayly colored decorations and lovely light-
ing effects. The rainbow hues of the beautiful gowns on the attractive girls added
much to the joyousness of the scene.
The merry crowd danced to the haunting melodies played by a popular eight-piece
orchestra. Laughter, happy conversation, and enthusiastic clapping of hands demand-
ing encore after encore created an atmosphere of festivity. The merry-making ended
all too soon, and very reluctantly the dancers left the hall, with the Prom now just a
The patrons and patronesses consisted of members of the faculty and the parents
of the officers of the class
The success of the prom was 'it least partly due to th officer of the Tumor Class
and the prom committee Officers of the Junior Class were President Lathan Smith
Vice President Willard Hartzell Secretary Marjorie Bell Treasurer Carol oan
Jones The members of the committee were Marjorie Bell Lillian Lustig and Jack
The dance was given by the Juniors for the seniors in order to show their appre
ciation for the accomplishments of the graduating class If the popularity and success
of the Prom is shown by the enthusiasm of all those w ho xi ere present we feel that we
have attained our goal
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S 8 7 E, the class of '31, are now com-
ing to the close of a successful
year. During this time we have tried
to uphold and ever advance the ideals
The first meeting of the Junior
Class was for the purpose of the cam-
paign speeches of the candidates and
their managers. After a very close
election Lathan Smith was favored
with the presidency, Willard Hartzell
with the vice presidency, and Mar-
jorie Bell was made secretary. Ray
Lucas was chosen to act as treasurer:
but, owing to the fact that he is eligi-
ble for graduation, Carol Joan Jones
has assumed the duties of this office.
Through all of this year we have
done our best to repay the school for
some of the advantages offered us.
rf 5 One of the big achievements was
the gift of a hundred dollars to the
A n n u a l. Another accomplishment
worthy of mention was the great suc-
cess of the junior prom.
We are proud of the membership
bour class, high scholarship, and re-
arkable ability in athletics. '
We sincerely hope that we have set
1, as fine an example for the following
Lx! juniors as the class of '30 has set for
1 l' 1 us, and now that the time has come
for them to graduate we bid them
1 farewell with regret and hope they
'T WILLARD HARTZEI-L will be very successful throughout the
years to come.
5- MARJORIE BELL
5 CAROL JoAN jones
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THE SEVENTH SVMMER WAFTS JOV AS
WANDERERS OVER EVERY LA D
9 AND wAvE 'AENElD 1. 8085
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lu. C'Aki,snw lfwi. Zim! Rocco Yi Rkl
Ani xii 'l'iu.nivu. limit. Xlunaii. Xlixksn,u.i. Rrssi-li
ORTH had championship ma-
terial this year and made a val-
iant attempt to capture the title, but
as the road to the top is not an easy
one, the Vikings had to be satisfied
with fifth place in the final standing.
The Vikings fared well in the prac-
tice games and displayed a great deal
of power both in offense and defense.
In the first game of the season
North encountered East. The Vik-
ings outplayed the Angels through
three periods. Numerous times vic-
tory was within the grasp of our war-
riors. but each time the team lacked
the punch to put the ball over for a
score. In the last quarter the East-
erners staged a final rally which re-
sulted in a touch down.
After being defeated in the first
game, the Vikings displayed an excel-
lent brand of football in the next en-
counter and downed the lil a n u a l
Bricklayers 27 to 0. North uncover-
ed an aerial attack which had lllanual
guessing throughout. This game was
undoubtedly the best game of the sea-
son because of the teamwork and
sportsmanship shown by the Viking
The next contest brought together
North and West. After the final
quarter had ended the score read 6 to
6. The Cowboys crossed the Viking
line first and failed to convert the ex-
tra point. But the Northerners would
not be downed and fought all the
harder. Later in the game a Viking
backfielder intercepted one of the
Cowboy passes and ran for a touch-
down. North failed to make the ex-
tra point and the game ended in a tie.
The championship Boulder Prep
team was the next to combat the Vik-
ings. North's offense failed to func-
tion against Prep's defense and as a
result Boulder scored an 18 to 0 vic-
tory. Boulder used a line smash and
an excellent aerial attack which netted
them three touchdowns. North's team
did not function as properly in this
game as it should have done. North
tried to stop the Boulder team, but
the prep eleven showed championship
material and triumphed in easy fash-
To put an end to a rather mediocre
football season, the Vikings dropped
the last game of the year to the South
Rebels 30-6. The South Rebels had
things pretty much their own way
throughout the contest. Very little
fight was shown by the Vikings until
the last quarter when they scored their
lone touchdown. If this fight had
been shown at the beginning, the re-
sult might have been different.
Those who received letters for the
year were: Carl Carlson. Edward
Gingery, YVilliam Lesser, George
lVIilton, Earl Michael, George Ren-
sink, Rocco Verretta, Joseph Sarconi,
Marshall Russell, Clarence Teilborg,
Emil Zietz, and Dan Driscoll, Man-
Following are the scores compiled
by the Viking eleven during 1929:
lNorth ,....,.,.... 19 Golden ......tt,... 0
North Colo. Spgs ....... 7
North ,.,.,,....,. East .....,,....,,.....,.. 6
North ...,,..,.... Manual ..r,,....... 0
North VVest ....,. . ...., 6
North .....,,..... Boulder ..,........r 18
South ..,,.............. 30
Dax IURISCULI., Illn
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Z! gl ORTI-l'S second team in football enjoyed a more successful season than the first.
1 The second team kept the regulars on the jump all the time and made the mem- F 1
S ' bers of the first team Hght to keep their positions. North lost the first game to F X
'L East 7-O. ln the second team game against Manual, North easily defeated the Brick- l Il,
Q layers 24-0. They played just as well as when the first team downed Manual. ' 1l
N North conquered West in the next game 6-0. This encounter was a close game from X
ml , start to finish, but the Vikings finally emerged the victors. On account of the bad I X'
X S weather, North did not play South in the last second tearqlugame of the season. North N
has a few very promising men on the second team, who should help to make up an
X' excellent team for next year. li
' TL Those on this year's team were: Dean Soverns, Jack Sugarman, Barney Nash, 411
Ahe Rosen, Dean Decker, Louis lwelnick, Willizim Green, Joe lXIyres, Jack Barrows, V gr
Im Joe Iacino, Robert Crum, and Roy Kuchenhrod.
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FTER one of the closest races in
the history of basketball in the
Denver-Boulder League, North's Vi-
king quintet finished the season in im-
pressive fashion by capturing third
This year's team was composed of
four lettermen from the fighting team
of 1929. They were Carl Carlson,
George Rensink, Clarence Teilborg,
and Edward Bershof. These veterans
and some new material mostly sopho-
mores and juniors were molded into a
fine working unit by coach Thomas.
The first contest of the s e a s o n
brought together North and VVest. It
took the Vikings two extra periods to
prove their superiority. At the end of
the regulation time the score was tied
29-29. ln the first extra period nei-
ther team scored, but in the second
period the Vikings made Il field goal
and free throw to win 32-31.
The next game played at the Audi-
torium, North upset lVIanual in an-
other over-time contest 29-25. The
score was tied 25-25 at the end of the
Championship form was displayed
by the Vikings in the next encounter,
when they easily downed South Z7-15.
Boulder entertained the North
squad in the next game at Colorado
University Gym. After a very close
and exciting game, the Vikings emerg-
ed victors 30-28.
The first defeat of the year for the
Vikings was at the hands of East
Denver. North led throughout the
contest until the last half minute of
play when an East forward sank a
basket to make the score 17-16. The
game will long be remembered for the
excellent fighting spirit shown by the
West's Cowboys came back strong
in the next game against the Vikings,
and when the scoring was over YVest
was on top 37-20.
Before one of the largest crowds to
witness a high school basketball game
in the City Auditorium, North de-
feated Manual 25-23 in a very fast
and exciting game.
North welcomed South to the Vi-
king Gym in the next encounter, but
the visitors won 27-22. The Vikings
took a commanding lead in the first
half of the game, but South broke
through in the last half for a victory.
Boulder Prep came to North next
and returned with a 29-25 victory.
This defeat put North out of a chance
for first place.
ln the last game of the season,
North displayed an excellent brand of
basketball by defeating East 19-18.
In a play off series to decide who
would be runner up to East, North
lost a hard fought game to lVIanual
Those who received letters were:
Carl Carlson, Jim Mclntyre, Edward
Bershof, Clarence Teilborg, George
Rensink, and Mandel Berenbaum.
Dean Decker and Arthur Samuleson
received letters for service. Holland
Coleman, a letter for manager.
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it ,I 13 Second Team Basketball
X' ORTH'S second team this year had plenty of real Viking spirit and proved of
11-1 great value to the first team. Some of the games played by the second teams
. 1 1 ,
12 X ! were even more interesting than the hrst team games. North's second team won
four games this year and lost six games. The Vikings did not annex the title, but al-
25- ways proved a hard obstacle for the other teams to vanquish. A great many of the
11 boys who played on the second team this year will be hack next season, which makes
li North's prospects for a championship team very promising.
g Following are the scores of the first and second teams for 1929:
Il 1 First Team Serond Team Opponent
, North .... .... 3 2-31 6-20 .... .... W est
North .... .... 2 9-25 16-18 .... Nlanual
1 A North .... .... 2 7-15 9-11 .... South
,N -X 2 North ................. 30-28 11-9 ................. Boulder
Q11 , North ................. 16-17 11-22 ................. East
R 1 North ................. 20-37 20-19 ................. VVest
' 1 North ................. 25-23 1-1--17 ................. lvlanual
S North ................. 22-27 8-1-1 ................. South
North .......,......... 25-29 12--1 ................. Boulder
, North ................. 19-18 21-12 ................. East
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NDER the direction of our new
coach, Jack Evans, North en-
joyed a very successful track season
in 1929. The Vikings fared well in
numerous dual and triangular meets,
and finished third place in the city
meet scoring 29 l '5 points.
ln the first meet of the season
North downed South 69-53.
Next North won a triangular meet
from South and Illanual. North
scored 55, South -ll, and hlanual 26.
Before the next meet the track team
elected Brainard Shay, a two year let-
ter man, to the honor of captain.
ln the Boulder Relays, North won
three places: Brainard Shay first in
javelin, David Uickover tied for
fourth in pole vault, and limil Zietz
fourth in shot put.
North took second in the next tri-
angular meet with South and East.
The Angels scored 63 points, the Vik-
ings 32 points, and the Rebels 27
points. Two league records were
broken in this meet hy North men.
Brainard Shay broke his own broad
jump record with a jump of 21 feet 2
inches. Emil Zietz broke the discus
record with a throw of 116 feet 2
In the state track meet held at
Boulder, North took sixth place with
a total score of 10 points.
North took third in the Denver-
Boulder league track meet at the D.
U. howl in the last meet of the season.
Emil Zietz kept up his good work
from the beginning of the season and
broke both the discus and shot put
records of the league. Brainard Shay
placed first in javelin, third in high
hurdles, and third in broad jump.
john Dalzell finished second in the
mile, and third in the half mile. David
Dickover placed second in pole vault.
Murray lUcNeill tied for second in
high jump. joe Myres placed fourth
in broad jump, and Parnell Ballenger
came in fourth in the mile run.
Eight men received letters: Cap-
tain Brainard Shay, David Dickover,
John Dalzell, Murray lWcNeill, Par-
nell Ballenger, Emil Zietz, Joe
Myres, and Benny Wargon for man-
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NOTHER baseball champion-
ship has come to the Viking
stronghold as a result of the untiring
efforts of Coach Thomas. But North
had to share the honors with West as
both teams ended the 1929 season in
a tie for first place.
Four lettermen returned from the
championship team of l928g and, with
the remaining places on the team filled
with new material, North displayed
one of the hardest hitting teams in the
ln the opening game of the season,
North downed the strong South Reb-
els and won by a score of 6-4. The
Vikings were behind until the seventh
inning, but a late rally enabled them
to score the needed number of runs
for a victory.
North's failure to handle the ball
with any degree of accuracy caused
them to lose the next encounter to the
West Cowboys l 1-3.
The next game was a tight pitching
battleg but a homerun by one of the
Vikings gave North a victory over
East 4-3. lid. Kirschke, Viking pitch-
er, allowed the lfasterncrs only five
North proved the heavier hitters in
the next game by beating Manual 11-
10. The game was in doubt until the
last out was made, as both teams were
batting in the best of form, while the
fielding on either side was not up to
standard. As a result of this game
the Vikings moved up into second
In the playoff to decide the winner
of the title, North was again sched-
uled to met East. After a rally in
the tenth inning, which brought in
three runs, North had scored a 6-3
West and North clashed in the last
game of the season for the champion-
ship. Remembering the first defeat at
the hands of West, North was on its
toes from beginning to end. The game
was another ten inning affair, but in
the tenth, Carl Carlson, playing his
last game, hit a homerun with two
men on base to give North the game
Those who received letters for their
good efforts were: Carl Carlson,
Owen Evans, Ben Pister, Roy Kuch-
enbrod, Fred Scavo, Joseph Sarconi,
Ray Hansen, Rocco Verretta, Wil-
liam Bock, and Edward Kirschke.
Richard Kirkpatrick received a letter
Following are the baseball scores
of the 1929 season:
North ...... 6 South .... 4
North ...... 3 West .... 11
North ...... 4 East ..... 3
North ...... 11 lvlanual . .10
North ...... 6 East ..... 3
North ...... 8 West .... 5
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Rocco Ynuu-.TTA i Br-.N Pisiik
Enwmm Kmsruxt: Rox' Kl'CflEINIlKOD RAY 1lAxsr-
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3 X NIC of the largest swimming squads in the history of North practiced twice a X
f. week at the Skinner slunioi High School pool under the guidance of Coach lfyans
. Pl 5. .
N X this 'f."l90l1 Ng
, .L 'l'wenty-five swimmers turned out and of this numher there were three letter
'I Y men from the championship team of IQZQ. They were Lawrence l,oSasso, Bruce ,S
Hotchkiss, and liohhy Reilly. 1
3' 3+ 'lihe Viking swimmers did not engage in any practice meets this year, hut spent S
N1 their time developing various swimming strokes and dives. 1
N S+ ln the city swimming meet North won second place: lfast Denver captured first, 'JY
11 hut only after close competition from the Viking nators.
bu Lawrence l,oSasso repeated his performance of last year hy winning the 220
I yard dash. l ,
2 si ' liruce Hotchkiss came in second in the 100 yard hreast stroke. 'T
l Bohhy Reilly captured third in diving. XR.
' Raymond Hughes placed second in the plunge for distance. II,
Ray Lucas was third in the l0'0 yard dash.
114 ln the hackstroke, VVilliam Hansen finished fourth.
VS, North's relay team finished in second place.
1 'lihose who received letters were Lawrence Losasso second year, liruce Hotchkiss,
, xl third year, liohhy Reilly second year, Ray Lucas, Raymond Hughes, VVilliam Hansen,
i f and Ilan Driscoll. , 4,
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5 , 1 N
'L Tennis .1
1 VER forty competitors entered the tennis tournament at North this season. All K1
'Ti the games were very close and attracted a great many tennis fans.
X Q Competition in the singles tournament was very interesting. Robert Woods, 5
1 a sophomore finally emerged victor. Those who gave him a good race for the cham- 1
,T-N -pionship were Louis Lilly and Philip Firebaugh. 'S
S In the doubles tournament, the sophomore twin team composed of Robert Woods ' L
I and Philip Firebaugh came out on top. In the final match they defeated Louis Lilly I
X and James Lucoek, doubles champions of 1929.
G Ll At the city meet North's representatives stood on a par with the other teams.
1 if North's double team showed a great deal of fight in their first match, but were elimi- 'Ts
S Q1 nated. The Viking representative in the singles made up for the defeat of the double .S
1 S' team by winning his first match from South. Then still displaying that fighting spirit, 1
S North triumphed over West in the next singles match. In the finals for the champion- R
1 f ship of the city, North met East. After a sea-saw battle from start to finish, East 1
T i finally broke through for a victory.
T Those who received letters for their service were Robert Woods and Philip Fire- -5
5 y baugh. i
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'X HIS year's go.. team was composed of sophomores except the Captain, Bob Reilly. l X
It 'lihe golfers enjoyed a fairly good season. They didn't win many matches, but
'Tl all of the games were close. Above all, the players gained very valuable experi-
S ence which will no doubt help them in their remaining years at North.
1 Captain Bob Reilly was the only member of the team to win enough points for a
it 1 minor letter. He played an excellent game and was one of the best golfers in the city. S2 N
l , . .
S lhose who composed the team were: Bob Reilly, Captain, Paul lylurray, VVil- ' 1
1 jl liam Rogers, Richard Parks, Tom Greer, Warreil Urick, and VVillard lwiller. T X
X The golf games are played according to the Nassau System of scoring. The win- ' 'Sl
ls N ner of the first nine point, winner of second nine point, and winner of the whole , L ,f
NL eighteen holes 'AJ point. ln the Denver Boulder league, a golfer has to earn three
S , points before he receives his letter. I ld
l 1 - I Y 1 l l
1 L 'I he Vrkrngs lost to bouth, Izast, and West, but they defeated lVIanual at the I '
iii City park links on October 19. l S
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Q Boxmg and W restlmg ,sb
FTER heated competition among the boxers and wrestlers .rr-iii, the follow- 6
'Y ing were successful in representing the Vikings in the city meer: Rocco Claps, 'S'
1 Earl King, George Salazar, Aaron Berenrhal, Earl Michael, and Harold X
X Mitchell fN2
-L When the smoke cleared, the Vikings were found victorious over the fighting li
rebels. ln the VVest-North battle, things broke even for the Vikings with King, ll
P lllichael, and Mitchell still armed. ln the final round with the Angels, only one 15
Viking came out on top, Earl King. The flashing, ducking, and weaving battler won lm'
the crown of city champ in his class by two knockouts and a decision.
lx Those who received letters were: Earl King, Aaron Berenthal, Earl Nlichael, 5
W1 Harold Mitchell, and George Salazar who won a service letter.
The Viking wrestlers did not fare as well as the boxers, but made a very favor- ll
1 X. able showing. N
ll Those who entered the city meet were: Albert Radetsky, Abe Levine, Albert
T Nazarenus, Ed Saver, john Dieteman, Earl Parker, Norman Alperin, Abe Rosen,
kk and Pierce Jewell. .X
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HE Laurel Wreath was awarded to Flora Wosk as Tennis Champion of 1929,
after defeating Dorothy Bernstein 6-4, 1-6, 6-3 in the final game. F orty-six girls
participated in the tournament.
After a lively round of games, Jim's Gang, captained by Genevieve Bennett, rose
victors of League Ig the Happy Hoboes, led by Shirley Berger, took the honors in
The 120 girls that reported for this sport were divided 'into ten teams, the names
of which were chosen to the liking of the team members.
Under Miss Brittain, 190 girls enjoyed a very successful year of Volley Ball.
Four leagues of 5 teams each were organized. College names were chosen.
The winners proved themselves worthy of their titles. lklildred Mott was cap-
tain of "The Army", the winners of League Ag "Annapolis", led by Frances Jones
was champion of League B9 "Cornell", headed by Katherine Pierce, led in League C'
while Angeline Figliolino captained the winning team of League D, "Smith".
B A SKETBALL
North girls had a very successful year of Basketball. Nearly 150 girls partici-
pated in the tournament. These girls were divided into leagues of seven teams each
After many close games, "The Boers" of League I, headed by Betty Hollings-
worthg The "Vikings" of League II, captained by Dorothy Bernsteing and the "Bush-
men" of League Ill, led by Mary Jane Bellard, were crowned winners.
The Indoor tournamentiwas conducted this spring by Miss Brittain. Nearly 265
girls participated. The winners were found only after many exciting games.
Deck Tennis, one of the most fascinating sports for girls, was opened to senior
girls only this spring. Sixty-four girls participated. The two winners of the tourna-
ment earned 100 points toward their big D's.
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VOLLEY BALL BASKET BALL
INDOOR DECK TENNIS
591 "' 'W
1 Win" 'NX
N the fall ot V328 the Stutlent Council of North was fornietl. This organization
is an atlxisory hotly whose purpose is to stucly the prohlems which ariae anion: the
stntlents antl to suggest solutions. 'l'ht- memhers are chosen from the representa-
Ilxes of honie rooms. l he principal is sponsor ot the group.
Before the Student Council was organized there was the asseinhly of hoine room
representatixes. 'llhis asseinhli tlecitletl that a smaller group, to art :iQ an :ulrisory
l llorly, eoultl hetter handle school prohlems than such a large group. 'llllis new plan
has proretl very eflieient.
l"our inetnhers ot the council represent the Senior Class. 'llhe ,lnnior Class is
allowetl to choose three representatives. the Sophomore two. anal the l"reshinen one.
Six ex-oflieio memlwers are the Presitlent of the Senior Class, Presitlent of the .lunior
K lass, the Laptain ot the preraillngg sport ol the season, Presulent ot the All Cnrls
l.eagut', lftlitor of tht- North Star, anal the Presitlent of the Annual lioartl,
'llhe eouneil ineets every two weeks at assemhli' periotl, antl some special meetitiggs
are ht-lil after school. 'llhis year the council has hrought ahout many worth-while im-
proxenients in eontlitions ahout school. 'llhe all-school show heltl during spring rava-
tion was sponsoretl hx the Stutlent Council. lfour committees with large responsihili-
ties have liven organizetl. 'llhe constitution committee hall the tliflieult task of tlrawingg
up antl presenting a new antl hriefer constitution to tht- eouneil. 'llhe hantlhooli com-
mittee has eolleetetl much raluahlt' material for a hook, which will contain K'X'K'l'XTllll1!
of interest antl importiniee to North when it is eompletecl. New pupils will lintl it
partieularlx helpful as it will eontain all information ahont the use of the lihrary.
attendance records, marking, awartls, honorary organizations and requiremt'nts for
giratluation. The courtesy committee was organized to further tlionghtfulness and
courtesy among the students of North. 'llhis group has also aetetl as a reeeption com-
mittee to visitors of the srhool. 'llhe safety committee has made a study of the prohlem
Llntler the guidznice of Klr. Horst the memhers of this year's Student Council
feel that they have left a potential organization that will he intlispensahle to the school
in the future. The work of the committees has been very beneficial for the welfare of
North. 'l'he spirit of cooperation and unity which has prevailed merits great praise.
LYARL L'-uu.soN. l'n'widfnt: Mx. NV. C. BoksT. Spunwrf Burch HUTCIIKISS, Vin' Prfxfdfnt-.4r!inq l'n',1iJrnI
ffnrru JANP S'rl'kul'0N.' DAN DRISCQLL: IVIVRRAY MACNI-ZILL: EVELYN CARLSUN. Sn'r1'I.'1ry
XVARRLN Yfuuiou.. DOROTIIY' ScuMrr'r. CHAYHN Fos1'r.k, LATHAN Suv:-1
Mun' jAxr: Bu.l.m1D, Axmus Hmm, xIAkGARE'l' xIC'KFLNZlP', E1,1.swou'rn Wnsr
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
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I ,I HONXII SQIETY
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L auonal Honor Soc1ety r I
L N Virgil's day, the highest.award for distinctive ability in athletics, poetry, and the
'lp other exalted arts of his time was the laurel wreath. Today, the greatest possible X
X i ' laudation of.the deserving scholar is expressed in the bestowal of cherished member- i l
ship in the National Honor Society, whose basic principles are character, scholarship, X
1 leadership, and service. ln his membership the honored student also is entitled to wear I,
S the emblem of the organization, a gold pin bearing the torch of knowledge, with the X
-L letters C. S.'L. S. engraved upon the lower part, and standing for the four fundament-
Y- X als upon which the society is based. X
1 f Q The origin of the National Honor Society dates back to the time when a conven-
'S ' tion of secondary school principals .was organized with the purpose of discovering a way X L
1 by which scholarship and leadership among high school students might be encouraged. 1,
gl In l92l the society granted to North the second charter given to any high school in the X
1 5 United States. The membership in the North Chapter of the association is chosen by a r
gl faculty committee appointed by Mr. Borst. In order to qualify for admission to this Xi
-L organization the students considered must rank in the upper fourth of the senior class 3
S . in scholarship, out of which number not more than fifteen percent is chosen. They must X
'L have spentuat least one year at North and two years at a high school which has a branch
,X of the National Honor Society.
I The following ideals are those on which the Society was founded: X
X io emphasize ichogiarship and make it a basis of distinction and achievement. E
o recognize t e e cient and worth-while individual in school activities.
1-I f3J To show that character is the very highest quality in the development of I
. r youth. X
1. Q45 godform a democratic society which will foster the spirit of unselfishness and l
" in ness. 'X
X l 1 Inhorder to. arouse an interest in scholarship, and as a further incentive toward its I I
goa , t e organization sponsors and encourages the local movement of awarding a 1X '
I l scholarship pin to each student who has received an average of two A's and two B's in I f
X prepared subjects. lt may be worn the semester following the good record, and if re- 'Xl
I tamed all through high school by the commendable scholarship average, it may be kept If
X by the deserving pupil at the time of graduation. This pin is in the shape of a small 'X
TL I ggldsshield, wgh the leger H upon a background of blue enamel, and the letters N. S.
g . . engrave across t e top.
NORTH HIGH CHAPTER DENVER
S' Initiation A ' Y
I , pri! 23, 1930 gh
X OFFICERS I
I DONALD FOUNTAIN ................ President R
Eumr JANE STURGEON ........ Vice President I
X Sr-nnuar LAUTER .................. Secretary 5
I MARGARET KUNSMILLER ........... Treasurer
1. Music ...... .................. D irectof, Mrs. LaDora G. White 1
'gn 2. Greeting.. . .. ................................... Mr. W. C. Bon! 5
NL 3. Communication from the Faculty ............... .. .Shirley Lauter 1
X 4. Purpose of the Society ............. ..... E duh Jane Sturgeon
5. Symbolism oif the Emblem ....... .... M argaret Kunrmilleir
1 6. Administration of the Pledge .... .......... D onald Fountain I
5 7. Address ...................... ...... R ev. Harold H. Niles .S
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1 All G' l ' L if T
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, 1 E
N-'Q 1 HIS year as the Viking Ship started out on its voyage it had as its leaders of the
'NL T All Girls' League the following officers: Edith .lane Sturgeon, Pres., June Akin, X
S . Vice Pres., La Verne Ames, Sec.g and Dorothy Wegner, Treas. il,
I 3 ln this organization the girls of the school may find self-expression and re- 1 3
fx ceive an opportunity to develop initiative, leadership, and responsibility. The girls of T
i the League believe in and stand for their creed which is spiritually and morally 1 T
xx , uplifting. xx
VL H . . , . . . 1
X: l believe in the torch s flame, its radiance and its warmth. N
1 l believe in doing a little more than is required of me. fi ii
X l believe in a clean body, clean thought, and clean speech. LX
1 l believe in clean sport and in keeping clean company. i
fx i l believe in friendship, neighborliness, and comradeship. xx
.L l l believe in loyalty to school, to home, to country, and to God. X T 3
X l believe my honor is to be trusted and that l can play the game fairly. 'X
1 Therefore: l am a member of the All Girls' League." 1
I lt is the clean minded, healthy, loyal, honorable, and unselfish girl of today that It '
XP will make the ideal woman of tomorrow. This is the goal for which the girls are ,hx T
' continually striving. The sacred installation of the League was given at the beginning V1 i
X' of the second semester. The girls were greatly impressed by the solemnity of the oc- X '
'L casion and pledged themselves to the creed of the League. I
X At Christmas time the entire school was entertained by the Christmas Play, "Dick- ' I
il ' en's Christmas Carol", given by the girls chosen from the different chapters.
Throughout the year the girls have been entertained by various parties among
' X5 which were the Big Sister parties and Halloween parties. The football dance was also 1, ' l
I1 sponsored by the League. The social service work was not neglected as the poor were S il
1 taken care of at Christmas and Thanksgiving.
ix 1 . . ,. . ix it
I ' Un April 29 the lovely lVlother and Daughter Tea was given. 1 his made closer 1'
Li X the everlasting bond between mother and daughter and made it more sacred. it
1 The successful year was closed with the Senior Girls' Farewell and now the Vik-
ing Ship is ready for another journey with a new crew and new officers. 'X
H1 .i PRESIDENTS fl.:
X ALL QQIRLS' LEAGUE ...................... Emrn JANE STURGEON 1
Q I ALPHA ............ ........................ E VELYN CARLSON ll i
,, S BETA ............ .... M ILDRED ZxMMEnMAN ,S l
,,"NLd DELTA ..... ......... M AY SYBERTZ ' ,
' GAMMA .... ..... P AULINE JOHNSON
lx ZETA ...... ..... S H1iu,EY LAUTER S
.11 EPSILON .... .... J ANE PETERSON 'L
Ig r O WOMAN IN OVR HOVRS OF' EASE. VNCERTAIN, COY,AND HARD .S .
.1 TO PLEASE, AND VARLABLE A5 THE SHADE BY THE. LIGHT QVIV- 1 I
1 ERING ASPEN MADE: WHEN PAIN AND ANGVISH WRING THE. ' lg
ix Baow A MINISTERING ANGEL THOV! N-Amos ww vi www m N 1
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Q Annual Board
E E members of the 1930 Viking Board feel grateful for the loyal support of
I I the school which has enabled us to publish this record of the students and events
'S i at North High School during the past year. This support has been ample to
-L , allow our having the first leather-covered yearbook in North's history. In this fact
ii: we have taken special pride.
We feel that our Virgilian theme for this year is very appropriate as the two-
-LI 5 thousandth birthday anniversary of this famous poet is now being commemorated. The
'S V whole world is paying tribute to this great writer whose works have endured not only
TL for the traditional nine days, but have undergone the test of over twice as many cen-
X turies. In keeping with this theme, the beautiful design which graces the cover is of
-L l I Grecian style. The rich brown imitation leather cover not only makes a splendid back-
ground for this distinctive design, but it also adds much durability to the binding of
l 1 the book.
E We hope that this publication will surpass even last year's book which won second
place in its classification for schools having an enrollment of from 1333 to 1999 stu-
dents in the Rocky Mountain Region. The prize was awarded at the Ninth Annual
Conference of High School Editors and Managers at Boulder. The Viking was
represented at the conference this year by Miss Hester Smith, faculty sponsor: Miss
Doris Weideman, editressg and Warren Yarroll, president. A banquet was given at
the Boulderado Hotel under the auspices of the Sigma Delta Chi Fraternity of the
University of Colorado.
The preparation of the Annual has involved much work, but we are glad to have
been able to render this service to the school for we feel sure it is a worth while one
That this is the true sentiment of the whole Board has been proved by the heartv co
operation of every member The work has also given us a great deal of practical ex
perience All Vikings who frequent room IE the Vikings workshop are familiar
with the thmgs which go into the making up of a yearbook Writeups drawing boards
T squares plaques photographs snapshots cameras and innumerable books of other
schools from vshich ideas are drawn from time to time In truth the work became
exorbitant at intervals but the desire to see the finished product acted as an rncentive
to make the members of the Board complete their task Now our work is completed
in manifestation but merely begun we hope in endurance
We acknowledge our indebtedness to the Art department for the beautiful work
it has submitted We also wish to recognize the North Star Staff who helped to ad
vertise our book and the salesmen who devoted manv of their assembly periods to the
work We are grateful to Miss Luba Repeskow for the time she devoted during the
absence of our regular typlst We are much indebted to Misses Ingersoll and Langlek
of the Latin Department who prepared for us the Vlrgilian fates which accompany the
faculty and senior pictures
We sincerelv desire that our work shall merit its being cherished through the
oming years bv all North s students who have the pleasure of owning a 1930 Viking
A gl xsxalfk ii Al E
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'Akin x YARRUL1., l'rr,1irIrr1l,' XIISS Ill STIR Sxirul, Spnrurzr: Uukls XVTIIIIQMAX, Editor: DuNA1,n I"uVNx'A1rw, fin' PIM.
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WO thousand is to ten as Virgil is to The North Star. Two thousand years ago
Virgil started his career amid unpretentious surroundings. Ten years ago The
North Star started upward along its path to success. This year students of North
are celebrating both anniversariesg that of Virgil, by dedicating their annual to him-
that of their own paper, The North Star, by giving it more loyal support than ever
before with 1150 subscriptions.
This record spurred the staff on to unusual eHorts which resulted in the marked
success of every campaign, undertaken to further the North Star's service to the school
during the year.
"Hello Day", which is sponsored annually by the paper for the benefit of the in-
coming classes the second semester, was climaxed by a "Hello Social" after school in
the boys' gym: and throughout the entire day the merry greetings rang in Viking halls.
The faculty, oflice force, and every student organization entered into the spirit of the
occasion, and the social hour committee reported an unusually good attendance at the
Perhaps no greater interest has ever been created in minor sports than the North
Star aroused by its campaign to give the minor lettermen stripes as letters. Though
the measure, which originated in the D Club, was defeated by the other Denver schools,
its publicity was almost entirely due to North's publications.
Many lost books were returned to the library this year through the extensive cam-
paign stories appearing in various editions of the Star. Cleaner halls and grounds were
also largely an outcome of editorials in the school's weekly.
The North Star was the main spoke in the wheel of the biggest social event in the
school's entire history-the benefit party at the Aladdin and America Theaters during
spring vacation. Though the event was sponsored by the Student Council, the Star
was responsible for the distribution of tickets, the collection of money, and the pub-
licity of the affair. Because the staff's able organization could efficiently handle all
detailed business matters, the Student Council asked its assistance.
The official staff reporters and contributors who enjoyed this unusually successful
year are Chaffin Foster editor in chief' Harold Osborne managing editor' Hester
Rideout associate editor Margaret Meyer editorial writer' Carson Harris feature
editor ack Shapiro sports editor' Helen VVight exchange editor Daniel Driscoll
business manager' and Lawrence LoSasso circulation manager.
Reporters Rebecca Blumberg Bernice Boldt lVI'1r1e Gallagher Frank Mona
han Esther Stark Shirley Lauter Blanche Wallace Catherine Falligan Sarah Glass
man Aaron Goldfarb Betty Mills Mary Jane Bellard Dorothy Garnett and Gret
Contributers Mildred Thompson Keith Elhart oseph Person Helen Snvder
Melvin Schoberlxn Ruth Wiedmer
Miss Fern Dorothy Mitchell is faculty editorial adviser and Mr George H
Wheatley is fatultv business adviser
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1 IW ORSL ROLL, North s cluh for aspiring poets, novelists, and essayists, has tor its
-...iw aim the promotion of literary talents. lts memhership is limited to thirty, and S
W a11v erson who is :1 stude11t of North who hands ill an accentahle manuscript
x V P I X
3 . . .
'W IS admitted lllfll tl1e cluh.
Q The annual poetry contest closed April 25 with ma11y excellent poems handed ln. gy
, L. A great deal of talent was displayed in this contest, and much enthusiasm was mani- l
-5 tested. The winner, Ferd Butler, was presented a heautifully hound volume of poetry. EN
L.. . . . .
gy During the current year, Norscroll met every two weeks. At these meetings, g
1 original work was read after which suggestions for its improvement were made hy mem-
X hers present. 'S
g The cluh climaxed its year hy presenting on ltfay l a matinee moving picture per-
formance. The program included several reels of the real "stars" at North as a pro-
sx logue to tl1e main feature, "The Pony lfxp1'ess". The cluh aims eventually to write 1
its own scenarios for moving pictures, so look for the sign of the ink hottle a11d quill pen. ,
'X , , . . S-
lhe efticient officers of Norscroll for the past year were: Presidents, Harry
5 Staples, Dorothy Gilping Vice Presidents, hlaurice Berenhaum, Lucille ltlarshg Secre- S
, taries, Al Radinsky, john Gilbert: '1lfCZlSll1'CI'S, Virginia Hamilton, Harry Staples. l X
S V F
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ll. lliusrori., R. Vrknu-:T'rA, Nl. Klsrrn, D. IDILKOVFR, T. U'Ni.ii.i.
A. Bimusuaw, L. LoSAsso, VV. TTANSLN, ll, Wins
HE social hour season has been unusually successful this year. This is due to the
thoughtful planning of the social hour committee with Lawrence LoSasso as chair-
man. The first dance held at the close of the football season set a pace for all this
yearys socials. A large crowd of students and teachers was present. This same enthus-
iasm lasted throughout the year. An average of about four hundred students and
teachers attended each social.
All who have taken part in the socials have enjoyed the music furnished by the
At the third social students from Lake, Skinner, and Garden Place Junior High
Schools and students from Ashland school, who entered North in January, were guests.
At several socials special programs were given featuring student talent in tap
dancing and special musical numbers. Dancing classes have also contributed to the
fun with some chorus dancing.
On the thirteenth of lllarch the annual pay social was held. This was the most
successful benefit social, due to the splendid cooperation of the student body, ever staged
at North. The money was used to buy standards and drapes for the orchestra.
The committee donated fifty-five dollars from its treasury toward the welfare of
The closing social was the crowning event of the season. lllany members of the
faculty and many alumni attended and helped the students enjoy the dancing.
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S . T
l . N
X Mathem SOCICIY T
,X H12 Mathem Society was organized four years ago and is rapidly growing into a ,
large club. The membership requirements are not as rigid now as when the club R
X was first started. lhe reason is to give more students the advantage of belonging . .
, to the club. The membership of Mathem is much larger this year than ever before. A . X 1
X portion of the club consists of associate members who attend the meetings but do not it
take part in the programs. The officers are elected from the active members.
N All the programs are of a mathematical natureg but some interesting and more Q5
X humorous phases, for which there is not time in the classroom, are brought to light. xl
X lWr. Utterback gave a demonstration of the slide rule which he stated as very easy to
g understand. hir. Lynch of the National Cash Register Company gave an interesting :X
'L address on the mathematics of the Cash Register. The other programs were arranged
w - - , i
X and given by the students of the club. lllathematical poems and songs were given be- 5
sides manv speeches, ,l
5 ' I
Many pupils do not recognize the benefit they would receive by joining this club. -Til
g It gives a better understanding of mathematics to those who join it. The members find , X.
that mathematics is very interesting and not a dry classroom subject. l
5 A S
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W. Baiucrrs. L. Mclhunr. C. HANKS. S. IJCIIILI., V. S'r,u'1'ik, j. D1 Kunz. -I. Ammrx il
F. Hoax, P. llmvakn, A. BEIDVYI-'l.l., L STARK. M. ANTHONY, A. HVNTFR, ll. Michal-.i., E. Gow, R. Davin-ix. C. RHNA X
C. Davis. G. Hovr. M, Woon, H. Saxnnrkcz, V. Roshxxmrm, M. Nixwr-.i.L, M, jonwsoix. V. Krxr
G. Sixirsow. H. Puusoiw, XI. Loroiuw, G. Hox.:ui.s, ,l. XNIFMER. R. Asnoiuzo, M. Nlrvi-L N.
ll. DISTLER, M. Sumirs. L. Rlvisxow, M. Honnsmv, P. jonxsnw, L. Coorrk. Il, Bmxu., T. Garuzrv X
T. O'N1:u.i.. Trmrurzr: L. Dam, Srrn'mry,' L. Naukixrz: L joNrs. Prrxidznt: Miss Hu.i.n'.x, Spnnmr '
Art Club N
INE years ago the Art Club was organized for the students who were interested 'X
in Art. The purpose of the club is to study various phases of art. NL
In order that everyone may participate in its functions, the club is divided HY
into four groups. These are the Block-print, Poster, Historic, and Decorative Arts
The club celebrated the birthday of Leonardo De Vinci on October 23, 1929, at
an open meeting. Those who were featured on the program were Phyllis Stout, Bill i
Sprague, Frank Egan, Hazel Distler, Helen Barker, and Lucille Dale.
This year the club has been very fortunate in having two outside speakers. hflr. i
Varian, an architect, gave an illustrated talk on Denver Homes, and Mr. Howard ,
Trumbo spoke on Commercial Art.
. . . I
During the Christmas season, cards were designed and sent to all the school or- S1
ganizations. Cuts and cartoons were also made for the school paper. Members of the
club furnished one hundred place-cards for the Spanish Club Luncheon held during ,Ri
the convention of the State Educational Association and one hundred place-cards were 11
also made for Mrs. Grace E. Shoe Smith. Through the courtesy of the School Ad- S,
ministration the students attended an art exhibit at Chappell House.
The club wishes to thank the different groups for their cooperation during the S
past year. The members feel that the club has spent a very happy and successful year.
- .. sr ... . . , . IW
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l . A S IS:-ig:-r, ll Maroom-y. I-I. Michael, F. Quist. l,, liiigzelluem, H. Moss, F. Guher. l,. Aaron. M. Thoiiipsmi. Il. Goldstein
k ll, Gavito. M. Uoinliiillo, I.. Stirling. A. Perlniutter, W. l.aw. 'll, Wendi-lin
H li. Fri:-rl, l. ltarletsky, l,. liiletsky. M. llli-ml. A. Wi-itz, G. Clll'llS. 31. llariis
Il. Mn-yer, li. Widoni. F. Milli-r. M. Kern. S. .loh:uuis, li, liai1li-nswartm
' I ll. llvek, V Itoseulmliln. 'l'n-as.: S. Sim-k, Si-1-'yg li. F1-igiisoii, Vice Pres.: Wm. C. Ilorst. Pies.: E. W, Smith, Sponsor
AR'l'l'fRlNG and trading played a great part in the lives of the Norsemen as sell-
ing now does in the lives of the modern Vikings. The aim of the North High
Commercial Club is to show the members the value of commercial work and to
bring them into closer contact with the business world. Various officers and committee-
inen of the club have formed acquaintances among business men of the city through
interviews and have given accounts of their visits at club meetings.
4 'l'he Club, being organized as a high school Chamber of Commerce, has set up
l ' standing committees corresponding to those of the City Chamber of Commerce. The
X following members were appointed as chairmen:
l. Publicity ...... , ................... . ...Mildred Thoinpson '
2. Kivie and Legislative .... ..... C reorgia Curtis ' .
3. 'l'ransportation .......... .... S ylvia Klausner .
4. Industrial Developinent ..... ...Stella 'Iohanns
5. Agriculture and Livestock ...,.,.....,.......... ...VV. C. Ilorst
s.-L, 7 ,ff
lo further the interest of the members in commerce, magazines and pamphlets
from all parts of the world have been obtained through the City Chamber of Commerce. ,
and a special shelf has been provided in the library where all students are entitled to
'llhe programs consisted of readings, music, talks from prominent Denver business-
men, and reports from the various officers and committees of the club.
Alreadv the club has justified its existence bv narrowing the gap that heretofore
rs . ' . '
I X existed between the students and the business world.
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N Miss IiI'I1lII'1lIII, Spousal? 41 I.4-is:-iil'iiig:, A. Rosen, A. Ornstein
R. t'lirtis, I., Mcllrinle, S. Way, W, Iinek, K. Wiener, II. Daividsoil I
I'. Iaiuis, A. lI.iig, I' Ilznrdy, t'. Zi-illiu, I". Shi-phaul, N. AIlwi'iu
31 In-llai-rl. I'. Fusu-I'. N. llorm-r. S. Glassniau, I", Ihnun-I'. lt. Iflniesoii
Ir' Monalizui. 'l'i-1-.isiin-l': I'. Wzulley, for. See.: Rl. Syln-rlz. Iiw, See.: A. Ilailiusky, II. Mu,1'Ar1Iiiir, Viva- Pres.: II, Slillllvs, l'ri-sinh-ul
Webster Oratorial Society
ICALIZING that it does one little good to know something if he can't express it.
VVebster Uratorical Society strives to develop in its members the power of self-
expression. Probably the ability to express oneself was never a more valuable
asset than at the present time. ln every branch of human endeavor the individual is
called upon to voice his opinions. For this reason an oratorical society constitutes an
important part in the life of any high school.
XVebster Oratorical Society has just completed one of its most successful years.
The president of the society was the winner of the Shafroth evtemporaneous contest,
while six Ivebster members represented North in the inter-scholastic debates. Many
of the other members have been shining lights in the various oratorical activities. 'llwo
successful debates on the following subject: Resolved, "That the Baumes laws should
be adopted by all states", were held with the Senate club of East high. A mock trial
which attracted the attention and interest of many students was given at an open meet-
ing in the auditorium.
VVebster sponsored the 1916 gold medal contest, which was won by a VVebster
member, Harry Staples, and the Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest. The club
also had representatives in the Shafroth Contest, the Kiwanis Contest, and the Colorado
University Oratorical Contest.
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AS' I.. NIeKi-iulry, Ii. String:-un, Miss Hritlini, I.. Wvgner, l'. Johnson. ll. K4-rnsluin. Miss Amir-"son, I". Wnsk, li. Ilolliligsurwlli
S I.a1!it1-r, rl. Carlson. W. l'annlilI. M. Nernnui. .l. Akin, lil. liiehter y X
I-. .lonm-s, A, Bradshaw, XI. Harris. K. Arkin. it. Imlzn-II, M. Knnnn
N M llllllllll, lr. lIl'4'liIlIilll. NI. KIlIlNIllilll'!', I'resi1In-nt.: A. Vauuhrni. Sei-retaig: lil. liiner. li, Watkins X
'X Girls' Athletic Society
,XF HIC Girls Athletic Society, under the able leadership of its officers and sponsors. X
, has proved its worth bv the splendid record it has established during the past vear.
X ' ' X
, The school spirit displayed by the members in the sale of Season tickets and X
LS, Theater tickets was noteworthy. At Christmas time the club assisted three families X
:f with Christmas baskets. The largest undertaking of the year was the sponsoring of a
I 'X campaign against the lending of personal effects. The campaign lasted for two days
X' 3 in which time much good was wrought.
XN A growing interest in sports was fostered by the society this year in that more :xx
' Gold i'lJ's" and big letters were bestowed upon the members than ever before in the
l 'X history of the club. Good sportsmanship was raised to a higher level by the fact that 15
3' the refereeing of many games was entrusted to its members. Twenty members of the U '
X club attended the second annual lnter-School Play Day, which was held at liast High. X
N Several members had the opportunity and pleasure of representing North and G. A. S. I
x at the Athletic Conference held at Boulder this spring. 5
l The hi-monthly meetings were devoted to the discussion of girls athletics. Two ,N
r , " of the most interesting of these were those at which the new members were initiated.
N-s The members of the Society sincerely wish the best of luck and success to the X.
officers and members of the club in the coming school year.
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It. llauswn. I'I. lliuci-ry, JI. Hn-rvnh:nnn, A. lie-rnlhal. A, Sanlelson, A. Rosen, R, Shay. J. Hn-err, t'oa1'h Tlronias. li. Wargzam, lb. In-v-ker
R. Stvinke. H. Pister, ll. Salazar, ll. Xlitchell. I". II4-rlry. R.. Prohst
W. l'rirlr. II. Volvnialr. W. Rock. li. Vern-Ita. .l. M1-lntvle. li. Kirlrpatriek. .l. Sarvoni. lt. Woul.
I.. Ialsasso, li. King. li, Milton. .I. Shapiro. ll. llrisroll, li, iiershof. li. R1-ill', A. Plano
Xl. Ia-ssl-r, .I. Mm-s. M. MIlt'N1'lll, IP. lbivkovn-1, li. kensmk. ll. kin-lienbi'od. .I. Ladia. .I l.ucov-k
H. lion-lilviss. Sei-ri-tary: V. Teilhn-rg, 'I'lvasuri-rg li. Zin-iz, Sm.. Arms: ll. I-Ivans. l'resi4h-in
" " Club
Nlf of the most common desires and aims in the life of every young person is the
development of athletic ability in some sport. Any sport, whether it is football,
hasket-hall, tennis, swimming, or the like. helps to train the participant both
mentally and physically. It teaches the athlete to think fast and accurately: it teaches
him to he as good a loser as a yvinnerg it develops his muscles and makes him physically
lit. Because of these facts the athletes of North maintain a club composed of only hoys
who have distinguished themselves in athletics. The memhers must qualify as letter
men under the rules of the Denver Boulder Athletic League Board, and they must he
recognized hy that organization as outstanding in their respective line of sport.
The "U" Cluh of North, which has heen organized a little more than a year, has
heen very henelicial to the school in accomplishing several important projects. During
this time a true spirit of unity and cooperation has prevailed. 'llhe cluh has added
many new memhers to its enrollment during the fall and spring terms and hopes to
increase its memhership to Il point where the majority of the hoys interested in athletics
may become memhers.
'llhe "IJ" cluh hoosts all athletic events at North. 'llhey boost hy getting behind
ticket sales and hy being at each event to represent North. The cluh has done much
to hring ahout the high athletic record North has made this year.
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if Ph1latel1c SOCICIY f E
out , E
URIING the past year the Philatelic Society has had the privilege of hearing Dr. I
Davis, Secretary of the American Philatelic Society, Senator Fairfield, and Judge ,
1 X Sackman, members of the Denver Stamp Club. These men brought valuable ,T
messages on stamp collecting. May lst and 2nd marked the second annual Philatelic
1 N Exhibit and the end of a profitable year. USN
Q The officers for the past year have been: First semester, Frank lVIonahan, Presi- , TL.. 1
' dent, Gordon Leisenring, Vice Presidentg Donald Barth, Secretary-second semester, ,F Il
il Gorden Leisenring, President, Williani Schnieder, Vice President: Kenneth Light-
ix , burn. Secretary. Ili i
1 The members are: Mildred Thompson, Peter Boody, Beulah Ashby, Ruth Yont, l i
lxxl Sam Bousman, Stuart Armstrong, Melvin Schoberlin, Melvin Stockman, Paul Rahne, '
1 li Frank Monahan, Frank Wielminister, Helen Spencer, Donald Barth, Willard Conner, ' QTL. 3
xii Albert Corske, Katherine Pierce, Bill Irving, Emory Kellogg, Joe Pearson, Albert l
14, Radinsky, John Walsh, and Miss Maria Hathaway. Miss Eddah Plillier is spopsor.
125 fifgu Lcrgnlzdgr'
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F I'. Minor, A. Adams. R. Pevino. I.. IR-:mln-s hw l
. N. Horner. IL. l'Iteln-lls. I-'. Markhanl, E, list-hmann 'l
?fN G. Iizuidsun, F. Fish. W. Til'1lPmMlll, N. Lowe, P. McKean, A. Jones. E. Marsh NN-.X
' ' tl. Austin, lb. Minowitz, II. Moore, .l, Hopkins, ll. la-istikow. C. W1-ilig. W. Zahn J
K - N. Foss, H. Hn-nihrm-, RI. Finer. Il. liirlslnip, R. Ralnnan, li. M1'l"all, li, Nelson, I.. Rhuawis i Ng
P. Fl.-ining, ll. llil'if-ru, A, Harrison, ll. Best, V. Swan. It. l'am--ron. .l. Waite, G. Mzuanelnr. W. Ki-llvr "'-,,
.l. lrlilwanis. ll. All-y. Il. llom-, 1', Hmlde-n. 1'. Iiierson, R, Flaps. J. Vollison. U. Musick. W, "llIlHt'l', S. Ihzlisurm. .I. ltnllu P, l
Fam. Ilmvani ll'IlvlI. First l,i4-ulenant Harold Htfllllllllll. Second I.im-litvnanls, Ia-wis Ellsperlnan. Wm. Ilansvn, .klhen lhnlinsky Q 'F Q
HIC North High Cadet Corps with Captain Clark and Sergeant Hatten as mili-
tary instructors, has enjoyed the most successful year since 1927. This was brought
l about by a large enrollment and by the efficient staff of officers composed of Cap-
tain Howard U'Dell. First Lieutenant Harold Hochmuth, and Second Lieutenants
Xvilliam Hansen, Lewis lfllsperman, Albert Radinsky, and Charles Wedig.
North's championship Rifle Team won the beautiful Hearst tru mbv this year for
l . .
J marksmanship. Moreover, the team won every match it entered and set a new high
record for Denver High School Rifle teams by a score of 869xl000.
y N Three of North's rifle men, O'Dell, Hansen, and Best, won places on the All- X
e- City Team. This is also a championship team, winning this year for the third con- 5
I 'N secutive time the Eighth Corps Area Championship. The members of this team were 1 ' Q
awarded medals at the competitive drill. I "
' 'K North's Color Guard commanded by Lieutenant Radinsky deserves much praise. l
1 N Composed for the most part of September recruits, it has reached a height of perfection
' never before seen in the Denver Cadet Corps.
The Denver High School Cadets broke into the social field on the eighth of
lwarch by giving a formal military ball. This dance given in the beautifully decorated 1
South High gymnasium was by far the most successful event of the year and was said
by the two hundred couples who attended to have eclipsed any prom or school dance.
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lmrmhy Gilpin, lh-may Wing rn, lmruthy Srhniitt, llarolsl llshornv. 'Phelnia Sunguim-, Bun Hi-znff, Karl Wivgvr, .lane l'4-n-rsmi, Bi-ity Rt-ml
Senior Literary Society
HIC Senior Literary Society, with a membership of 250 seniors graduating in .lan-
uary, June, and August, is one of the most active clubs in the school.
The purpose ol the club is to afford opportunity for developing literary and
The programs of this club are greatly varied. At every meeting a one-act play is
given by members of the societ f, along with readings and musical selections.
The last meeting of th ,ear is always devoted to the annual play. This year
"The Youngest" was present ,glihe cast was as follows: Richard VVinslow, the
youngest, Karl Wiegerg Nanc, D alter, a guest, Jane Peterson gh Mrs. Winslow, the
mother, Dorothy Schmittg lblar ,, inslow, a son, Harold Osborneg Oliver Winslow,
oldest hrother, Ben liezoffg All Mirtin, son-in-law, Ben VVargong Augusta lllartin,
married daughter, Dorothy J . '
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. . . . . , . , , , i
4:11111 .l4v11"s. I'1:1111'1-s .I1111vs. l,11111s1' U1uls111r1jJ1. Imrulln s1'l11nl11. l-1-11111-tl: lI:11111:1111. l11':1"14 l4l1111!1'.111I L1-1111I1 1,11.11'I11'11I111sI1
NI:1111IvI li1f1'1'11l1z1111l1. H1-n Null--13 .lzwk l':11vs. S11-1lil1g Wuy. K111'I Wi:-gm. 'I'11n111:1s AI:11Ii1-I1
li1'111' II1Il111gs111111l1, Il111l1 1,111-svll, l4v111:n1I Ih-l1v1', I11-11 I-1-'f1vt1. AI:111:.11:'1 lx1n1s1111I1--1
lfv Black Masque J
1 W 4 y - -
HI: Black Kliliqllk' lDI'1lIl12IIlC Llulw ll21S just Co111plc'tccl El lnust SlICCCSSllll yl'2ll'. l1:1x
ing won tln' ljllllglili l'i21ll'lWIlI1l'CS 'l'1'11pl1y and fifty d11ll:11's in the Stutc' Little' lliln
:1t1'c 'lxc111r11:11nc'11t. 'lillllIHJlS llzlttick, who tnnk the lczul in thc p1'1u1l11ctiu11. "Shu
XX 1- Alvin flli' l,z1cl1cs?" wus 1lXYIlI'lll'll tht' 2I'l7C for thc must linisllcml work of llllf 1lk'flll
IH the I'llllI'll2Ill'lt'I1I. N x
Black IXIZISKIUC also lwrn11g1l1t lmnqt tat North by p1'uduci11g, "'l'l11- rlillllllllg uf tha
row" in lN0llCl'I1 dress 1lgjillllSf IHlldCl'.l1lSflC settings, and most Sl1CCl'SSflllly Dl'KlYlI1Q that
z1lu'spc':11'c' is truly "nut nf 1111 nge' "ful ull t11m"'.
'l'l11s wan ull of tht- 1110111111-1's l121Vi' lwen :iwn tlu' UWTUI'flll'llI'X of 11'111ki11g lmvlt
, I B , 11 , .
gc 411' il 1 HC2lI'lI1!j lI1 thc lilfll' casts uf tlu' mann 5I'llKlllCl'lUIlS and 111 tlu- unc uct 1l:11s
E 1 . .I 1 1 1
Ulllfll lllflllili' uPR'2l1'lS , ".I11l1vt Illlll RFbll1f'li , and Uxxllltli ll Lm1':11'1l ?
'l'l11- ll1l'lI1l3l'1'SlllP of tllc club is lhftccl to Il1ll'UfllYL'.
3 13.1. 1
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IC, 0peulaiuIel'. W. Mott, l'. A. l'ununiugs, Sponsor L":
.L .Ioues, 'l'. llaliigaii, I.. l"ilu'ln'Iln', IC. lflllis, W. l5al'keen. I-I. Nlvlfall ,ix-1
ll. Sink, X. Foss. .l. Ilatlueway, A. llaigz. I.. Lilly, ID Ilii'llou'i' l 3
ln. In-4-kvr. R. Nloiilgoim-ry. l,. llloiugonieiy, lf. Fish. X. Mi'l'iu'1Iy. li. Ili:-kniau N if
lt. Curtis, lf. llrownyaril. lt. Root., ll, Lowe. .I. Warts-. U. Sliiliiiaeki-i', ll. llzuhlen "M
,I. P-Znunims. ,L Ilarrison. .I Sullle, li. llesl. M. ltuhwk. ,L li:-rry. U, Iiulsou x
li. Route, 4'. Milivk, .l. llis, U. lleilalili, ll. lmisellring. IC. Nohllllllsl, J. Segelilzilil
li, Marsh. Isl V. l' 1 N. Iloini-r. l'll. Si-i'ii1'v l'oni.3 li. I.o Sasso. I'ri-s.: lf. llorn. 'l'i'n-as.: li. Atklsson, Qual V. l'.: li. Sipi-N. Ni-in J
CC U create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high g ',
1 - y . A yy . . - r x - v l 4
btandards of Lhristian character is the purpose of the H1-Y. lhe Hi-X club 4 ,J
develops leaders with high ideals and challenges the students with Christian ,---,
. . . f X . i I ,
standards of clean living, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean speech. lhis or- I
ganization, connected with the Y. lyl. C. A.. is world wide in scope.
North Hi-Y meets on hlonday evenings, either at a North Side church for supper, l l
study and a program, or at the HY" where the members have the use of the gym and -.f"
pool in addition to the regular program. An all city meeting is held once a month.
During the past year, the club has been active in several fields. North Hi-Y has pf",
won for two consecutive years, the trophy offered for the all city Hi-Y swimming cham- ' ., Q
pionship and is going to try to win it again this year. hlembers have attended two as
conferences, one at Fort Collins, and one at Denver. l V Q
'l'he club has been very active in doing good for others. On 'l'hanlcsgiving and .Nr
Christmas they sent baskets of food to several needy families. The organization has
endeavored to improve its own members along Hi-Y ideals. In addition to the dis-
cussions, and addresses by prominent speakers, the club has also been enrolled in the I img
State Bible Study contest. For eight weeks this study was conducted by the Reverend I" 1
Edward B. Hart, pastor of the Beth Eden Baptist Church, Denver. , f
i i LQ
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I-I. Rirharilson. I-I. Bryr-4-, D. Carter. T. 0'NoiI1, W. Rauh. R. Monson. M, Bernstein
J. Kringel, M. Malmquist, P, Grover, L. McBride, I. Sedgely, M, Reheek, 0. Kentness, B. Wargon
l', Ruthfuss, Ib, llit-knver, R. Taylor. L. Stauss, W. Bennett, J. Kalfhgo, J. Etehismi, B, Goldfogel
ll. l'allak, Il. Ilearing, C. Wilbur, B. .la-ffelys, IC. Green. .I. Follisnn, .I. Si-geriluhl, .I. Uanti-r, B. Hopkins
lf. Boyd. l'. Hauiien. W. llurki-en, L. Tanfly, W, llldright, H. Lowe. T, llalliman, .I. Gordon, Ii. 'Farullo
R, Kiwlieiibrnd, 'l'. llenry, L. I,oSasso. L. Sipes, E. King, tl, Kaufnmn. 31. A4-kerlnani. W. Srlnwiih-r, I.. I-Illspernum
W. Spraglle, Seo.: Mr. Mzirtz, Sponsor: J. Shapiro. Pres-i.
SCHOOLS reputation and progress is, in a sense, vested in a cooperative and
willing student body. It must have its plans and ideals sanctioned and enthus-
iastically carried out to enjoy success and to be revered by the students attend-
Recognizing these facts, the school has at last initiated into its organizations a
body of students who pledge themselves to the welfare of our beloved North High.
This well known "Boosters" club, under the splendid leadership of Jack Shapiro. non'
has a membership of nearly a hundred boys.
To be a member of this club one must purchase a purple "Booster" jersey. The
club in general is one of the champions of fair play and loyalty to the school at all
times. To prove its success and pep, one must merely refer to the "smokeless" smoker
which it gave a short time ago. ln the recent games it has shown its loyalty to the
purple and gold by supporting and urging its team on to victory. It is striving to be
the efficient crew which guides the old viking ship to victory throughout every war.
Since the club has the interest and respect of the entire school, coupled with the
enthusiasm of its members, it cannot fail to increase its membership, and bring about
many improvements in years to come.
l U l .- ' f ,' N . - i
L' J -'Iii--1--f-'nkzezn--"f::gA1Lu Jar- ' All-:.--v Lhfft 3 if'
.I lhlaluwise, 1' Maltlu-vs, ILSI1-inke. .I.Shal11iro. .l. Ward. I.. Xleliriulo. Il. lllrn-VIII, .K Ibosen. Ii, lot-:gel
ll 'l'holna-. Il Selnnill. Ii.I'roI1sI. S. lloyd, II. Fan-y, Il.1'omli, Ii. llraves, NI Zixnint-rinan, XI, liunnn
ll Illeeklilan. NI. Monson. .I. Ilerllnll. J. Zadra. II',ScI1neinIe.'. Nl. Iiernsli-in
I' 'I'nntl, If Smith. I,. Yilanil, II Iliwriu. Il. llrlannl. W Huny.n'1I, IC. I'aikn-r, I" Suanson, NI. Maier. I'l, Iii-anlsxiorlli.
-' I' l'al'Ison, I'. .Iohnson
IP Im-Io-i'. X. Iiatliuskv. II. Iloclunulh, li. Iiixler, Il. Grillllh, .I. Iravies, Il. Ilails, Il. Watkins, W. Yarroll. I.Ger1z, XI. Johnson.
.I Ilis, 'I'. Wemlt-lin
I' II'-nry. Ii, N, Annes. Xl, Walker. Il. I-Idnunuls, 1', Ely. I'. Ilayt-Q, Il. San-r. NI. KIIIISIIIIIIIT, Il. Varter
IT. Nlapi-Ili. NI,Sylw1tv. I. I,o.sasso. -I Hopkins, ll. HIIIIIII, W. I.ilIIe, Y, Lee. I'. I'rosek. V, Knight, S. .IoIuunns. W. Keller
ll. llw-In, If li--unis. A. Vauiglmn. li. llanu. Il Ilall, .I'. I'anuu-. Nl. suntli, II. Iiianeo, ll. 1l'NeiI. I'. Walker. 1I.I'arosella
'I'. llanws-y. I'. sarioli. II. I'.-crliel. IC. Pringle, IC, Ileilf. NI. Austin. H. lII4'Ill1'I', I., Iffllsperlllznll, t'. Maguire. I.. .IlY'IlIISOIl, W. Ilaulv
P ,flivdffn '4
I-I. Stark. I'. Horn. I-2. Xuruiouisl. S. I'e-Irie. I'. thinning. Al. Mott, U. Moss, ll. Meyer. W. Iii-anion. Ii. Sip:-s. N. ltotstein '-.
'I' WN:-ill, Sgr Arias. 1' 'I'.ilvpw'l'n. 'Ixri-asv, K. Mkixson, Sgt, Arms. lr. Weirm-r, Sen., H. llingery. I'r1-s., XII' 'Nia-g. Sponsor
' HIC enthusiasm which has heen displayed hy the members of the Scientific Society
has made it one of the most successful cluhs in school this year. Large member-
ship and interesting programs have had much to do with its success. 'lihe programs
were composed of short plays dealing with science and topics of interest to the cluh.
'lille meetings have proved to he very amusing and have been enjoyed hy all. 'lille lirst
meeting was held to elect oflicers. 'lihose elected were: President, lfdward Gingeryi
Vice President, Rohert Ingram: Secretary, Dorothy VVL-gner: 'l'reasurer. Charles lap-
perog Sergeants at Arms, Kenneth Atlcisson and 'lihomas U'Neill.
Ar the second meeting some of the neu menihers were given a chemical initiation.
Sophia Petrie was in charge of the initiation.
'llhe Scientific Society and Maxwell History Cluh held a joint meeting in lfely-
ruary. Bishop .Iohnson gave a very instructive talk on the traits of character displayed
hy fleorge VVashington.
Une of the most interesting programs of the year was a lecture on explosives hy
"Professor Vacuum". lfred Horn took the part of the Professor with lfarl Nordquist.
a hrother scientist, playing the part of "Hair Ionic".
Blemhers only have taken part in the programs of the Society. No outside speak-
ers were engaged following the action of last year's cluh. This gives the talent of the
cluh a chance to show what it can do.
, , al
r,,weT:"iTTf. A "" . I 1 iff'
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J. Green, L. 1sIrBriile, M, Bm-renhanm, F. Baird. A. Adams, E. Ellis, fl. lluviilson m
X N. Haze, P. Tamer, F. ilviat. E. Womack. D. Mt-l5nalH, .l. Weidman, E. Bog-YI, H. Rerndt, Mr. Marshall
R. F1-nznsnn. H, Brnyles, H. Griltlth. B, Riley, A, Stool, Mij-Lqggggmg L. Jones, R. Lovering, L. Strung, R. Inger, R. Dmlen. M. Sass X
E. Styne, ll. Pesrhell, F, Benowitz. C. Knlppe, G. Austin, I. Lesko, L. Conroe, M. Garrlenswartz, L. Wadsworth, M. 0'l'onner,
A. Mr'Bean, B. Gordon
i L. Wagner. ll. Craner, ll. Marius, H. Hirks, li. Finkenstein, I-l'. Flader, I'. Hardy. R. Kroat, D. Gilpin, Il. Stillman, .l. llelker, R. l'a!ser X 1
M. Gallagher, L. lleeola, L, Ames, E, Barnes, R, Hanigan C. .logs-s, L. Kircher, 1. Tenenbaum, M. Smith, E. lieilf, B. llall,
' 'ini nm, i . ima
'g L. Layimurn. L. Stark, L. Newman, M, Nomian, H. Bohle, M, Meyer, R. Prohst, D, Jenks, M. Russell. W. Thomas X
l', Muneini, S. Gordon, K. llreith, R. Daugherty, E. Barish, B. Carlson, B. Edmonds, J. Davies, E. Richardson, V. Knight.
S. Cramer. A. Tankiru. R. Thomsen ' ,
g i Il, Haney, F. llennis, P. Johnson. S. Lanier, S. Glassman, H, Tepper, E. Leebrih, W. 'lk-rry, J. Rule, J. Cox, PI. Durkop, N
1. M. Jones, IV. Dedrick, L. Frosson
, M. Mi-Neil, B. Fried, T. Gamzey, P. Walker, I. Gertz, M. Kurne, L. Lovelace. ll. Goldstein, W. Horst, El. Bearfiswnnh, 1
G. Leisenring, H, Stapples 1
M W 11 H' Cl b
X4 ax e 1story u X
HE lVIaxwell History Club has just completed one of the most successful years of .
X its existence. At the election of officers Robert Dryden was chosen Presidentg x
Dean Jenks, Vice-President, Louise Stark, Secretaryg Wilma Ferry, Treasurerg
x, .l and lylarshall Russell, Sergeant-at-arms. The oiiicers and Mr. L. W. Marshall, the X
51 new sponsor, have planned many very interesting programs for the club.
X -l ln commemoration of Armistice Day, a one-act play, "It's All Over", was pre- lg
, 3 sented before the student bod . The scene was in France near the front showin the
, 1 Q Q , g
gs I celebration of Yankee soldiers and French mademoiselles on November ll, 1918. Spirit S
N fl and interest were added by war-time songs which were played and sung throughout the '
Q-X , performance.
, At a meeting held in memory of Washington and Lincoln, Bishop Irving P. John-
' son spoke about the traits of character which made those two American atriots the '
A 1 . . . . . . . . p . . . 'S
i crlterions of American patriotism. lVlaxxvell invited the Spanish Club and the Scientific
X if Society to attend the meeting as guests. ,S
1 The most important work of the year was the revision of the Club Constitution
i X ' which was done by committees. ,S
N f The chief purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in American History and
3 provide interesting, entertaining programs. The organization feels that this aim has ,X
1 S been accomplished. .
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' IL. l'I'llIlI. l,. Moore. M, Sfllllllll. V. Stauter. IC. Stlce. G. Morris, .I. Welch-man, R. Lewis, V. I'ali-rson
l II. Parker. A. Vapillopo, E. BIllWIIyilI'll, .I. Gum-. M. l'tter11a,ek, II, Johnson, II. Harris, F. Miller. M, liustufson
' M Iialooeh. I-'. Wilson, l'. Kouris. I.. Tandy. ll. Gates, ll. Seiplv, A. Binghanl, I.. Stark. M. Jones. l', .Iones
X V. Ilanlsa-ll. M, lielliml. A. 1'alaIiro, H. FIIIliE'IlSI4'iII. I. Sosny. M. Kreda, ll. Davis. ll. .Iahnsnn
' X I-1. Vavarra, I. Iflisx-nau'I1, H. Ilurkop. A, M4-Bean, M. Austin, Id. S1-lll1Zl'Ull, .I. Rutola, H. Carlson. M. Knmln
It. Goodall. .I. Davies. I., Cooper, .I. Rose. W. Rauh, M. Walker, M. Ruhevk, li. Perlman. K. Barnes
' M, Mn'F:nI1Ii-n. l'. Iiwuns. A. R4-pesknw, I". Klyne, I.. l'l1v:Lsoi1, II. Iledrirk, R. Watkins, M. Russell, .I. Waite
ll. .Ie-nks, 'l'n-as.: F 're-s.: ll. lIiH'lHIIlllI, Vice Pres.
H lf French Club, one of the most interesting clubs in North this year, is an or-
ganization with the purposes of awakening greater interest in the fascinating
French language and also to provide an outlet for the talent found in French
T' I 'lihe French Cluh has certainly proved itself capable of giving programs worth
' '- hearing. 'llhey are always interesting to the utmost degree and highly educational.
5- " Readings, music. playlets, and dancing feature the meetings. A biography of some noted
, ' French personage is usually given at each meeting.
I' Ifach year the French Cluh has one open meeting to which various rooms are in-
'. f-N vited. This year a very charming playlet was given. lllany French enthusiasts were
'- , gained from this program.
K 'llhe aim of the French Cluh is to he of service to the school and to the commun-
1 1 ity. A part of this vear's funds were used to huv gifts for Fitzsimons Hospital sol-
l l I I . . '. f .
X diers and for suhscriptions to the -lewish Home in Denver. Fhe remainder of the
fri money' is used for art, songs, and records.
l.. " All memhers feel that the club has spent a most interesting and successful year.
H Great credit is due Nliss Dupree, the former sponsor, and llliss Lash, the present spon-
, .J sor for their active interest and indefatigahle energy in making the cluh successful.
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in Bark llowf H. Brown. M. Schultz, Il. Barth. N. Weiss. J. 'I'IioinIIkins. N. Gonllnian. Sith Rowf F. Tanko, Ii. Payne, ll. Milton, i
. 1 I-.. KI-llrug. lr. Iii-niis, IJ. 'I'revilIion. IC. Kelley. J. Nil'kIlIlI, M. Malnniuisi. IC. Ellis. M. Iiilkisnn. IC. ll'l'I'll2IIlIY, Sth Row I.. llale. I
I III. Butler. K. Rules, lr. lillis, IS. Vase. M. Gaim-III-r. .l. Ilinvlnnan, III. Arnolil, W, Hinton. l'. Salazar. 'l'. llannal-. R. Varian.
X ll. Austin, W, I'nlTrI'y, Tlli Row ll. lbryili-n. G. Bolinz. Ii. I'alseI'. F. Monahan, N. Johnson. E. Flovkinu. N. I'e1I"I'tti. Il. Sampson, X
I". ltrovi-r. II. Ros-rig. I". Quint. ll. Rixlir, M. Conner. Iitfh Row fl.. Smith. Il. Simpson, M. Zimmerman, l'. Willis, ll. Garnett. X
A E. Harish. I.. Mazxnlla. Ii. Fishman. .l, SIlWIlt'll. G. I'I'IIIIlski. .I. AI'IllIII'. Ifl. llurnstein, .l. l'iIllt'l'ly, S. lllassinan. Sth IIIIWA- I
xx li. llotrhkiss. M. Yates. IC. Ralrinotf. R. Kraui. M. lIaIIIIl'n, II. Iloyt, II. l':ii'peiiIeI', N. Lawlor, I.. Plirlinse. M. Malloney, .I. Imwis, X.
, I'. Ilaynlin. 4Il1 Riu- l.. llanling, li. l'eI'kinan, E. l'avarra. I". l'lllIl'II. A. lllassman. It. Inger, S. lluliin. R.. Ruttvnlraum. Il. Iigle, I
N. Marlronzilrl, Ii. Mills. H. Mllltllllllllll. F. Saiirlnnan. llrll lion WR. llaiiglieriy, V, Right. S. Zinn. l'. I.ainpI-st, III. Roilrigiivz,
I, I , t'. 0t1II. III. W4-ssn1aItlI. 1'. lmuis. I.. V. 1'IIIllins. R. I'ottvr, .l. lllII'll'f:', R. Sli-wns. G, Spam. 2n4l Row E. Iigan, li. Ili-1-ola. Ll'-I
xx ' I', Manvinv. M. Mott. 0. liolxinson. E. Iiisoli. ll. llaiulio. li. Sliapcler, II, Sl'llIlll.lll'lSS. II. l'avejI'. II. KlIl'llk"llllI'llll, lb. l'LU'Il'l', w
I ' G. l.I-ist-Iiximz. Front Row Miss fainplwll. Sponsor 3 l.. lit-In-. B. Wliiu-IIIIIII. View l'rI-sg I', Walker, 'I'rvas. 5 H. Kurtli, SI-I-.Z H. Siiraiuiv. l'l'IIs, ik:
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I Spams u 1
l'.RHAPS one of the most interesting and educational societies at North is the ,
ax' Spanish Club. It was not formed solely for entertainment, but also to give its LX
1 . I . ,
T' ,, members a wider knowledge and use of the Spanish language. I
1.5 There is a membership this vear of one hundred and twentv-live in spite of the re- Is,
. ' N . . . . . . N
'N nuirement that students have at least one-half vear of S anlsh I'6Vl0lIS to their oining "
I - I ,
gk ls - X.,
X The wide variety of programs which we presented created intense enthusiasm I
, . . . . . . . -.
g among the members. lhe minutes are read and kept in Spanish, with explanation in xx
1 lfnglish where necessary. il I
'X The April program centered around the life and works of Cervantes, the "Prince X eg 4
I ot Spanish letters". lfveryone looks forward to the annual Cervantes' dav held on the I' I
'X I sixteenth of April. Dialogues in Spanish. some of which are original, Spanish songs xx
" and dances, reports on subjects in connection with countries where Spanish is spoken, I
.K views of Spanish lands, etc., are a few of the things which have been presented. Such '-Q
5' ll . Q n ,,,
"' f varied roframs have aroused the interest which has caused the members to look for- I"
II , , . . '
tj- 'K ward with pleasure to the regular monthly meetings. ,X
W ll During the spring term our social event takes place in the gymnasium and this I ,t
gs-' il takes the nature of a real Spanish "hesta". "R, I
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Ii l 'S
le MUSIC Club
Tb E HIC lylusic Club has rendered great service to North High this year. With lklrs. X'
I La Dora White as sponsor, the club members have had many eniovable as well as ll
X - l . . f - . ' I i . . N
1 ' profitable meetings. lhe officers were: President, Ed. Keuhlerg Vice-President, 1,
S Brainard Shayg Secretary, Vivienne Sheltong and Treasurer, Leland George.
1- 5 I The club meets once a month at which time varied and well prepared musical pro-
I grams are given, featuring club talent in instrumental selections, singing, and dancing. '
X. ' The object of the Club is to create a deeper interest in music among the student S, ,
i . . . . +
1 lx body and to give the talented pupil the opportunity for public performance. il
'Ll The requirement for membership is one semester's work in music at North. I i
S A lllusic Revue is presented each year by the club. This year a comic opera con- ,S
stituted the first act and a stage show featuring the Viking Social Hour orchestra, the L
l secon 1
N X : ' d.
X The Club is of service to the school as a whole by providing music for most club
I' I meetings, the meetings of Parents and Teachers, and for all public entertainments
5 ' Through the club many talented pupils have been found and given experience in per-
forming before the club and before the public.
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I Latin Club E
l -L HIS year when the eyes of the entire civilized World are focused upon the works Nu
1. T of the immortal Roman bard, and his "dead language" rises to new heights of N
il X A prominence, the Latin Club at North has come into its own and has shone forth lg.
A 1 with greater brilliance than ever before. I
X- i Virgil has greatly enhanced the work of the Latin Club by drawing new interest S
' to Roman arts and customs and by giving added zest to the study of Latin. 1
1 This 'Lgala year" of the Latin Club began early in the first semester when officers T
' X, i i for the coming term were chosen. True to the manner of the old Romans, the club is S
l 1 X organized on the basis of the early republic and thus, candidates for the offices of Con-
l X- Q sul, Censor, etc., carry on their campaign after the early Romans who gave speeches H
Ei boasting of their own virtues.
The new members of the club were initiated a la Virgil, so to speak. A trip
'X through Hades, as represented in the Aeneid, was given each one of them as the feature xxll
of the program. Virgil might have Hturned over in his grave" had he witnessed the
S- ' next meeting when "Amos 'n Andy" reigned supreme in a special radio broadcast to 511
the Gods Ili
gl M " 'gl '
13, The grand finale came at the open meeting of the club when a catching play,
-Ts "The Gods Condescendn was presented. 'NI l
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an i ,ff -1' Mi, ' fig. ' We IX J X. N i - an
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Virgil at orth
OR nineteen centuries the charm of the Aeneid has exercised its spell over the
minds and hearts of successive generations. Today Virgil's great epic fills a larger
place in the education of youth than any other epic. The Aeneid is one of the
world's greatest examples of true literature. lt has made Virgil a World poet.
Wherever there are schools, Virgil is taught for it is universally recognized as one of
the greatest cultural subjects.
By choosing the fascinating story of Aeneas for the Viking theme, North has
paid a noble tribute to Virgil. North is rich in classical references. Perhaps many
Vikings do not realize that four of North's beautiful statues have either a direct or an
indirect connection with our Virgilean theme.
Venus, the Roman goddess of love and beauty, was the divine mother of Aeneas.
Throughout his wanderings it was Venus who protected Aeneas. She protected her
son even when Juno worked for his downfall.
Mercury, the messenger of the gods, plays an important part in the Aeneid. While
Aeneas was delaying at Carthage in the kingdom of beautiful Dido, Mercury reproved
him for being forgetful of his realm and great destiny. Realizing the power of the
fates Aeneas departed to seek anew his kingdom in Italy.
The central picture shows the two Virgil classes at North this year. Very early
the Aeneid became a school-book, and, strangely enough, it is still as a text-book that
it makes its strongest and most general appeal. Virgil must be read in the Latin to
be appreciated. Then it is that you feel the spirit and hear the beauty of his Howing
These students have been very fortunate to have studied Virgil this year. During
the Virgilian celebration many events have taken place to add interest to the study.
The boys are seen bearing fasces, the Roman sign of authority.
At the bottom are pictured Clio, the muse of history and Thalia, the muse of
comedy. Doubtless Virgil depended much on the inspiration of these two goddesses.
Clio aided him as he moulded his stately hexameters telling of the beginning of Rome's
history and predicting the glories to come. Clio wanted each line to be so beautiful
that it could defy the writers of all time to surpass
Though Thalia s sister Calliope the muse of epic poetry presides over Virgil s
greatest poem the Aeneid Thalia herself inspired the Eclogues and may be said to be
responsible for the humor in all of irgil s works Indeed both muses must have
smiled proudly when the thought thev had inspired was put in such beautiful verse
?"- I2 L., 11 vu '-rv M X49
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Viewers ft s , 1 S f , S, ,piers H
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Q Shafroth Extemporaneous Contest , QL
X T ACH year a contest called the "Shafroth Extempor-
'L aneous contest" is held. This contest was established I, 1
YA by Senator Shafroth and is now being kept in exist-
IA 1 ence by his sons. The object of this rivalry is to promote
S , an interest in oratory. il
1, E Harry Staples won first place among four speakers in ill
X! ' the contest held Thursday night, January 15, at South
I f High. Harry discussed "Commander Byrd's Flight to the
gs . South Pole" and thus marked the fourth winning for X,
NL North in this contest. I
Peggy Wadley, Nortlfs Girl Representative, was ad- X
'L judged a close second with her speech, lhe Community 11
'X ' Chest". ' A '
' , These contests beneht pupils by training them to think X
1 1 1 ' 1 ' f
.R 1 HARRY S'l'Al'I.ES on tielr eet. ,X
le 1 9 1 6 Oratotlcal Contest S-
S-5 H IC graduating class of 1916 left its memorial in the shape of a gold medal fund. X I
, 3 lfach year a gold medal was to be presented to the winner of an oratorical contest. 1
-Q The gift of oratory captured this medal for Harry Staples, well known Senior. xx
7 1 5 His winning speech, "Tolerance-the cornerstone of Progress", was judged the best in
1 a close race. Other competitors were Graham Davidson and Norman Horner.
5 1 llfliss Gwendolyn Ulinger, lvlr. Abe Grupp, and lWr. Joseph Lilly, three former .1
Q members of Webster Oratorical Society, were the judges. NN
Ni - 1 ' ' 'X
ti, G1rls S1 ght Reading Contest 1
'-1 1 ,
1-2 HE interest of a sum of money left as a memorial by
SI the Class of 1917 was to be used to provide a prize Ti
'X V each year for the girl winning a sight reading contest. lg
1 The six best readers of each grade were chosen to read at I
X, ,f a public contest, the winner receiving a prize. Then a X
1 final contest was given in which the four girls winning 1
X class prizes took part. Those who competed in the finals Y
1 l were: Neda McFadden, Freshmang Lucille Walters,
T 1 junior, Esther Stark, Sophomore, Helen Barker, Senior. I
,sl l Lucille Walters came out victorious, winning a gold pin. gg
'L , Miss Jessie Thompson was in charge of the contest. I
, X .
X' We believe that this contest was established for the X
L v purpose of equalizing the awards between girls and boys. l-
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i panish Medal
Cf-1 ALH year the Spanish Club awards a bronze medal
'I' U J to the student making the highest score in a Spanish
RQ Examination. The best Spanish Student is chosen
,T from each Spanish four class to take this test. This year
lk the hfledal goes to Donald Fountain, popular Senior at
F- North. Donald came forth victorious out of a group of six
,LW contestants. These all received certificates for their ex-
X-, cellent work in Spanish.
I Last year at the Class Day Exercises Donald was
B' awarded the Richard Crawford Campbell Medzil, the high-
est honor a junior boy can receive. Each year this medal
is given to t I9 most ou s an in 1 unior ov, o in ea -
'3 I t t d g, B D b th 1 d
,Ll ership and scholarship.
'ii Besides these things Donald was chosen as the Presi-
li Douam Foouram dent of the National Honor Society.
,Z 1 e eam
l ' R fl T
OR'l'H'S Cadet Rifle Squad won the city championship with the highest score
:fs ever made in a High School contest. This score, 869, was made against South
Ll High School. As a trophy for this, North received the William Randolph Hearst
f-, Trophy which was won last year by the All-City-Squad and is now a "traveling trophy"
going each year to the school winning the championship.
"-, At the beginning of the year North's squad was considered the poorest team of all
'H ' it - yy
l X l the schools and was thought to carry orf the Booby Prize . Sergeant Hatten and
'QI Howard O'Dell, Captain, decided that this would never do, so with the hard work
'Q' 1 and cooperation of the entire team North was brought from the "Booby Prize" to
lczf "First", For this splendid work, the squad is to be especially congratulated. Since
ff l the majority of the squad will be back next year North should come out very well.
Lff' ln addition to this, Howard O'Dell, William Hansen, and Roy Best were chosen
f-- I on the All-City-Team which also won the championship.
my State lnterseholastie Oratorieal
Chaflin Foster took first place for oratory in the twen-
R ty-eighth annual interscholastic oratorical and essay COII-
TL' test held in the Little Theater at the University of Colo-
' X rado at Boulder Saturday night, May 3. His speech,
"America at the Crossroads", won for him a gold watch
i x . fob, and for North, a silver cup. ln order to carry on
i this contest in a simple way the state is divided into five
1 xg: districts, from each of which one boy is chosen to compete
5 in the finals. This marks the second Winning for North in
1 X ' this contest as Abe Grupp was victor in 1927.
i Chaftin is an outstanding student of North. He is
' editor of the North Star and won the representation from
li CHAFFIN FOSTER North in the Kiwanis Oratorical Contest.
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State fLittle Theatre Tournament
Thomas Mattick, who headed the cast in "Shall We
Join the Ladies", was awarded ten dollars for doing the
most finished piece of acting during the entire contest.
Thomas took the part of a clever Englishman who was
trying to find the murderer of his brother. For this part
he was a perfect fit.
This play was a comedy, demanding unusual poise and
subtle detail for which the cast is to be especially congrat-
ulated. Thomas Mattick, Ruth Laesch, Virginia Sink,
Dorothy Schmitt, Murray Moskowitzf e'tty Ree ,
Walter, and Ben Salter were the players.
0,?JThis makes the second time that the Black Masque
as won the Douglas Fairbanks Trophy, a picture worth
one hundred and fifty A third time will give it to us permanently.
The North Star .
HE North Star won First Class Honor Rating in the tenth All American Critical
Service conducted by the National Scholastic Press Association held at the Uni-
versity of Minnesota. This is the first time the North Star has received such an
honor. The papers are classified according to the enrollment of the school. Out of
the 644- papers represented, 100 competed with North with a classification of 1600
and over. Out of a possible 1000 points the North Star made a high enough score to
win for them this honor rating. For this honor an attractive certificate of award
suitable for framing was given them.
OW we come to that group which probably works harder than any other but about
whom we hear the least. Forensic activities were attended with much interest.
North has entered into Debating since 1926 and has taken a very active part.
The teams worked hard and put up noble arguments on the question: Resolved, "That
there should be a five day week in all American Industries". From the large number
who tried out Fay Miller, Ben Wargon, Karl Wieger, and Harry Staples for the
affirmative, and Phillip Lewis, Gordon Leisenring, Jane Petersen, and Harold Mc-
Arthur for the negative were the successful ones.
This is an activity in which the debaters must stand their own expenses, and,
while no one really wins, those who take part feel that they have not only developed
their own intellect, but have helped in creating a greater interest in scholastic activities.
North Debators were received with the greatest of courtesy at visiting schools and
in turn extended their courtesies to visiting Debators.
1 - is L ,tl-' X Hx in
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Abe Rosen, Karl Wieger, Bernard Heller, liguise Wads- "
Laura Strang, Sterling Way, Benimgloff, lune
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Yurtnzttt .'Xlpet'in 1221 fllllfhll l'l115lf'l' 151
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Satrzth Lilstsstnztn 131
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lleleu lit-illith 121
H1111 C. llatll 121
lienneth llztnigen 131
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Luutzt Lee bluuex 131
Szulye liitrea 121
,levie Klein 121
Xelntzt lxnight 121
Ruse Kratut 131
Shirley Lztutet' 171
l,:1x'ini:1 l.:tvl1ut1t't1 13
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Netlzt Nll'lTf'lfl1lt'll 121
Nlztxwell Nlery 131
Nlzt rgzt ret Meyer 171
Urztve Murrix 121
'Xlhert llXIIlZlll 121
Suphizl Petrie 151
Irene Pringle 141
Phyllis Pruseli 131
XYilli1un Rxtulx 131
Betty I.. Reetl
livzt Reih' 171
livelyn Richter 151
lane Rule 112
lien Szlltet' 131
Ray Svhzttz 121
X trgunat Sink
l,illi:tn Snrling 121
Iileie Sllllllith 151
listhet' Stztrld 121
.Xnnat Stuul 131
l,ueile Strztuh 141
li1litlt ,lane 5tut'g.:e11n 1
lfather Surguine 121
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l1t1ruth1 XVEILCIICI' 121
l1t1r1N V1 euletnztu 111
Alesfie XXvC"l1lClll2lI1 131
1':truline VVilwn 121
XX :trren 1 ztrrull 151
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3-School opens, old llames are looked up, old griulges ree
ffnx ' P, newed. and all parties make rite merry.
lf- l he North Star sends forth its hrigghtest child, lwmkler.
2, vi' "' . . . . , .
i-3g'7".l' laik? I3-All students sit up and take notice. lxmil lt-itz comes
tearing: down the street on his "l'xireless Cooker".
Ji 4: - V w w 1
iF fi 22--W ar declared! Ci. A. S. and ll. Lluh battle over season
ljfhootlwall practice starts, the inevitable time for scars and
-PAU. .-X. S. has lwig day initiating eleven fair QU maidens
into its royal court.
ll-Oh, that jinx again Know I0 years oldll North loses a
qu if lu'art-breaker to Angels.
' Q' I7-XVhat happened to the girls' pocketbooks? kvell, it's a
Q.. long. sad story. The girls ted the big husky athletic men.
' As is often said, A'lt's always the girls who pay".
23-"Swede" Carlson fyah know 'im?j will lead Seniors on
their journey. At least that's what they say,
2-l-'lille vacuum cleaners are chosen. You know whom l
mean-'l'he Annual Board-which digs up all the dirt.
28-Principal Horst leaves his dignity in IB, is initiated into
Ci. A. S.-Can you imagine it?
29-Ahall the Vikings trample the Bricklayers under their
"l.ong1fellows", flwig feetl-Score 27-ll.
15-Strains of a well known tune HK-KAK-Katiel' are heard as
the Black Klasque turns Shakespearean and presents "The
lamingg of the Shrew". YVho'd a thunk that Katie tor in
other words lklarggaret KJ could be so wild-well, one
lb-XVe tie VVest in a 6-O "shin-kicking" contest.
l 20-Klerry couples dance to the strains of Ginsberg's orchestra
at the Annual Football Dance.
'4m."'.5N R 'is-9 'vii
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6-His hair stood on end, his voice stuck in his throat, but
Harry Staples walked ofif the stage, having captured the
1916 oratorical contest.
-Closing our football season we lose to South, Score 30-6.
...Helpl Help! Call the Police! Burglars seeking higher 7 In
rob North's business ofTice..:7' -ff fe- M
-29--Restlgrom such labors as studies. A week has been
granted to prepare for Old St. Nick. Dodo, ask Santa for y
some "Sunburn powder". ,B
-3:15 P.lXI.-Jan. 2, 8:00 A.lXf'I.-VVl1oopiel Another vaca- 'K
tion, this time we welcome Old Father 'liime in person. N.
--Vikings victorious in first basketball game. West fought
hard, but not hard enough. --
-D Club gets all "hot and bothered" about the minor letter
men stealing the big letter men's stufif. Take a tip and
bet on the winner.
-Harry Staples again puts North in limelight, winning the
Shafroth lfxtemporaneous Speaking Contest. Not all
heroes are found on the gridiron.
lb-YVinning the Girls' Sight Reading Contest puts Lucile
VValters in urint. . Wi-h
id f f-
-Now those haughty seniors who graduated in jan. are
gone-ohl we are sorry.
-Miss Dupree goes "Sailing over the Deep" on her way to
France. She might have taken some of us along.
-Highly advertised pedagogues are nosed out in last minute
of play by the D Club-score I9-18. Better luck next year.
'lihe girls of the League pay first honors to the new officers. s.
lack Shaiiro is chosen leader of "Boosters".
. l ,
The Norsemen sponsor first annual "smokeless smoker".
Dads and sons have big time. Uh, where is my girl friend i
..- V -......, 1- 't'WL- -
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Nw 5-Harry lkletzger comes forth victorious in boys' beauty con
TL test. Will give a testimony for lblax Factor.
2 IZ-Pay Social huge success-chorus girls an' everythinl.
X ' 13-G. A. S. starts drive on cosmetics-Slogan l'Keep that
'L school-girl complexion-but keep it yourself".
1 g 21-North girls and boys turn their thoughts to dancing as Play
' 'L ' ' Festival time draws near.
Q N 27-lidith jane Sturgeon and Harold Osborne will lead Senior
1 1, Play as Dido and Aeneas respectively. Has all the ear-
X marks of being good, but you never can tell.
i 1: 29-Black Masque wins Douglas Fairbanks' Trophy in State
Little Theatre Tournament with "Shall We Join the
SL Ladies"-well, l wonder. Did they join them?
,' 'L .
i 1 f
f N, Aprillis
S He.. 7-Chapters begin to choose crews for the next vear.
it ff fe.. Nz..-Q -
1 WF! axrgyii 'rr ll-Big dav-spring vacation starts, Senior Lit presents "The
'l 'N nh-5 DQ ' ' v- - -
J T. , vim ffm. i 1 Youngest , starring jane Peterson and Karl Wieger.
lf 9M -l ' i , . . , , . . .
l' ,N 1 lkjltl ,Ll 14-15-I heatre Party big success. lhe competition afforded
UNL. i 4 -2- he by different clubs helped the cause along.
X " ,. . . . . Y . 1
93 23-l'iftv bright U seniors installed in lNatlonal Honor So-
' IWW l Q . ' , . .
ciety. Well, we can t all be bright like that.
l l it
X55 ff 26-Senior Prom starts the pre-graduation activities. livery-
Q I body takes home "bloons" an' everything.
29-Girls of All Girls' League entertain their mothers at the
I1 I Annual lVlother and Daughter Tea. Oh, l forgot to say
l u Q 1 I
S ' these are always held in the Boys' Gym. just imagine it!
if '- fe f' l if f 1 l
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1-Virgil etc. comes back to life as the members of the Latin
8 class present the 'lGods Condescendu for the open meet-
-lylusic VVeek starts. North's music department always
lays a big art in this event.
P . P
I6-Tunes, not of joy, but of sadness, are heard as the Girls
of the League pay farewell to the Seniors. This is always
a very impressive ceremony.
Now is the time of "may" be's. Ulklayl' be l'll graduate
and "may" be I won't.
-At last the day has come-Class Day. Oh, how Seniors
have looked forward to this day. The big Senior dinner
is held at 6:00. All kinds of social errors are made.
-And now the Juniors, sweet little things, pay their final
tribute to the Seniors at the Junior-Senior Prom. A big
time is always had and some "Sweet Little Thing" is
crowned Queen. l'll guess with you as to who it will be.
-All those who passed "on" last Thursday now come back
and make fun of the poor unfortunate under classmen.
Gee, don't they make you sore?
-Light bills soar sky high as all those poor scholars cram
for the final exams. Ain't it a gr-r-and and gl-l-orious
feeling to be a Senior and not have to worry about that
Big date in History of U. S. North has graduation exer-
cises at the City Auditorium. Well, this is the last straw
in a High School Career for those who were once Seniors.
4-And now the Freshmen, Sophs, and Juniors raise their
chests as they have each been moved up one step.
5-Well, its about over now, so bring your clean hankies
tomorrow as you say "Adios'l for a while.
6-At last it has come and along with it, grades. Oh, there
is always something to take the joy out of living. Now
that it's all over, though, I wonder how many of us would
not be glad to return in September.
' r' Ag- f F- 1 . li , .
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"A Little .lest and Jollityn
- . The ones who think these jokes are poor
would straightway change their views
- Should they compare the jokes we printf' W, f
to those that we refuse. 'f J
Mr. Twieg: "What is the Nitrate of silver ?"
Mid. Mott Csleepilyj : "O, I suppose itls the same as the day rate.
Bob M.: 'Would it be improper if I kissed you on the hand?
Jane P.: No, but decidedly out of place.
Murray M. came to class Friday and got a headache, so he went home for his
Teacher: "What is the greatest nation on. earth ?" I
Ben B.: "Examination, Sir." ,f Lf-17 jk, 4 ,,f5' 'fx'
Mr. Wheatley: "What was the Sherman Act ?"
Carl Carlson: "Marching through Georgia."
Miss Frost: "Who was one of our earliest Essayists?" X
Dean C.: "Lamb."
Dean C.: "Well, I knew it was some kind of meat."
Miss Duer: "What is a polygon ?"
Dan D.: "Why, a dead parrot, of course."
Warren Y. fwaiting at Baur's with some loose changej. Getting impatient he
finally cried: "Look here, my good young woman, who Waits on the nuts ?"
lVIiss H. fshaking slangy Senior by shoulderl: "I believe Satan has got hold of
Melvin G.: "I-I--I believe so, too."
By a Freshman: "Is the study of the head included in study of Solid Geometry ?"
Donald F. K trying to translate Aeneidj Ter conatus ibi callo dare bracchia, etc.
"Three times I tried to throw my arms about her neck, three times I-that's as far as
I got." -
Miss I.: "That's far enough."
Mr. J. Cvigorously shaking test tubelz "What would I have if I kept this up
Bill L.: "St. Vitus Dance."
Mrs. G.: "Will somebody please give me a long- sentence ?"
Harold O.: "Imprisonment for life."
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