North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 74


North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1929 volume:

Us 1 375217 Q ' 45.5 '1 J iw" 1, 1, , 1.1 1 1 3,1 1,1f'1'f 1 'U' 3,5-.:11.'1 1.1 ...,. ,.- 5.311 ' f ' '11,1,1 4-1. ' 1 V1 ?1."' 1,11 .fp 1,1-,1!, 1 x-5' ':,." k 1 4 X 1 1 1, 11 ,. .,1 1 'H j','1,' 1 51 1. ,. ww 51. 11,1 'Il f'ng,,'51 ' 1x'1kz,L1 7,175 'j15I. 4,755- 1-i,,1,,af'j,.1, 411, ,'.'Q.1,'?,17lfi' ang 11,-Jan. .1-wav 11, , ,.,,,f.. --1, 15-my 1,-1-A, W 1,-ug: 'rp 1.1 fee. Iv 1. 1,11 1 1.1- QQWQL 'fs-L1 11f5K:3iAj2u.' 'H' ' ' r" 1 T-"'Z'r11-Wi. "S, 'Q' i.f,"a.sQ4 -sm! ,1 jd13yE':a,i212w5g4 4:14:'L1s1s.,'G1:m. fe if ,. 125' J M31 ..11:?:ZAu397rw:wf " , fvklu . a 4 . 1, , Ju -, ' ' Q .igfgnwvrf5W'w115Qi A . . . 1 1' . 1111 1 x I I - n Foreword Setting forth in September, 1928, the good ship North Junior made an Eventful Cruise that lasted until the Merry Month of June in The Guiding Points of the Compass--Nobility, Justice, Honor, Success-helped the Ship to steer a Straight Course. The Log Book of this Ship attempts to portray Faithfully the Outstanding e Events of this Happy journey. A A 6.1 mug , The Argus Log 1929 Qkliobility Qegustice Qionor Qguccess THE ARGUS LOG ALMA MATER Faithful and true hearted, Let us cheer North Junior High. XVe respect her and defend her And her colors proudly Hy. Wie will stand for her united, Of her deeds we'll gladly tell. Her colors streaming, Glad faces beaming, So llC1'CiS a cheer for her that we All love so well. joyous and ever loyal, let us Cheer North Junior High, Let every heart sing, Let every voice ring, Tl1ere's no time to grieve or sigh. Itls ever onward Our course pursuing- May defeat ne'er our ardor cool- But united we will boast our own North Junior High School. 4 GREETINGS To the Graduating Class of 1929- The time has come to say "Farewell", The greeting is a paradox sig- nifying past and futureg sadness and glaclness. Like Janus of old, it faces in two directions. Student days for you at North Junior are over. No longer will the building house your bodies, the faculty guide your studies, the clubs and the assembly train you in the worthy use of leisure. It is time for North Junior to say Farewell, and parting has always an element of sadness. Yet Gladness is in the air. The knowledge you have acquired, the friend- ships you have formed, are yours as long as you are worthy. So much in abundance lies just beyond at your command. The Spirit of North Junior, which you have created is indivisible and all pervading. Vkfe expect you "to Carry On." So with faith in the possibilities of your further achievement we tender you our greetings. The North junior Faculty bids you with hope and gladness to "Fare-well". FRANCES C. HICKOX Greetings to the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-nine. You are leaving North Junior. The eyes of many of us are looking to you, our Senior Class, to "carry on," to "deliver the goods." Make success a habit. Keep yourself on the alert and opportunity will come to you. As a student here, you have seen most of your associates successful-in citizenship as well as in scholarship. You have seen others fail. We trust you have learned from this that through life as well as in school "It isn't health nor wealth nor state But the get up and get that makes men great." HELEN KNAPP 5 THE ARGUS LOG 6 THE FACULTY 'riTs o -- THE FACULTY ,Principal-FRAN CES C. HICKOX . Library Vice-131-mcipai-IJELIEN KNAPP MISS 52111111 Duffee English I .General Science Miss Louise Ferguson Rims gal-Thlii ard Mrs. Bernice Morris Mis' Mutll gmgl 1. ' Miss Helen Butler MISSL quiz. IEW Miss Hazel Coxe r' Oms m Miss Clara Vagg Music Miss Elizabeth Scholler MIS. M011iC21 l'10lC0111b Miss Margaret Babbage Mr. Newton Ward Miss Mary XVard Reading Miss Edith Wltlner NESS lwary Smith Social Science Vocational Miss Miss Minnie Griffis Harriet Hill Miss Jeanette 'XVy1ie Miss Lena Babcock Miss Miss Nellie Ginty Leah Simmons Miss Mary Hayes Mr. Harry Abate Mathematics Miss llazel Farquhar Miss Anne VVatlcins Miss Marion Boyer Miss Clara Zink Miss Catherine Morrissey Miss Claire Crehan Miss Lucy Wfightman Mrs. Mary Grimm ' Junior Business Miss Helen Ienss Miss Lydia O'Brien Latin Miss Mary Nixon Miss Mary Cantor French Miss Margaret Mould Miss Elizabeth Skivington Mr. George Everill Miss Leora Richardson Drawing Miss Elizabeth Gallinger Miss Ienevere 'liompkins Miss Lillian Barden Mr. james XValz Shop Mr. Frank Magin Mr. Thomas Vidulich Mr. George Thorn Mr. Morris Coleman Home Economics Miss Iva Swick Mrs. Nora Ohrt Miss Mary Foss Physical Education Mr. Harlan Holcomb Miss Ethel Shappee Mr. James O'Sl1ea Miss Katherine Sheridan General Mrs. Avis Cushing Mrs. Evelyn Campbell THE ARGUS LOG ARGUS STAFF ARGUS LOG THE ARGUS Editor-in-Chief - - Donald VVelcl1 Mallaging Editor - - Donald Welch Club Edirol. - Editha Sullivan Assigngcnt ljthtor - -1 Bill llgallanl .Aft Edirol- - 'Wilbur Nebrich Iffdke' P E 'fo' ' Jom en mon Nlusif Editor - - Charles Proudfoot Exchange Emtof J Esther Werner 1' i L . . Boys' Athletics - - Joseph Ashker Joke Editor ' ' Angus Morrison Girls' Athletics - - Esther Weriler Boys, Afhletics ' ' Joseph Ashker Business Manager - Angus Morrison Girls' Athletics - - Esther VVerner Head printer , Clarence K,-emers Circulation Manager - John Henderson Assistant Head Primer - Bob Evans Faculty Advisors-Miss Babbage, Miss Mary XVard. Englishg Mr. lValz, Block Printingg Mr. Abate, Printing. Stal? XVriters-Victor Sarkissian, Charles Cohen, Norman Astor, Janet Thomas, Editha Sullivan, Joseph Ashker, Esther NVerner, Charles Proudfoot. Printers-Franklin Hill, Franklin Newman, Vincent Stricker, Richard Shipston, Florian Doerr, LaRue Slack, Marsden O'Leary, Harold Scheer, Peter Prozeller, John Call, Albert Durnin. Block Printers-Jack Jarvis, Charles Keller, John Guinther, John Enos, Howard Fcrgen, Edward Maciejewski, VVilbur Nebrich, Kenneth Christman, Helen Forsythe, Eleanor Redinger. 8 f X E as 4 I , ,sm 1 - nn- ' . v Q crewfof Jolly Sailors worked and played together on the journey to the Port. There they bade a sad farewell to their leaders: j THE SENIORS A 4 -. ' Q THE ARGUS LOG CLASS OFFICERS President-Helen XVerner Vice-President-Lloyd Lashway Secretary-Rae 'Wright Class Motto-"Not Finished, just Begunf Class Colors--Silver and Green. Class Flower-Carnation. 9 THE ARGUS LOG Marguerite Brown -- Games Club, Honor Roll, Volley-ball. Marion James. Arthur Yaggie-Merrymakers Club, class teams, banking treasurer, circus. Jack VVetzel - Chairman Grounds Committee, Executive Council, El- ectric Club, circus, Honor Roll, soccer. swimming. Margaret Fell Helen Tabor-Senior play, Glee Club, circus, Christmas play, Art Club. john Poltorak--Popular Mechanics, class teams, Mary Youril-Volleyball, basketball, Dancing Club, circus. Barbara Swan-Secretary Basketry Club, volleyball. Elsie Cook--Volleyball, basketball. Wfillard Ball-Study Club, basket- ball. Roswell Lymburner -- Study Club, Minstrel Show, athletic manager, orchestra, class teams. Brenda Bearcc--Travel Club, Glee Club, Honor Roll, circus. Harrison Ross - Class President, Chairman Locker Coin., traffic, cir- cus, soccer. Lillian Ray-Study Club. ' Ralph Boniello--Lifesaving, Draina- tic Clubs. Theresa Penele-Glee Club, Danc- ing, Athletic manager, class teams. Antoinette Dizik. Anthony Penele--Library Club, class teams. Vincent Stricker - Argus printer, class teams, circus, Conunencement program. May Makin-Dramatic Club, Exec. Council, Commencement program, circus. Robert Evans-Assistant head print- cr Argus. honor roll, -class teams. Violet Confer-Sec. Dancing Club, circus. Joseph Ashker-Atlx. manager, class teams, circus, Glee Club, Athletic Editor Argus. THE ARGUS LOG 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S. 9 10 ll Ida Hickox-Dramatic, Travel, Glee Clubs, orchestra, honor roll, Christ- mas play, basketball, circus. . Norma Taylor--Dranlatic Club, Sec. Glee Club, orchestra, senior play. Helene VVerner-Sec. Exec. Council, Pres. Glee Club, circus, orchestra, honor roll, class teams, Christmas play, junior band. Freddy Klauck--Dramatic Club, Glee Club, class teams, senior play, Christmas play. Katherine Corp-Sec. Homeinaking Club, Travel Club, honor roll. Ray XVigle-Lifesaving, class teams, traffic squad. Edith Preston -f Treas. Basketry Club, Glee Club, volleyball, honor roll. Marjorie Barber-Glee Club, Study Club. Margaret Putnam-Travel Club, cir- cus, volleyball, banker. Henrietta Tyler -- Basketball, Glec Club, Travel Club, circus. Esther Jenss-Volleyball. ath. com- mittee, honor roll, Glee Club, Study Club. XValter Blake-Assembly Committee, Travel Club, V. P. Sec. Stamp Collectors' Club, volleyball team. Ethel McConnell-President Basket- ry Club, volleyball. Catherine Irwin--Travel Club, Glee Club, class banker, Christmas play. Ray XVright. Marie Fell-Public Speaking Club, swimming team, two debates, two plays. George Comstock - V. P. Public S-peaking Club, orchestra, band, circus. Katherine O'Keeie - Bridge Club, cirucs, Rep. Health Campaign. Magdalene Laur - Social Dancing Club, honor roll. Charlotte Joyce-Bridge Club. Girl Scouts, Prize in Poster Contest. Yetta Haber-Volleyball, honor roll, Bridge Club, Social Dancing. Esther VVerner -- Student Council, Argus Staff, Athletic manager, Glee Club, basketball team. Katherine Ienss-Secretary Dramatic Club, Glee Club, circus, volleyball. Mary Parkinson. THE AR GUS LOG Henry Mosolf-Chairman oi Locker Committee, President of Class, Athletic Manager. Gladys Lampman-Public Speaking Club, Assembly program. Harold Houtz--Class teams, circus, honor roll. Josephine Moose - President Em- ,jiroidery Club. Ruth Ross-Travel Club. Cameron Nichols -- Soccer team, chess champion, athletic manager. Ruth Clancy-Senior Dramatic Club, Glce Club, Chorus. Josephine Constantino -- Public Speaking Club, Secretary of Public Speaking Club, orchestra, debates, circus, assembly programs. William Hunt--Chess and Checker Club, Secretary of Club. Nettie Mokbiber-Study Club. Duane Suitor-Treasurer of Athletic Committee, circus, chorus, athletic manager, class teams. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17 IS. 19. 20. 21. 22 23. 24. Eleanor Redinger-Pen and Ink Club. Mildred Stenzel - Volleyball team, Social Dancing Club, athletic man- ager. Margaret Marquart-Study Club. Agnes Shanahan-Secretary of Em- broidery Club, volleyball team. Lincoln Heath-Class teams, tratific. Ruth Kremers--Vice-Pres. of Glee Club, President of Dramatic Club, class secretary, circus. Siro Previte-Class teams. Edward Schug - Senior Dramatic Club, Senior play, class teams. Edward Grobengieser--Honor Roll, Study Club. Gertrude Dean-Travel Club. Thelma O'Dell--Class team, swim- ming team. Ruth McCauley-Senior Embroidery Club, Mollie Ambro - Orchestra, Games Club, A THE ARGUS LOG Harold Tiffany-Chess and Checker Club, class team, circus, assistant athletic manager. Kathleen Dovesmitlx-Senior Dram- atic Club, Glee Club, Music Meet. Robert French-Travel Club, Or- chestra, volleyball team. Isabel Kelly-Senior Dramatic Club, banker, prize for poster. Mary Feldmeyer - Honor Roll, Bridge Club. Evelyn Nicoud -- Senior Dramatic Club, class teams, Glee Club, circus, swimming team. Ray Carter-Honor Roll, class team, worked in Cafeteria, Life Saving Club. Helen Houtz. Marion Micldaugh - Travel Club, Glee Club. Anna Ziss-Travel Club, banker. Louise Duwley - Senior Dramatic Club, volleyball team. John Henderson, Honor Roll, make- up editor of Argus, circulation manager of Year Book, swimming team, assembly committee, grounds committee, class team, circus, sec- ond prize in Literature Contest, Glee Club. ' Dorothy Halstead-Senior Dramatic club, senior play, circus, chorus. Bertha Harris-Study Club, chorus. Virginia Armstrong-S-enior Dram- atic Club, campaign check-up, cir- cus make-up. Franklin Newman - Pen and Ink Club, circus, honor roll. Winifred Franke--Glee Club, Bas-' ketry Club, volleyball team. Morris Mohkiber--Class basketball team. Guido Pavan--Acrobatic Club, ath- letic manager, athletic committee, class teams, baseball umpire, Lucille Moore -- Aesthetic Dancing Club, volleyball team, Glee Club, circus, banker. Marion Johns-Study Club, Evelyn Schultz - Senior Dramatic Club. Bernice Lambert--Travel Club, Or- chestra, Glee Club. Eunice Allen-President of Senior Dramatic Club, class secretary, volleyball team, Glee Club, chorus, circus, honor roll. THE ARGUS LOG 1. 2. 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 10 ll 12 13 Charles Mellon-Pen and Ink Club, Circus. Millicent Lowry--Senior Dramatic Club, circus make-up, volleyball team, Glee Club, Senior Class Pro- phet, Class Secretary, Christmas play, Chorus, second prize in Lit- erature Contest, Honor Roll. Paul Marsh. Helen Casey--Art Club. Evelyn Moone-Social Dancing Club. Bernice Kieck-Class Secretary. Clarence Kremers--Block Printing Club, head printer of Argus, class teams. Lillian Forbes--Dramatic Club. Donald Wlelch-Pen and Ink Club. Senior Play, Editor-in-Chief of Argus Log. Edythe Ash-Travel Club, Class Secretary. Evelyn Greene-Social Dancing Club, Class Secretary. ' Janet Pollock-Senior Dramatic Club, Oral English Secretary, Volleyball team. Marie Baker. l l Luke Sabella-Stunt Club, Circus, Class teams, Tratiic Squad. janet 'Weeks--Senior Dramatic Club, Senior Play, Volleyball team, capt. of swimming team. Albert D'Amico-Games Club, class teams. Charles Thomson-Aerenautic Club, Class teams, Glee Club. Isadore Collins-Embroidery Club. James Hughey - S-enior Dramatic Club, President of Student Coun- cil, Class teams, Circus, Christmas Play, Glee Club. Henry Kennedy-Study Club, Class teams, Traffic Squad. Lloyd Lashway - Class President, President of Social Dancing Club, Circus, Minstrel Show, Traffic, Chorus, Class teams, Chairman of Grounds Committee, Under-study of Senior Play. jack Gellman-Glee Club, Cheer- leader capt., Class teams, Traiiic, Chief announcer of campaign, Cir- cus, Tennis team. Florian Doerr-Block Printing Club. Charles Snyder. i ATHEK RGLE' Marjorie Kelley-Senior Play, Sen- ior Dramatic Club, Circus, Chorus. William Pykc-Honor Roll, Class teams, Orchestra, Schubert Con- cert, Christmas Play, Music Meet, Tratlic Otlicer, Circus. Marian Roullcy-Study Club. Gertrude Ryan. ,lolm Muir. Marjorie Bingman - Study Club, Volleyball team, Chorus, Music Meet. - Daniel Durnin-Class teams, Traffic, Fife and Drum Corp., Circus. Lorraine Spencer-Block Printing Club, Volleyball team. Margaret Morse. Irene La Point-Study Club, Dorothy Bidclick. Arnold lVo0d-Life Saving Club. Mabel Bergemann - limbroidcry Club. worked in Cafeteria. Robert lVynees-Study Club, Class teams, Circus, Senior Play. Gerald Van Nostrand-Merry Mak- ers Club, Class Secretary, Circus. Alice Bishara-Marionette Club. l7 IS 19 .20 ll '71 2.3 ?-l 25 i l Edward Rushton-Class teams, Ath- letic Committee, Traffic squad, Senior Dramatic Club, swimming team. Daniel Santersero-Merry Makers Club, Class team. Norman Quimbey-Senior Dramatic Club, Senior Play, Circus, announ- cer in campaign. Sarah Bishop-Glee Club. Travel Club, Athletic Manager. Circus, Class teams, Block Printer for Argus. Hortense Bauer-Glee Club, volley ball team, campaign manager, Cir- cus, Senior Dramatic Club, swim- ming team. Casimir Bland-Class teams, Circus, Social Dancing Club. Harry Caldwell-Chorus, Assembly Program, Fife and Drum Corp, Athletic Manager. Angelina de Gregorio-Class Secre- tary, Social Dancing Club, Athletic Manager. Edna Confer - Athletic Manager, Aesthetic Dancing Club, Christmas Play. THE ARGUS ifots C Hubert Noonan-Dancing Club, Cir- cus. Margaret Hiddie--Travel Club. Catherine Newton-Candy Club. ,loe Mazzie-Stunt Club, Class teams, Circus. Editha Sullivan-Argus Staff, Class Secretary, Assembly program. Lucy Fracassi-Dancing Club, Class Sectretary, S-tudy Club. Marie Turbino-Bridge Club. ,lohn Gninther-Argus Block Printer, Volleyball. Ruth Taylor-Dancing Club, Athletic manager. Esther Hammond-Study Club, Ath- letic manager, Banker. Albert Hammond-Study Club, Class Secretary, ninth grade chorus, vol- leyball, Minstrel Show, Circus. Ruth Matthews-Travel Club. Bernard Levy - President Public Speaking Club. Vice-President Glee Club, Senior Play, Station Announ- cer campaign, Circus, Min- strel Show. Nlginifred Hess-Girl Scouts, basket- all. Almeda Liger - Secretary Ukelclc Club, Circus. Mary Hehir-Handicraft Club. Richard Shipston-Argus Printer, Give Club. Circus. Virginia Dulfett-Travel Club, Girl Scout patrol leader, Cvlec Club. XVilliam Beck Isabel McCombs - Dramatic Club, Honor Roll, Athletic Manager, Class teams. Elton Greenman - Capt, of Traffic Squad. Charles Mingay-President Merry- makers, Class President, Glee Club, Circus, Assembly Committee. Melvin Hazel-Vice-President Dra- matic Club, Class teams, Glee Club. Aquilyn Grosso-Travel Club, Bank- er, Athletic Manager, Class teams. Til-lllE ARGUS LOG SENIORS NDT IN PICTURES Michael Luch-Stunt Club, Baseball. Iames Jircitano-Study Club, Class teams. Richard Kibby--Fife and Drum Cor s, l-7 Volleyball. Mary Parkinson-Dancing Club, Circus, Rose Steinbrenner - Thanksgiving Con- cert, Christmas play, Circus, Com- mencement. Edward McCabe - Study Club, Class Secretary, Class Treasurer, teams. Betty Winchester-Bridge Club, Volley- ball. K Bill Mallam--Tennis team, Argus Editor. Eldon Schultz-Popular Mechanics Club. Stella Gozclowski-Travel Club. Sarah Schulze-Girl Scouts. George Spuller-Dramatic Club, Ath- letic Manager, Class teams, Circus, Christmas play. James D'Ambrosia-Captain of varsity soccer ball, athletic manager, volley and baseball official, circus, leader in Stunt Club, sergeant in Traflic Corp. VValter Layers-Class softball team. liarlease Dozier-Crochet Club. Bernice Elbert-Marionette Club, Circus. Stanley Soboleski-Radio Club, Varsity Soccer Team. Sophia Blanzenski--Basketball team. Thomas Young-Aer0nautic Club. William Moe-Life Saving Club, Class tea, Honor Roll. Frank Currie-Basketball team. Helen Black-Class teams, Atl1letic,Man- ager, Travel Club, Vice-President of Roll Call, Theory Class program. Merlin Forbes -- Radio Club, Senior Play, Circus, Christmas Play. john Schwenbeck-Merrv Makers Club, Glee Club, poster for campaign, class team, usher for Senior play. ,lack Jarvis-Block Printing Club, assist- ant class treasurer, class teams, Ar- gus Log ticket seller, athletic com- mittee, circus tickets, class manager, balloon seller at circus. Wfaltcr Ferchen-Collected White slips. Jack Nash-Games Club, Circus, Basket- ball team. Alice Ralston-Member of Basketry Club. lilva Reid--Basketry Club. John Maslo-Class teams., Mary Dutton-Travel Club. Wilbur Nebrich-Class Secretary, Block Printing Club. Richard Klettke - Study Club, Class teams. Charles VVilliams - Study Club, Class teams. liclgar .Battson-Orchestra, Circus, Min- strel Show. l-Ieetor Humphrey - Class President, Senior Play, Circus, Traffic Corp, . Games Club. Student Council. W'illian1 McAllister--Study Cltib. James Dibben-Library Club. Robert Thweatt--Christmas Play, Secre- tary and Treasurer of Camp Cooking Club, Circus, Chief Campaign An- nouncer. Elizabeth Sparling'-Social Dancing Club, Circus. Margaret Morse-Dancing Club. David Brown Anthony Hartman James Neilson Dorothy VVebber Margaret Perrin John Wicker i THE ARGUS Loo it September October November December january 14- RED LETTER DAYS in a Senior's Life 6-North junior swings wide its doors to welcome 1100 students 20-School in earnest. Five weeks marks in sight. 10-Citizenship Campaign begins. School question: W'hat party ' do you support, or don't you? 17--First Argus out! 25-Campaign "pep" assembly-Livest so far. 29-Great competition! Byrd and Lincoln lead. 6-Campaign tension grows. Banking togdecide result, it seems. 8-Lincoln wins! Results announced in second "pep" assembly. 22--Victorious party celebrates. ZS--Yum! Special Thanksgiving Dinner. Turkey, mashed pota- toes and lunch periods running into each other. 7-First honor roll of year shows increase of twenty over last vear's. 20-Christmas operetta great success. Senior party a line enter- tainment. 21-The morning after the night before. Christmas three-cent - - Argus appears. School closes amid rejoicing. 3-Back to the daily grind CH beginning the new term. 18-Cram week, closely followed by 21-28-Exam' week. Then- 31-"Ninety Students Receive Diplomas." 18 Ti-is ARGUS Loo February 14-Whoopeel Minstrel Show is a howling success. 15 -Honor Assembly is called. Letters and coveted ribbons are awarded. ' March 7-Senior Play is a success in every way. April 2-Vaccination ! 3-News of the coming Health Campaign. 15-After an Easter vacation practically ruined by the "vax," the 1100 return. 17-The "Magic Quest of Health" begins. XfVe actually heard of a boy who ate one string bean a day, counting it as his daily hvegetablel 25-The poster contest proves to be one of the best features of the campaign. Many beautiful posters are exhibited. May 2---A.Y.H. comes out with a big lead. 2--Circus Day! Clowns and elephants scurrying about the halls. The circus goes over with a bang-from its "fishy" freaks to the Grand Finale. . b--Seniors choose class oliicers: Helene Werner, presidentg Lloyd Lashway, vice-presidentg Rae Wright, Secretary. 9--Seven Honor Society Seniors are addressed by Mr. Walter Fraser. the high school principal. The honored ones receive school letters. June 14-The Senior party for the Faculty is attended by all. 13121-Exams ! - - 20-Commencenient and farewell to North junior. 19 THE ARGUS LOG SENIOR CLASS PROPHESY Out over the ocean we steamed. I was at last on my way. The good ship, North junior, was sturdily ploughing through the gigantic waves as she bore me to my port. Out onto the moonlit deck I strolled. The silence and beauty of the night was conducive to meditation and accordingly I fell into a reminiscent state of mind. The name of this ship reminded me of my old school, from which I had been graduated ten years ago. As I thought, I roamed about the ship and suddenly I found myself in the boiler room. Here a group of figures who seemed to be familiar were toiling, feeding the boilers. Then I realized that they were some of my old schoolmates. Going nearer I recognized Bill Pyke, XVilbur Nebrick and Albert Ham- mond as their manly forms bent to their labor. Then the enormous appetites of the furnace temporarily satiated. they stood back. Wilbur made up a very pretty little poem which Bill took and put to music. Albert Hammond took the music and danced to it. This novel arrangement was abruptly in- terrupted by a hoarse bellow from above to the effect that it might prove profitable both to the ship and themselves should they return to work. Away in the distance I heard the clear, sweet voice of Eunice Alden, chanting an old English sea-song. Setting out to find her, I found Janet Pollock setting traps. Unable to restrain my curiosity, I asked her the object of this unusual behavior. "Traps for mice, boys, or what have you?" she sweetly replied. Nearby, my dearly beloved friend, Hortense Bauer, was dancing "The Sailors' I-Iornpipef' while Brenda Bearce, accomplished mouth- organist, played a catchy accompaniment on her trusty harmonica. By this time I had approached the kitchen from whence issued a delicious odor of frying pork. Pausing at the window, I found, to my unutterable surprise, Bernard Levy, stewing lentils, frying the aforesaid pork and mixing motza. Sitting, with his feet on the table, in dangerous proximity to the motza, was Freddy Klauck, smoking an ancient meerschaum. Horrors! W'hat was that terrible noise! Stealthily peering around a corner, I beheld Elton Greenman, captain of the traiiic squad, standing in the doorway leading to the dining-salon. I-Ie was booming out in stentorian tones, "Break the clinch and keep to the right !" Although no one was using this passageway, he appeared to be furiously struggling with some unruly individual who was determined to disobey his orders. In the bow of the boat I found another old pal. However, I did not believe my eyes for many minutes, for there was Donald Welch, proverbial woman-hater, surrounded by fair mermaids who sat enthralled by the fish story he 'was narrating. 20 l f Tiiiiaiaous Loo Turning in disgust, my eyes fell upon Jack Gellman, popular cheer- leader, who was trying to teach a school of bullheads a new yell. It was not unlike his old task. Tired from all this walking. I decided to sit down behind a nearby smoke-stack. There. however. I found Melvin Hazel, famous fisher, plying his trade. However. luck seemed against him and as he yanked his rod from the water, giving me a good look at the bait. I ceased to wonder at his fail- ure to catch anything. The worm was Rae VVright. Vifalking to the other- side of the stack, I found joe Mazzie, the basketball star of North Junior, making baskets to sell upon his return to America. My next stop was before the captain's cabin. 'l'here, John Henderson, the captain, was writing. Suspended in a life-boat outside his window was Dorothy Halsted, who kept winking as was her old habit, which sadly dis- turbed John. Dorothy was crocheting dish-towels for Janet VVeeks, who worked in the kitchen as dishwasher. Suddenly, a stampede began! Oh, no! It was only Lloyd Lashway trying to execute a new dance-step. He was fighting with his unruly feet. Up came Jimmy D'Ambrosio. famed referee. and dragged him away to his cage. joseph Ashker raced madly about posting bulletins with these words, "Danger-Mad Dog," around the cage. In the gym, several athletes were performing. In one corner, Marjorie Kelley. erstwhile heroine of the Senior play was practicing football tackles on a dummy. She explained that if she was ever in a play again she would be capable of holding the hero in the last scene. Overhead a plane was heard, followed later by a splash. Lindy. alias Harrison Ross. had fallen into the drink. Evelyn Nicoud bravely jumped in .and rescued him. Scraping noises were heard at the side of the boat. There, I found a small army, Ruth Kremers, Katherine .lenss and Catherine Capen, scraping barnacles while Sara Bishop stood near, collecting them in a basket to prepare them for cooking. Seated comfortably ,on a coil of rope was Helene Wlerner, playing her clarinet while Jimmy llughey. the Scotchman, gathered up the notes to turn into the bank for his savings account. Realizing that it was late, I started back for my cabin, So these were my old pals! VVell!! MILLlCENT LOWRY, Prophet 21 -1:7Fi41TAReU?1fcE--' CLASS SONG North junior Higlfs fame let us gladly acclaim, Till our echoes roll round loud and long, Till the glorious day when we leave her to stay, And the other classes come along. Now this is the year, That we leave her so dear, Never more to come back again To the Red and Blue and the faculty true, Of the glorious school that we love. BERNICE LAMBERT MY TREASURE CHEST 1've a little tin box Up in my room Filled with dear treasures That wipe away gloom. 'l'here's a program green From the Senior party And a note from a boy Calling me "S1narty." There are letters and cards By hundreds it seems And sketches and stories About my day-dreams. Then, too, there are papers From the primary grades And I laugh to myself At the things I have made. l've valentines, too, Five' hundred or more And report cards beneath them Telling my score. Ah! this little tin chest How I love all its things NVhen I'm weary I ope' it And my heart once more sings. KATHERINE JENSS First prize, Poetry Contest, Ninth Grade 22 iii T if iiii TTHETKRGUST iL'66+Wn"V GETTERS AND RECEIVERS There is a distinct difference between the getter and the receiver. A getterl The very word will picture in the mind's eye one full of hope, vim, and ambition. A receiver suggests one who is willing to sit back and let someone else do the lightingg a person willing to draw from a victor's spoilsg a victor who had to put up a fight, maybe a hard one. All the world loves a getter. Probably he won't be loved and respected until his battle has been fought and won. but it will come eventually. The getter himself will more appreciate his results for he knows he had to put forth the best he was in command of. He knows how hard it is to iight on when all seems against himg he knows how hard it is to work on when all the world seems at rest or play, when his heart is sinking within him. He too experiences the joy of attaining his long worked for destination. It is the joy of one who has triumphed over circumstances: the joy of one who has been rewarded for his toil. The battle may have been hard, but it was well fought. Scars may be left to remind him of that hard, trying battle, but they will fade into oblivion when he thinks of the reward. Abraham Lincoln belongs to this class. He received no gifts except a set of strong muscles and a good moral education from his parents. Daniel lvebster, Henry Clay. the "Millboy of the Lashes" are good examples. To- day they are uppermost in the hearts of their countrymen, the ideals of many boys and girls, men and women. A receiver usually has the idea that the world owes him the fulfilling of his desires: that he should be able to have it but shouldn't put forth any effort. Sometimes receivers can't help being what they are. In that case they deserve pity. XVhen one is born into a rich, honorable family, one d0esn't have to light much. It isn't necessary to do so. Many times re- ceivers discover something to work for and do get it. Then they deserve respect. ' 23 THE ARGUS LOG Supposing the receiver were thrust suddenly into the world to take care of himself. VVhat would he do? Has he received a set of strong muscles? Maybe he has potential energy. but has allowed it to remain inactive in a lap of luxury. Anita Keep's life will illustrate my point. She was a beautiful, rich girl who was made heir to her parents' enormous fortune. She moved freely about the most select social circles of Europe and America. Wfhile in France she squandered away her thousands. Recently she was found penniless, homeless. and friendless in a dirty. dark, musty basement. That was the price she paid for her ignorance of values as measured in honest toil. If you are a getter persevere. let nothing daunt you. One day you will receive your ideal. Should you be a receiver pity is your portion for you might lack an ideal or a knowledge of values. .IOSEPHINE CONSTANTINO, First Prize, Essay Contest JUST A DANDELION Therels a pretty little Hower And she wears a golden crown, l1Vith a green and curly collar And a long and silken gown. She lies upon green pillows, XVhich have pretty scalloped sides And her golden hair, to match her crown, Upon the green abides. The opinion of most people Is not very much like mine, For the Hower I'm describing, Is a simple dandelion. EVELYN NICOUD, Second Prize Poem Z4 THE Aiious too O HONOR SOCIETY A tradition established in North Junior in 1928 was the Senior Honor Society. To the seven members of the Senior Class who have won the most school letters, awarded for service in citizenship, scholarship, and athletics, goes the high honor of receiving a felt seal showing them to be members of this society. This year the members were recognized in the assembly Thursday, May 9, in which Mr. Fraser was the speaker. The names of the seven who at- tained this honor in 1929 follow: Ruth Kremers, vice-president of the Glee Club, president of the Dram- atic Club one term, class secretary, winner of honorable mention in the poetry contest, honor student. Helene Werner. president of the Senior Class, secretary of the Execu- tive Council, president of the Glee Club, orchestra player, varsity basketball team, honor student. Katherine jenss, secretary of the Dramatic Club, Glee Club member, first prize in school song contest, volley ball, honor student. Esther Jenss, second prize Senior song contest, captain volley ball team, Glee Club member, honor student. james Hughey, president Executive Council, Dramatic Club member, Glee Club member, athletic star. joseph Ashker, Argus editor, athletic manager, class teams, manager of sale of Senior Play tickets, Glee Club. Bernard Levy, president Public Speaking Club, vice-president Glee Club, Senior Play, announcer in spriii campaign, in Minstrel Show. Honorable mention goes to the following: Marjorie Kelly Bernice Lambert janet Weeks Esther Werner Eunice Allen Freddy Klauck HONOR STUDENTS Being on the North junior honor roll means that at least three out of four major subjects must be ninety or above and no subject below seventy-- live. The fact that there are twenty-three Seniors who have been on the Honor Roll not once but all the year is to the credit of this year's class. The names of these students follow: Eunice Allen Esther ,Ienss Donald VVelch Brenda Bearce Marjorie Kelly Helene Werner Ruth Clancy Fred Klauck Ray 'Wigle Katherine Corp Ruth Kremers Rae Wfright Josephine Constantino Paul Marsh Harold Houtz Aquilyn Grosso VVilliam Moe Ida Hickox Katherine Jenss Edith Preston Rose Steinbrenner Robert Evans Norma Taylor Z5 C CTHECAARCC Uisifioio C "A PRINCE THERE WAS" "A Prince There XVas,,' the Senior play presented in March, proved to he one of the most successful yet given. It is a three act comedy by George M. Cohan. The play was directed by Miss Mary Smith, aided by other members of the faculty. ' THE CASTE Charles Martin, a New York business man. ...... ......... . Donald VVelch Jack Carruthers, his friend ............................................ Norman Quimby Bland, his servant .................................................................. Edward Schug Mrs. Prouty. proprietress of a boarding house ..... . ...... Norma Taylor Comfort Brown, her maid. ....... ........... ..... ............... . Crickett. an international lawyer ......... Miss Vincent, ia boarder ...................... . Shorty, amateur detective ............. Gladys Prouty, a ilapper ................... Miss Wfood, a writer, incognito ....... Eddie, Carrutheris oflice boy ........... Messenger Boy .............................. 26 Fredericka Tattersal .........XVilliam McFayden ...................Helen Tabor .............Manford Hall ........Dorothy Halsted .........Marjorie Kelley .......Freddie Klauck .........Bernard Levy WCTHECXRGUS Loo COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM VVe believe that training in junior high school is the great basis upon which success in the future depends. The graduate faces many problems as he goes on. Hence he must be fitted to judge the worth-while things in life. Vtfe have tried to teach the graduate the value of accuracy, the need of keen observation, the beauty of appreciation, the power of expression, and the joy of service. Having these within his powers as he leaves North Junior, we hope that the graduate has made a foundation for character development which embodies courage, loyalty, faith, hope, purity, truth, and love. Carry- ing out this theme the graduating class with the orchestra and chorus presents the following program: PART I Overture-"Tlie Golden Sceptre" ....................... ....... S chlepegrell ' Orchestra PAGEANT-'-'rHE Gi-XTEXVAYU-By Bissell ' Cast of Characters, in order of appearance Prologue ....,............................................................. Vincent Stricker Spirit of North Junior ........ ................. H elen Tabor Graduate .......................... ......... : .Acqualine Grosso Health ................... ........... E sther Werner Understanding ........ .......... R ae Wright Accuracy .............. ........ C asimer Bland Observation ..... ................... G eorge Spuller Appreciation .... ......... I osephine Constantine Expression ....... ............ R ose Steinbrenner Service ....... ....,... i Millicent Lowry Labor ......,.. ........ James D,AlllbfOSl0 Agriculture ....,.. ........... E velyn Schultz Commerce ........ .......... H ubert Noonan Law ................ ......... C liffordi Thweet Medicine ....... ........... L loyd Lashway Fine Arts ..... ............. H elen Black Mother ...... .............. M ay Makin BOB' ---------- .......... I ames Jircitano Girl ..... ........... B ernice Elpert 27 THE ARGUS LOG Character Courage Loyalty ....... Faith ....... Hope ........ Purity .... Truth ..... Love ..... .. .....f...Evelyn Nicoud ...........Ruth Krerners .........Edna Confer .....Lucille Moore .................fIanet Pollock .Katherine Jenss ..Mary Randolph ..Horteuse Bauer Selectionf-"Adoration" ..... ............................. . Barnard Orchestra PART II Presentation of Senior Class. ......................... Miss Frances C. Hickox, principal Address ......... , ........................... Mr. James F. Taylor. Superintendent of Schools Selection-"VVhere'er VVe XVa1k" .................................................................... Handel Graduate Chorus Presentation of Gift to the School .... Helene VVerner, President of Senior Class Awarding of Diplomas .... Mr. N. F. Maddever, President of Bd. of Education "Festal March in C" ........................................................................................ Cadxnan Orchestra Senior Song ................ ................,........................ First Choice by Bernice Lambert The second class song was written by Esther Ienss A CLASS OFFICERS President-Helen VVerner Vice-President-Lloyd Lashway Secretary-Rae Wright Class Motto-"Not Finished, just Begun." Class Colors-Silver and Green. Class Flower--Carnation. Z8 . .,.- -1- , 1 . s 1' 'Wi 4 . 5 S1141 vm n. , .""s.r-"iq MOOTH Sailing and a Sure ' C25 Direction were insured by the Guiding Stars: THE ORGANIZATIONS ,nf ,.- 4, b - K- ,. ,V -. Q--M ' X C .,. W wa-Pizza. -f: . -. V- ' K " - :r .,..'f,:., ,,,: 1 r. - , 1 ', g 7-ITJHF, - -- f' ' .. .hr Y-fly -v - .M - 1 -,.: , , -. , -1.- ff-, " 'V WZTZL. 1., arse! -.-.-4 gm QSMOOTH Sailing and a Sure ' Direction were insured by the Guiding Stars: THE ORGANIZATIONS .-'ll :HM1 3 - - wi-ni:F'-rx' . P: on wg., ' i5R3lh,V gil --to ,:.rE3:,f.a.ejQ5'f,-'t -f-ssh Sf A fv-"v -:Q-1--mv 1 -1,1 z-- 7:-'!Ki",j,t -,- , "- ' , .- .--. -4. . - ' :ug - -. 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'f-.-.V-aiefs'-SS-w -.8211-5 ' 1-fb g 1: :'.Zw'5Pfs'H.:,, 3--.-f.sfrf'Hz .w- , , f'LEff.1P'+.,.f-e-. ,.'.:. - 2134-1 1, .fa--f'-ir' ? ' ' ' if -:ff mb ia ff' :E ,Hag ,:1:?f,-fi-fy- " ' ' - . '. ' ' " '. ' V.-x . ' x- --- 1- v--.H-- M F!! Yf W f,,. " - - ' L ,fl-' " 'A 3' K' Wg-f 5,355 I",-'J ' ' -' '- ' U- , -2' "T 'I' V?-,Z .C,1',4 ' ' ' RTHE R AMRILERIEE Z EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council of North Junior has done many helpful things to better the school in the past year. The line campaigns were first discuss- ed in the council. Through the nine committees. it has worked in almost all the departments of the school. On the whole, the members have been an active. dependable group, helping to lead North Junior to "SuccessL" President-James Hughey Vice-President-Marsden O'Leary Secretary-Helene VVerner Faculty Advisors--Miss Hickox, Miss Knapp, Miss Babcock. ll-Iembers :--Boyd Armstrong, Norma Dingman, Robert Wfilliamson, George Zenner, Arnold Krenkle, Chester NVrotniak, Edna MacVittie, Frank Quighan, Harry Miller, David Thomas, Arnson Baer, Richard Rooker, Harri- son Ross, jean Attfield. Elwood Sparling, Henry Mosolf, Hector Humphrey, Elton lireeninan, Helene VVerner, Lloyd Lashway, Eugene Hoolihan, Peter Prozeller, Betty Muggleton, Marie Hiller, Betty Mayle, Jessie Packer, Rod- ney Harris, Helen VVisz, Kenneth Kelly, Royal Barnum, Virginia Harvey, Robert Rowe. Marsden O'Leary, Bernice XVolcutt, Sam Lynn, Richard Ash- croft, james Frazer, Esther lVerner. 29 THE ARGUS LOG Council Committees Bulletin Board Committee This committee keeps our bulletin boards between our campaigns. It has proved itself worthy of the trust by posting attractive bulletins on various topics. Faculty Advisor-Miss Jenevere Tompkins. ' Members:-Helen Tabor. Virginia Harvey, Nancy 'VVright, Eleanor Leighton, Priscilla Benner, VVilliam Lambert, Edward Fairs, Ethel Bishara, -lean Scott, Emily Baldwin, Aquilyn Grosso. Francis Lavers. Grounds Committee Faculty Advisor-Miss Elizabeth Skivington. Members :-Lloyd Lashway, Chairmang George Newman, Philip Thor, Cleo Guisano, john Dipaola, Frank Nixon, George Farrel, jack Longhine, Clifford Coran, Peter Lewandowski, Robert Vtfigle. Cafeteria Committee The cafeteria committee posted a set of rules at the yearis beginning, which it enforced during our lunch periods. This committee, with the co- operation of the students keeps the cafeteria clean and orderly. Faculty Advisor-Miss Marion Boyer. Members :-Betty Mayle, Chairmang Florence Vacarella, lnemaculate Pastore. Pauline Sciarino, VVilliam Lambert, Eugene Hoolihan, Edward Faiers, Gerald Beck, Thelma O'Del1. Locker Committee The Locker Committee, Linder the chairmanship of Henry Mosolf the lirst term, and Harrison Ross the second term, drew up resolutions in the fall and organized two locker cleanings in December and March. Faculty Advisor-Miss Hazel Farquhar. Members :-Harrison Ross, Chairmang Peter Prozeller, VVilliam Gold- man, Virginia Harvey, Emily Baldwin, James Frash. Assembly Committee The Assembly Committee regulates the auditorium during lunch periods. It preserves order in going to and coming from the assembly. Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Monica Holcomb. ' Members :-VVi1liam Mokarcheb, Chairmang Janet VVeeks, Ruth Hill Rhea Levy, Laverne Anders, James Engel, VValter Shanbland, Herbert Dalesi Emerson Dale, Rae VVright, Marie Fell, Thomas Brown, -lack Zimmerman, Victor Sarkissian, George Gombert, John Hotchkiss, Henry Corsaro. 30 Traffic Committee This committee has helped to keep our halls orderly, preserving system in our traffic. Faculty Advisor--Mr. Holcomb. Members :-Elton Greenman, Captain: james Hughey, Reuben Taylor, Atwell Finn, Kenneth Schultenberg, Harry Caldwell, Edward McCabe, Har- rison Ross, Roswell Lymburner, Hector Humphrey, Henry XVilson, Robert lVynes, Robert VVilliamson, Lloyd Lashway, Lincoln Heath, Manford Hall, Matthew Brown, VV'alter Curry, jack Gellman. Dan Durnin, John Enos, James D,A111lJTOSiH, Stewart Hart, Joseph Ashker, Bernard Levy, David Thomas, Robert Carrigan, Ray Wigle. -Norman Pierce, VVilired Garrow, NVilliam Attlield, Edgar Battson, XVilliam Pyke, John Piciukis, Thomas Benjamin, Elwood Sparling, Norman Quimby. Boys' Athletic Committee President-Henry Mosolf Vice-President-Robert Carrigan Secretary-Joseph Ashker Treasurer-Duane Suitor Members:-Edward Rushton, Harry Caldwell, Thomas Benjamin, Ros- well Lymburner, Henry Wfilson, Robert Finn, VVillard Gleason, Arthur Brown, Guido Pavan, Franklin Hill, George Winger. Bert Ingstrom, Mars- den O'Leary, Maurice St. Denny, Myron Hasely. Edward Mahoney, Lawrence Brown, XValter Shankland, Donald McKenzie.. Philip Hildebrandt, Ralph Yocco, Joe Lasota, Douglas NVinchester, Howard Finch, Sam Lynn, Wilfred Garrow, George Spuller. Girls' Athletic Committee l Faculty Advisor-Miss Ethel Shappee. Members :--Esther VVerner, Winifred Hess, Esther Hammond, Angelina Gregory, Emily Baldwin, Dorothy Carter. Edna MacVittie, Christina Mit- chell, Janet Thomas, Eunice Donley, Rhoda Powis, Florence Marra, Thelma Northrop, Esther Jenss, Kate Patrick, Mary Eodice, Margaret Roeser, Mable Scbultenberg, Therese Penele, Fredericka Tattersal, Genevieve Lew- andodwski, Sarah Bishop, Mildred Miller, Helen Makarcha, Ruth Taylor, Marie Munson, june Lewis, Virginia Merrin, Edna MacLaren, Dorothy Goldberg, Edna Confer, Isabelle McCombe, Narian Johns, Lorette Stanton, Margaret Sinclair, Jane Cudding. Argus Committee 2 The secretaries of the roll call rooms have been reporters for the Argus. The names follow: ' Margaret Strohl, Marie Cunningham, Esther Muldoon, Angelina Gra- gory, Lucy Fracassi, Helen O'Neill, Mildred Galliher, Bernice Kieck, Milli- cent Lowry, Ruth Kremers, Mildred Miller, Glenn Difline, Waldo Gray, Fred Brown, Aldo Guisiana, Carl Bishara, Leonard Rydelck, Katherine Hiddie, Mildred Obenhack, Thelma Reynolds, Lorraine Bunce, Albert Hammond, Edward McCabe, Marie Fell, Eunice Allen, Helen Maling, Editha Sullivan, Helen Horst, Virginia Carrigan, Gwen Hooper, Leona Schultz, Edison Brown, Vivian Say, Edith Wfilson, Bernice Zygmont, Leomore Lucas, Mary Randolph, Krawzuk, Edyth Ash. 31 HE ARCIIUS L66 1 ClLlUBS SOCIAL DANCING CLUB Among the many clubs North junior had the Social Dancing was one of the most popular. Due to the fact that so many students wished to belong. every ten or twelve weeks a new class was taken in. The jazzy orchestra was supplied with up-to-date music by the dues which were collected once a month. Like every other club it had to be carried on in a business-like manner. Therefore Lloyd Lashway was elected president and Violet Confer secretary. , ART CLUB . 'kk 'lhk ' Ax. '. ,. . d . . . 11 h, l- - I ie . tit Club this year worlte to decotate ioont 6 . 1, ' as an Art btudto. Members of the club worked on dtffcr- X Q i, Q ent projects 'such as curtain pulls. block prints, and signs. ' Q . Q Miss Tompkins, who had charge of the club, felt. that she , had an unusually enthusiastic group with which to work. PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB The North Junior Senior Public Speaking Club has completed a year of successful work under the capable direction of Miss Cantor. Two comedies, "False Pretenses" and the "Estabrook Niecesf' were presented in Assembly. This club proved their speaking ability in a debate against at High School team. The same debate was later given in Assembly. A debate was also given by this club in con- nection with the Health Campaign. The selling of the tickets and refreshments for the Circus at the end of the gainpaign were taken care of by the 111e1nbers of the c u . PEN AND INK CLUB The Pen and Ink Club was divided into three different Q, groups. The tirst section edited the school paper and pub- ' -, lished the year book. The block printing section made the - 'G "cuts" or pictures which were used in the Argus Log and LN, the school paper. The printing department printed the ' school paper. Special credit is due the printing depart- ment under the leadership of Clarence Kremers for the neat and clear work they have done. 32 ARGUS Loo .k A If e """"v I1 'Sl lllslfl " .. J l A . I x 4 9 ' ' srubv cum - The main stutly hall was occupied every X'Vetlnesday at club time with one hundred students who spent their club time in study, The majority of the members belonged to the ninth year and the majority of that group were members' of the graduating class this June. Miss Boier. the Study Club teacher, expressed her opinion of the club thus: "The Study Club was a period of rest to me once every week as there were no disturbing factors among the group of young people who had learned the value of quiet study." HARMONICA CLUB The Harmonica Club, a new organization kin North junior, was very successful. XVe had obtained but few members though new ones were coming in very often. By the end of the school year we played very nicely together and intend to carry on this club until next year. CANDY CLUB Every Wiednesday in 401 , There were always line things to be done With butter and milk and sugagso sweet, Many good things were made to eat. Sometimes the candy we wanted too soon And then we were compelled to eat with a spoon, And then again when we waited too long VVe found we were glad that our teeth were strong. But we have had a load of fun Every Wfednesday in 401. AERONAUTIC CLUB The fourteen boys in our club studied the construction and design of airplanes during the club period each VVed- nesday. This year we studied all the fundamentals of and next year we will attempt to make a model airship. The president of our club was Pete Deseler and the faculty advisor Mr. Coleman. , 33 T HTEZKRNGUSC iobwmwwi AESTHETIC DANCING CLUB The Aesthetic Dancing Club under the direction of Miss Shappee learned many new dances and exercises. The Aesthetic Club assisted in many assembly programs as well as produced some of their own. The club worked more for physical development than to learn dances. Mrs. Campbell, who was a faithful piano player, aided us greatly. ' ' STUNT CLUB lhc blunt Club under the direction of Mr. Holcomb, was divided into four groups. cach under 1 separate leadcr These leaders led their particular group in the tumbling lttlutltb during the club period. At the great Ring-a-Ling Circus some of the members of the club produced '1 gymnastic act. lVe feel we have met with great success. THE ELECTRICAL CLUB The Electrical and the Radio Club amalgamated form- ing the Electrical Club. Under the competent leadership of Mr. Thorn and Mr, Ever-ill, the club has been a coin- plete success. Radios, elect-magnets, electric stoves, buz- zers, motors, picture machines and sign flashers were made in this interesting club. GIRL SCOUTS The Girl Scouts of North junior met once every week during club period. Last fall a Scout Rally was held and our troop went as workers of Clara Barton. At Christmas we packed a basket and Sent it to one of thepoor families in this city. In February the Girl Scouts of North Junior put on an Assembly program. VVe also took' the part of Pilgrims in the "Festival of Youth." VVe had many en- ioyable times together. 34 THE ARGUS LOG 4. MARIONETTE CLUB fin The Marionette Club with Miss Scholler as leader presented their puppets for the hrst time at the great Ring-a-Ling Circus. "Jack and the Beanstalk" was pre- . sented on the beautiful, substantial stage built by the boys in workshop, wired by the classes in electricity, and de- signed and equipped by the Marionette Club. INDIAN LORE CLUB The indian Lore Club was organized in January under the supervision of Miss Nixon. The officers were Everett Herring. president, and Barbara Fisher, secretary. Pictures and trinkets were brought in and exhibited to the class. lndian stories and legends were read and told. One of the principal features of the club was a scrap book. The work was very interesting and instructive. POPULAR MECHANICS CLUB Under the able leadership of Mr. Magin, the club was managed so that every member took an interest in its activities. The object of the club was to promote inter- est and skill in making tools and working with machines. The following officers were elected: President, Richard X Ewing: Vice-President, Leslie Davis, and Secretary. Peter ' , - Prezeller. Very good work was done by the club. U COLLECTORS CLUB The members of our trading and purchasing. Discussions of Bureau of Printing 'uid Enfravinr . .. . g., 5.,, newspaper clippings, and several coins loaned to us, made our meetings interesting. club aimed to enlarge our new Stamp Book of 1929 through 35 'ri-ME ARGUE-L66 5 THE MERRYMAKERS CLUB The Merrymakers Club of North junior was composed of thirty members- with Charles Mingey as president and Miss Skivington as faculty advisor. The real purpose of the club was to add pep and fun to the Circus. The antics of the clowns and the applause of the audience proved that the club had been successful. CHESS AND CHECKER CLUB Q The Chess and Checker Club was made up of thirty- tive members. Hubert Dales was elected president and XVilliam Hunt secretary. There was a chess tournament and Cameron Nichols won, making him champion. The . members of the club played progressive checkers. Ken- neth Kelley won the checker tournament. FIRST AID CLUB The First Aid Club, with Miss Gallinger advisor, was very actively and profitably engaged during our weekly meetings. The members have become quite proficient in caring for minor injuriesg doing various kinds of bandag- ingg applying splints and tournquetsg treating persons suffer- ing from shock, fainting, etc. The knowledge gained will be of great value to each member. CHEMISTRY CLUB This club was organized in the spring of the term of 1929. The object of the club was to carry out simple ex- periments in chemistry. The faculty advisor, Mr. Zink, taught and explained to the club some of the fundamental principles of chemistry. 36 C THE Aiaobswiloo yigf- LIFE SAVING CLUB The purpose of the Life Saving Club was to teach students fundamentals in life saving. It covered not only " -'X the work in Junior Life Saving but also to some extent X1 . x X X X Senior Life Saving. To all who pass the Junior Life Saving test a ccrtihcate and emblem is given. iVe like to think - of a certificate as "a license to save lives." SEVENTH GRADE CHECKER CLUB The Seventh Grade Checker Club was composed of twenty-two members. Pro- gressive checker games were played in an effort to decide the best player m the club. The boys enjoyed the club immensely as it provided brain work as well as amusement. EMBROIDERY CLUB Our Embroidery Club began with twenty-live girls electing Josephine Moose presi- dent and Agnes Shanahan secretary. The club was very successful, due to the kind help of Miss Snyder and Miss Jenss. Attractive dresser scarfs and lingerie were some of the things embroidered. TRAVEL CLUB Last january a new club was organized for the pur- pose of visiting with postal cards and lantern slides var- ious places in the world that had been visited by Miss Hickox, our principal. Only Seniors were eligible for nienibership, forty-one joining. ' -"' , " Paul Seager and Henry Mosolf, two of our members, A X each club period used their ingenuity to make the cards ,115 g 'X glow as colortnlly as possible. I ,fl 5 v Many and various have been the countries visited: Sicily. Greece, Germany, Italy, Scotland, Holland, Bel- gium, England and others. Art and architecture, customs L. -Q, and costumes, scenery and historical background, have 5- been the various themes of discussion and Miss Hickox has often added amusing personal experiences. The mem- bers are very appreciative of the kindness of Miss Hickox in offering tlns new club. 37 THE ARGUS Loom it A FRESHMAN CLUB . The Freshman Club was organized in january. The following ohicers were elected: President, Norma Dinginan, and Secretary, Katherine Hiddie. W'e chose for our club 'colors blue and gold. Most of our time has been spent working out class programs. We enjoyed these weekly meetings very much. BRIDGE CLUB r Our Bridge Club had thirty members. Each week we were taught how to play bridge. The officers were: Anna La Barbara, presidentg Margaret Hayes, secretary, and Helen Horst. treasurer. The faculty advisors were Miss Wlard and Miss Foss. DENNISON CLUB The Dennison Club was organized in january under the leadership of Mrs. Cushing. Wfe elected the following oliicers: Doris Phillips, Dorthea Zahner and Jean Maybee. W'e made spring flowers and vines and filled a flower box which helped to brighten the corridor on the second floor. ' A , . MARTHA WASHINGTON CLUB Q One of the most interesting clubs in North Junior was A l the Martha XVashington Club. Thirteen seventh grade girls under the direction of Miss Babcock learned to make " braided rugs. Their best rugs were placed on exhibit at ' H the close of the year. 38 ii 'ririiei Qtaous Loo GAMES CLUB The Games Club consisted of forty-two members with Miss Ferguson as faculty advisor. The games played were checkers, steepleehase, Hinch, and others. Arthur NVright was our champion checker player. Wfe had great hopes of making Aldo Giusianna a lirst rate jockey if he kept up his past record with steeplechase. BASKETRY CLUB Our Basketry Club had eighteen members. Miss Swiek, our advisor, was always on the lookout for new things for us to make. XVe enjoyed making pretty baskets, trays and mats under Miss S-wick's guidance. Xdfith oth' president, Ethel McConnelg secretary, Barbara Swan. and the treasurer. Edith Preston. we aimed to make our club the best in North Junior. CLAY MODELING AND POTTERY CLUB The Clay Modeling Club in charge of Miss Barden did several interesting things this term. Of all the items made, the best were chosen and tired. These were glazed and some verv line articles were turned out. Bowls. book ends, tiles. and paper weights were among these. . I JUNICR DRAMATIC CLUB We may be little, but, oh my, Vllhen we dramated, the words did fly. VVe rehearsed and rehearsed in 104 A health play to remind us more and more That we must obey health rules every single day. On April twenty-liftll we presented Z1 play in Assembly. 39 N THE ARGUS LOG TSTMS l ,f - X CANDY CLUB X t ' it The Candy Club, as our name implies, made candy ' g during the club period. The President of our club was Gertrude Reed and the secretary Marie Cunningham. We l ' learned manv new receipts for delictous candies as well as i made them. i 'v ERNEST THOMPSON SETON CLUB The Ernest Thompson Seton Club was one of the best in North Junior Tl . ie mem- bers studied various kinds of birds and animals. The club advisor. Miss Hayes, read many of Ernest Thompson Seton's stories which werekvery interesting. There were thirteen members in our club, VV' l ' " ' ' e o ten built bnd houses ior our feathered friends and went hiking. HOSPITAL HAPPINESS CLUB The members of the Hospital Happiness Club had a very delightful t' .. nnc making scrap books for children of the different hospitals. 'We had twelve members in our club. During Easter vacation two members of the club took their scrap books to the Quaran- tine Hospital and the Sanitorium at Lockport. The other scrap books were finished later in tl f ' ' ' ' ie year .ind sent to the dilfercnt hospitals in theucity. BIRTHDAY CLUB Th . , ary consisted of eight members. Our work was a great success as every member was enthusiastic in the club. Each week members of our club participated in a program. Wie studied, as our name implies, the lives of great men and women whose birthdays occurred during the week. Those men and women may have contributed to science, music, or they may have been o l leaders 1 k' I - ' ' U Y na mg tie greatest contribution to the world, that of good citizenship. e Birthday Club which was organized in lanu 40 THE ARGUS OG CROCHET CLUB The Crochet Club under the instruction of Miss Zinl-: has been very successful. Very few of the members knew how to crochet before they came into our club, but at the end of the school year they could put edges on towels, pillowslins, handlcerchiels, etc. The olliccrs of this club are jean Scott, president, and Caroline Ray, secretary, SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatic Club was quite active this past year. The club presented an original Columbus Day program as the opening of the Citizenship Campaign. The members also rendered valuable assistance in the Christmas Operetta. NVe were very proud to have many of our members do excellent interpetations of leading roles in the Senior play in March. The Commencement program also included members of the Dramatic Club, so you see we have taken part in a great many of the important school activities. We feel we have accomplished a great deal in our work this year. "'--- 1, 1-wr - .. - , . ,. . - N B- '15 ' p"r-G Q.. Y I EMBROIDERY CLUB lhe lLnibroidery Llub met once every week in room 102, under the direction of Miss Coxe, with Anna Dye as president. S-imple stitches such as blanket, satin, cross and outline, were used by the club in making table centers, bulfet searfs, pillow cases and aprons. The club had twenty-four members. 41 42 miwm THERE GUSMIL OGG T THE BOYS' GLEE. CLUB 'the Boys' Glee Club has had a most successful year. Mrs. .l.'1OlCO1Ilb, the faculty advisor, has discovered a great deal of talcnt in North Junior. The oliicers, Rae 'W'rigl1t, presidcntg Bernard Levy, vice-president, and Royal Bar- num, secretary, have managed the club satisfactorily. The club has participated in many of the programs tor thc 1-'arent-Teacliers' Association and the school assemblies. lt sang during Music Week, at the Schubert concert in the lall, and at the Niagara Frontier Music Meet in the spring. Members Albert Hammond Wlilliam Pyke Harry Caldwell Wfalter Curry Duane Suiter Arnold Krinkel james Hughey Lloyd Lashway 1-lubert Noonan Daniel Brown Anthony Caccamise George Trout John Henderson Ralph Yocco Royal Barnum Rae Wfright Bernard Levy lNilliam Taylor Ralph Brooks .loseph Ashker Carl Bishara Jack NVasley Charles Swain Mancer Gleason i lfreddy Klauck Charles Mingucy NVilliam Owler Harold Beach Edmund Tompkins Melvin Hazel George Hazel Edgar Battson Coulson Hageman MacGregor Dellar Albert Kunigishy John Marsh Douglas Winchester Jack Zimmerman Thomas Brown VVilliam Bartlett Paul Moore John Hotchkiss i GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club has been one of the most active organizations in the school for the past year. We were successfully led in our projects by the following officers: Helene VVeruer, presidcntg Norma Taylor, secretary, and Esther jenss, treasurer, with Mrs. Holcomb as faculty advisor, We joined with the other Junior High Schools and Senior High School in a Schubert Concert,commemorating the Schubert Centennialf A successful operetta was produced and sponsored by the Girls' Glee Club. The name of this operetta was the "Magis Gift," given at Christmas time. The Music Associationt of Niagara Frontier had a meet at our Senior High School in which our club was well re- presented. The Parent-Teachers' Association invited us to sing for them. Music Week we produced a lovely program which the students enjoyed. For'Commencenient our club helped produce the effective scenes by furnishing part of the music. We hope that the Girls' Glee Club in years to come will have even more successful years than we have had. NORMA TAYLOR, Secretary 43 THE ARGUS LOG 44 THE ORCHESTRA The school orchestra has increased noticeably under the leadership of Mr. Ward. In the fall it had twenty members, but thirty played at com- mencement. It played at the Niagara Frontier Music Meet and during Music Week. Every week it plays for the school assembly. Q The orchestra is very fortunate in having full instrumentation with the exception of the oboe and bassoon. Conducting the practice on school time has been a great advantage. ' . First Violin Trombone Viola Victor Sarkissian Edgar Battson Josephine Constantine Raymond Meyer Second Violin Cello Arthur Rui George Landes Howard Gorner Gladys Frommert I John Mattio Philip Lamantia Roswell Lymburner Saxophones Florence Robbins Arthur Brown Cornet Richard Guinther William Pyke John Benjamin Thelma Luce Nick Venute Molly Ambro Q Eleanor VVendt John Neri Dorothy Homewood Robert French Margaret Fair Leonard Meyers Norma Taylor Frances Jennette Esther Werner Janet Thomas Drums Louise Jameson Anna Dye ' String Bass Arleen Walker Marjorie Conrad Flute George Comstock Clarinet Helene W'erner VVillis Jewett Piano Bernice Lambert Ida Hickox Kenneth Shultenberg Glenn Jarvis - Horn George Bannister THE F IFE AND DRUM CORPS The Hferand drum corps came along admirably in spite of the fact that it was made up of new members. There were eight fifers, eight drummers, and the drum major. V E They played in the circus band, during Music Vifeek, and in the Memorial Day parade. ' Instructor-NJSXVTON W'. VVARD Drum-Major-GEURGE BANNISTER Fifes Harry Caldwell Edward Roll Frank Mayne Robert Layers Henry Sirgey Orion Schuyler Trenton Krach VVilliam Bogart Richard Kibby Drums Richard Bartz Daniel Durnin Glenn Jarvis I Daniel Near W'il1ia1n Owler Byron Smith John O'Brien THE ARGUS .LOG y September October November December January CALENDAR OF ASSEMBLIES 5-6-Organization. 12-13-Superintendent Taylor gave a talk on "Our Debt to America." - 19-20-Entertaining talks on summer experiences were given by Miss Ginty, Brenda Bearce, and Katherine Ienss. 27-Mr. Cameron told of the Olympics. 2-3-The Executive Council was installed with impressive ceremony. Committeemen were introduced and speeches given. 10-11-Mr. Mack addressed the school on tire prevention. A playlet, "Characters in History," was presented by the Senior Dramatic Club. 18-The Citizenship Campaign opened with a double assembly. 24-25-A comedy was given by the Public Speaking Club. 1-Campaign assembly. Skits under the auspices of the Argus and the Theory Class. 7-8-The campaign was summarized by a playlet. 14-15-In observation of Book Week, Mrs. Wright presented prizes to the winners in the essay contest. The cam- paign formally closed with a celebration by the win- ners, the Lincoln Party. 22-A Thanksgiving pageant was given by the History de- partment. , 6-A "Safety First" play by Mr. Magiifs roll-call group. 13-Dancing by the Aesthetic Dancing Club. Cheerleading. 20-A Christmas operetta, "The Magils Gift," by the Music Department. 3-The orchestra played special music to welcome back the students. 10-The final play-oft of eighth grade basketball was won by room 300. 17-A talk by Dr. La Duca. Room 310 defeated 350 to Win the ninth grade championship. 31-Superintendent Taylor addressed the midyear graduates at commencement exercises. . 46 THE AR GUS LOG February March April May -I' une 7-Program presented by the Girl Scouts. Miss VVarner spoke. A play was given under the direction of Miss Richardson. h ' 14-Big hit, the Minstrel Show! 21-Debate, Resolved: That immigration to the United States should be restricted, given by the Senior Public Speak- ' ing Club. 28-A play by the Senior Dramatic Club. The Senior Play was advertised. V 7-Mr. I. M. Ryder gave a talk on his early seafaring exper- iences. 14--Volley ball game between the girls of 310 and 312. 21-Boy Scout program. Argus Log staff presented by Donald W'elch. 28-Pet Day assembly. The Literary Contest winners were awarded prizes. 11-The Health Campaign opened with broadcasting, speech- es and songs. 18-Health pantonlinc presented by the junior Public Speak- ing Club. 25-"The Trial of M rs. Brown," a "health trial" by the junior Dramatic Club. Debate by the Public Speaking Club: Men of History vs. Men of Science. 2-Circus. 9-The Fife and Drum Corps played and W'alter Ferchen rendered a piano solo in observation of Music Week. Seven students were installed in the Senior Honor So- ciety. Mr. Fraser was the speaker. 16-The marionette show. "jack and the Beanstalk." was repeated. The ninth grade chorus sang. 23--A French program by Miss Mould's classes. A short speech on the life of Edison by Mr. Bradbury. 6-The Public Speaking Club presented "The Estabrook Nieces," a comedy. 13-Regents 20-Commencement. 47 THE ARGUS LOG CITIZENSHIP CAMPAIGN The fall of 1928 witnessed the opening of the Citizenship Campaign. The form of the campaign was based upon the plan for national election. The pupils of North Junior were divided into four sections or parties, each section selecting a name by which to be represented. Lincoln, Roosevelt, Byrd, and Lindbergh were the names of the four parties. A campaign man- ager was elected by each faction. Party platforms were arranged that stated the requirements of proper citizenship, and the bulletin boards also gave vivid ideas of a lit citizen. Pep assemblies encouraged the students to their goal. '33 '82 '33 HEALTH CAMPAIGN The spring ushered in a memorable campaign. The contest appeared in radio station form. Daily, during lunch hours, stations AYH, HHH, GHGH, and AYTH broadcasted their total number of points in the Magic Quest for Health, the object of the campaign. In roll call rooms each stu- dent received a chart on which he checked day by day the number of points that he disobeyed the rules of health. Bulletin boards exhibited vivid illustrations of each stationis points of health. The members of each class greatly helped their station in securing points by making clever health scrap books. The close of the campaign was full of competition, AYH win- ning. The campaign culminated in the Great Ring-a-Ling Circus on May Day. NORMAN ASTOR 'H-3 '33 '23 48 E ARGUS LUPGPPP it THE CIRCUS Shrieking of Cannibals, shouting of bally-hoo men. blaring of the band. antics of clowns. made circus clay at North junior a merry one. Featuring a splendid new attraction, a colorful and beautiful health pageant, the great Ring-a-Ling Circus repeated its annual success. On Wednesday. May tirst, a performance was given for grade school students, an enthusiastic audience. This was repeated on Thursday for the students and faculty of North junior. :Xt that time, hot-dog and balloon vendors shouted their wares. while the clowns made merry. Friday night the circus spirit worked itself into its highest pitch of excitement in the per- formance for adults. The rollicking evening of entertaimnent was brought to a glorious climax by the humorous antics of the clown band playing hil- ariously on tin cans, dishpans. and heaters. Compliments from the patrons proved their appreciation. The acts in the order of their appear ance follow: The Parade of all Performers :Xnimals The Freaks Educated Horse Marionette Show, "Jack and the Cannibals Bean Stalk." Health Pageant lf:3.SlZ -Point Cadets Snake Charmer Clown Act Dancers Tight Rope Act Tumblers Indians St1'O110' Man D All-Clown Parade Q. 49 CCCCCT iiii LOG Y NEW ATHLETIC PLAN There has been a new athletic plan adopted at North Junior High School. This system is so arranged and managed that every student in school is given a chance to participate in athletics. The old system, as it was, gave only an opportunity to those players who were the best in the school. If a poor player did not have a chance to get on the one Varsity team it was not likely that he would come and play. Thus the chance to gain a better knowledge of the sport and also sports- manship is lost to a poor player because he knows he can be substituted by a better player than himself. In the newer way to manage sports, each roll call room is represented by a person in the Athletic Committee of the school. Through this person the Athletic Committee aims to interest the whole class in Athletics. This Committee makes rules, regulations, and manages all sports. This year the sport seasons have been more successful than any other preceding year in the history of North Junior. In the soccer season last' fall several classrooms were united to get a team. These teams were organized by the Athletic Managers who had full control of their teams. Each team would play another team of the same league to find out which was the best. This championship team for each grade played a similar team from South and Central Junior High Schools. More people played in the past basketball season than any year before. Basketball and volley ball were managed about the same as soccer and proved very successful. Baseball proved the biggest hit this year. Teams were organized and intermural games started in March. Umpires and scorers were chosen among the student body according to their ability to oiiticiate. These officials had full control while on the field. Messrs. O'Shea and Holcomb supervised all the school sports, to their utmost success. I This past school year was more successful than ever before in sports inasmuch as more pupils turned out because they knew that there was a chance to play and cleveloppliysically as Well as mentally. "'We, the students of North Junior, believe in a sane mind in a healthy body." ' ' JOSEPH ASHKER 50 THE ARGUS LOG 51 I . BOYS' TEAMS Soccer North 'Iunior's l928-1929 hall routers played good against other Niagara Falls junior highs this year. Her ball kickers were as follows: Seventh Grade Eddie Szwedo Ralph Yocco Levio Banoldo jack Bateman Joe Urso Morris St. Denny Vasil Skorick Thomas Diminski Charles Simpkms Casiiner Dobrasy Tony Venute Arnold Philips Eighth Grade Sam Lynn Arthur Brown Paul Beehler John Sharpe Xlfalter Hahn Henry Zajac Clifford Caram Richard Ewing Anthony La Barbara Allen Thomas V Peter Prozeller Volley Ball Ninth Grade James D'Ambrosia VValter Currie James Hughey Harrison Ross jack Gellman lafilliam Pyke Guido Pavan Atwell Finn Casimer Bland Cameron Nichols Sabolewski Darby Although the volley hall teams did not win every game they played, they showed that there are some very good players in school. The following represented North Junior in inter-school games: Seventh Grade Eighth Grade Ninth Grade NY Ralph Yocco Eddie Szwedo Lewis Banoldo john Adams .Toe Urso .lack Bateman Tony Venute Walter Szarek .lerome O'Brien Ernest Minnard Vlfalter Halm Sam Lynn George Conibear John Chervinski Tony Rizzotto Nick Venute Angelo Dell Guido Pavan Luke Sabello Clarence Kremers Atwell Finn Manford Hall VVillia1n Shaheen Fred Tucker Anthony Penele Peter Deshler James Simpson Basketball The basketball shooters had a successful season although they did not in all the games played. This year's hoopsters were: Seventh Grade Eighth Grade Ninth Grade David Gray Graham Ross Tony Stackow Neville Benchly Philip Hildebramlt Robert Smith Arthur Brown Richard Ewing john Sharpe Vincent Kelly Herbert Dales Kenneth Vaughan Wfilliam Porter- 52 joseph Mazzei Henry Kennedv Edward Rushton Vllilliam Mal-:archelm John Stackow Clarence Kremers Luke Sabella THE Anciis Loo SWIMMING North Juniors ninth grade team won while her seventh and eighth grade teams lost in the interfjunior High School swimming meet. Seventh Grade Neville Brenchly Gordon Bradshaw Sam Sicliana Charles Simpkins Vosil Shorik Tony Stackow Edison Brown Ralph Bennett Robert Smith Richard Rooker James McKnight Walter Szarek Eighth Grade Arthur Brown Robert Finn Peter Prozeller Floyd Olsen Milton Schraeder Bert Engstrom ' Harold VanOrman Anthony LaBarbara Herbert Dales BASEBALL North Juniors mermen were: Ninth Grade Robert Carrigan Herny Mosolf Jacll Wetzel Raymond Carter jack Gellman Edward Rushton Myron Hasely Ray Wigle Fred Louchette Frank Hartsner This year's intramural baseball season has been more successful than any preceding year. Great enthusiasm was shown at the games by the students. The teams repref enting North Junior were: seventh gradefYale Qroom 208Qg eighth gradefNewark, frooms 108 and 305jg ninth gradefSenators, frooms 350 and 3041. The following are the members of the teams: Seventh Grade Eighth Grade Ninth Grade Urso Larabbee Finn Bonaldo , Fraser Bland 'Szmedo Zajac Deshler Adam Schraeder D. Ambrosia Yocco Silver-thorn Hall Venute Lauster Tucker Bateman Kay Sparling Minnard ' Engstrom Pyke Mateer Kellar Pavan Ross Henderson Shahin TENNIS . The ninth grade was the only grade to complete its playoffs before the year book was printed. William Mallam represented North Junior in the singles while Atwell Finn and Joe Mazzie were the doubles team for the ninth grade. The seventh and eighth grade playoffs were not completed. 53 WJTHE 'SASRGU SCI OE GIRLS' TEAMS 1 The girls' athletic committee was formally installed in assembly by the Student Council president. James Hughey, with this oath: 4 "We, as members of the girls' athletic committee, pledge our- selves to attend meetings regularly, to coach our teams to the best of our ability. to play the game fair and square, and to be good sports at all times." The committee has done its best to accomplish its purpose. Rules have been discussed and put to use. Each member has coached her class team. Meetings have been held every Friday at 2:50 at which time oath of office was used. . ' volley Ball Although the seventh year varsity did their best, they lost all their games. which were with South junior, Central junior, and Paciiic Avenue School. The eighth graders did better, losing but one game to Central and winning the rest both from Central and South. The Seniors were most suc- cessful. winning both their games with Central and South. S Seventh Year Edna MacVittie Marian Richards Thelma Reynolds Dorothy Tidd Helen Elia Irene Kinan Aurel Donley Violet jordan - Eighth Year Mary Eodice Kate Patrick Anna Skorick Anna La Barbera Tillie Ditkum Vivian Carli Mary De Lorete Dorothy Bowman Ninth Year Esther Jenss Hortense Bauer Evelyn Nicoud Eunice Allen Theresa Penele Janet Pollock Millicent Lowry Mary Blanzeski Grace Zinter fsubj , Basketball A Because of vaccination, no interschool basketball could be played. Following are the names of the ninth grade team :-Forwards, Helene W'er- ner. Virginia Merritt: subs., Theresa Penele, Ruth Hiddieg centre, Catherine Capeng side centre, I-lenrietta Tylerg subs., Lois Arduin, Aquilyn Grossog Guards, Ida Hickox. Esther 'Wernerg subs., W'inifred Hess, Sophia Blanzen- ski. 55 SWIMMING Because of the vaccination, no meets were held with South Junior. There were inter'class competitions, however, which proved to be successful. Seventh Year ' Eighth Year Ninth Year L. Stanton E. Baldwin Weeks G. Ringlif D. Carter L. Arduin E. MacVittie W. Lynch H. Bauer E. Barker M. Connibear H. Black V. Belmont V. Carrigan C. Capen M. Carpenter V. Donely M. Fell C. DeLorn V. Harvey R. Greig E. Grady A. LaBarbera K. Hudson P. Maling M. Munson E. Nicoud H. Maknehek K. Patrick E. Trauman M. Randolph N. Wright N. Reeves A. Shorick BASEBALL Baseball was run oil' as volley ball was. First came the interfclass games, and then the winners played the other junior high teams. All the games were spirited, and the girls entered into their competitions with vim and zest. ' TENNIS Tennis this year was run oil' with both doubles and singles. Winners played each other until the leaders were determined. Finals were played with South Junior the week of June 3'7. 1 Ninth Year players: Janet Weeks, Winifred Hess, Isabel McCombs, Gladys Lapman, Esther Werner, Virginia Merrin, Ruby Greig. Eighth Year: Edith Powell, Janes Bingenheimer. Seventh Year: Virginia Hawthorne, Gwendolyn Hooper, Doris Clements, Marion MacDonald, Mildred Mehls, Grace Zinter, Edna MacVittie. OUR MASCOT c Because a certain animal stepped into the picture without being asked we have formally adopted him. He is now called "Argus" and is the combined mascot of both the boys' and girls' athletic teams. 56 ND a merry yarn from a laughing fellow rover." - 1 I i l I v , I I r I I I 'ri-ine ARGBUBBB Loo and JOKES Miss Ginty: Who organized the Rough-Riders? Kenneth Shultenburg: Henry Ford. Xvalter Blake: Gee, Jack, my uncle is strong. He can lift up our stove not get tired. jack Gellman: Aw that's nothing! VVhy, my grandfather can pull out all his teeth at once. Mrs. Stanton: So you are at the foot of the spelling class again. Lorretta: Yes, mother. Mrs. Stanton: VVhat's your alibi now? Lorretta: VVhy-I got too many z's in scissors. Barber: Is there any special way you'cl like your hair cut? Rae 'Wrightz Yes, oft. Mrs. Levy had iust finished a detailed account of little Bernard's pro- I ,qress in school. "And we want him to learn Latin especially. ' The friend replied: "But Latin is a dead language." "fI.'hat's all right, he'll want it," she replied, "he intends to be an under- taker." Father was dozing in his chair and emitting sounds which might have been the result of a mule and a buzz saw combined. - ORC Bernice Elpert entered the room to End her little brother Bobby turning of father's vest buttons. "VVhy, Bobby, what are you doing?" P "Pm trying to get rid of this static." House-owner: Is this your ball? Bill Pyke: Er-any windows broken? House-owner: No. Bill Pyke: Then it's mine. S7 Q JOKES Miss Gallinger: But the meadow on your picture liasn't the right green. "Lizzie" YNestcott: Are you sure that a meadow has the right green? Farmer: VVhy I'm surprised to rind you, a Boy Scout, in my orchard. Marsden O'Leary: fladen with applesj NVell, I thought for once I'd do myself a good turn. Miss XVard: fScience teacherj And now that we have studied the con- ditions occurring with changes of seasons. will you explain why the world is heavier in winter? ' Bright Pupil: 'Cause almost everyone has heavy colds. Johnny Hotchkiss: You should always get upifrom the table, hungry. Royal Barnum: I do better than that, I leave the table empty. Reuben Taylor, who had failed his exams, sent a special Wire home, "Failed all fourg prepare mother." His brother wired back, "Mother pre- pared, prepare yourself." Home Economics Student: I made some pancakes and by the time I got them turned over, they were burned. Mrs. Ohrt: VVell, I always put pop-corn in mine so they'll turn tilzenl- selves over. ' ' Miss Simmons: Do you know Lineo1n's Gettysburg address? Betty Muggleton: VVhy, I didn't even know he lived there. Miss Wiley: VVil1 you please spell bird cage? A Robert Lowry: B-i-r-d hyphen c-a-g-e. Miss Vifileyz But, why the hyphen? Robert: VVhy-er-a-oh! for the bird to sit on. 58 t THE. ARGUS LUG glllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilIIIIIllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE 5 Art Work E E Ruth Matthews E E Virginia Harvey 2 E Charles Mallon . E E Hubert Noonan E E Members of Miss Barden's Class in Elementary Design E E Argus Block Printers 5 E Printing E 2 Byron Human Printing Company E E Pictures E E Seniors-Mr. Kondo E E Groups-Mr. Hanneman E E Engraving E E Bultalo Electrotype and Engraving Company E E Argus Block Printers E SlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIIIIHHlllllllllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE 59 Autographs

Suggestions in the North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) collection:

North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 6

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North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 46

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North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 10

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North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 6

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North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 9

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North Junior High School - Argus Log Yearbook (Boise, ID) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 24

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