North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 142


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1942 volume:

WWW Miilfwqf M '. ' Q1 WW eff' ff 9 Q9 f5'w x? G:?iQy 5fD ff QW A5 gi 3 wwmqwf 13 vii i X3 six M3 wik Q33 ig? is if f, FN V K L V lj fp, 7 I ,'7'! fn f 1' . ,' J, -1,1 F If , --'mxw - V' - s' 4 wr . 1 , ft 5 ff f Q5 ' ,A ,f f , K 1,5 J ,. :.47iM,:a.- A ,f ,f ,mf W -buf , .Aww .J ' Ar f --pg? . Y .V f' if f 1' ' f 1 V, ' -:."g'ff,f f 77" , 1 " 1 , ,f ty ww Af ,af . , , LQ f ,Z 7?--' I lf" ' 'ff ' Y, f- , V 'r X bl I Q . , 64, rw 9 V f f J ,.5-If - 1' R 1' .' mf- xx ' " ' x , ' f f 1 IJ, gn 4 K ,JJ X X5 Ng , X f f ' , .A Y. xg V WW, 93 W W 4, wsmxgg ' X X s. bg' Sims Ekggi 5 N ik i326 W? N M RMK? EIII 'NYG is N NORTH PHOENIX HIGH SCHOOL 'F N A NA VWIAKW Wjfwfw. w WW MW K W is Nh 5 L MER Q W MGM fgffjwf . L Gontents ADM N STRATION CLASSES ACT V TIES ATHLETICS FEATURES Horeword We ore living in Troublesome Times cind ore focing new ond unfried experiences. lvlony Things vve hove depended upon in The posT will foil us now. BUT no moTTer whof hoppens we know ThoT our friends will noT lose foifh in us -They will be willing To help us QT ony Time. ln Thinking boclc over The pc1sT, The hours spenT vviTh friends siond ouT cis The hoppiesT. High school would noT be The grond ploce iT hos been if iT weren'T for The friends we worked ond ployed vviTh every doy. Our friends will live on in our memories os The besi porT of The yeors we spenT oT NorTh High. We Therefore wonT To de-dicoTe This volume of l-loofbeoTs To The friends ThoT conTribuTed so much To high school life. gf! Mi W 'M , .eff Lf. Vyddv 73 Q 1 ,qvfiil H . ,.. .J-. AL Qui. L' ,ui y ww f ,, Sw ,,, ww X? ww ., Q ,fx , Ly- , ,. f wh Q sf . Q - Q. , Q J.. Y. f g , x 91' F tak 5 'QR' y ni:-"5 6 f ww" W' nk 'Q A , fm , , ' K 'Y -1 il S' :A if xx 5 Jff"c?Qf.:, , XA-1,NkK5,1,'g" Q if 'sfamm ' I B y hi . 1 H kiln LQ ,M V ff ' A K ' A X 'HM '. m.15,f'?:l?'L6j ' ,jg X A 'V w , 1 K, QQ fm' K Elini? Y- Lg ,N-SSA, W ,w M if A ., .ir Q iff' 'nf R., ff W v 1 in xt, W s A . , 7 M fy K QI ,,,,1f,,,,bj' E' M4 ' M QA x. " 'mga a . :iw N1 3 Wg 4. Q. - ,, - f 'axfyw k ,rf 5 4J'T 3j',,xj5.,, Q, IS 1 :gif 'mia 3' 'L Ms 1 wx 4: , ' f ' Q' w fx MYENXL' B' ' Q V 's w uf -It Q -,gk ,Han Q .,p,,-QMW., , ,., Vmbww. K ,4,..g my V , my FQ , ,X ,Y f an in r ' 7 Z X fx' z-Q A J fp ts M4 gg, in A, f , mx 52-. .R W , M W , 3, new 'Fax gk ai ,W 1 1m"fY 4Sa. ',.as, r ' . 'J Ygxwhfu 33 inf in K lf gk H 'Da' A 1 raw 'fs A I 5, ,lj 3 3 , M M R b W , X' M My 4.1 , Q Ar, W 'MM WH f lf alarm' "Ax in 3 .A 'Ama . Aclminisfrafion N Superintendent E. W. Montgomery not only guides North Phoenix High administration with a very capable hand but also Phoenix Union High and Junior College with the same degree of success. Not the least of his many duties are those involving the study of students' problems and their solution- discovering what they need and how best to adjust the ever increasing complexities of modern education to those needs. Probably to him more than to any other one person goes the credit of maintaining the friendly feeling that exists between the sister high schools. E. W. MONTGOMERY Under Uheir Leadership Three years ago North High was just a new school striving toward a seemingly far off goal of organization. Today that vision is a reality due in great part to the foresight and industry of one man, our principal, Mr. Loyd C. Elliott. Chiefly to him should go the credit for establishing North High's honor system. Mr. Elliott has also been instrumental in maintaining the high standard of cooperation that prevails between the student and teacher, in the desirable atmosphere of friendship within the framework of democratic processes. LOYD C. ELLIOTT .453 DR. L. A. EASTBURN MR. A. F. OLNEY DR. C. W. TAYLOR wise .Wlanning Of utmost importance in any school system is an efficient, far-seeing Board of Education. As a unit of the Phoenix Union High School District, North Phoenix High School is fortunately in the hands of a group of wise and friendly citizens whose time and energy are devoted to the best interest of the young people of the district. Able administrators are equally important, so that the adopted policies may be carried out and so that education becomes real rather than theoretical. Dr. Eastburn is the Director of Research and Guidance for the system. Dr. Taylor assists the students at North High in his position as Student Counselor, and Mr. Olney is Curriculum Coordinator for the high schools. THE BOARD OF EDUCATION-Mr. Walter R. Strong, Mrs. F. A. Bons, Mr. John D. Calhoun, Mr. Joseph T. Melczer, Mr. Amos A. Betts flhey Quide Us ln C9ur work Miss Ruth Adams, History, Mr. Frank Anderson, Dean ot Boys, Mathematics, Mrs. Jeanette Banker, School Nurse, Mr. Lew K. Barney, English. Mrs. Gwendolyn Beaver, Home Economics, Miss Alma C. Beye, Commercial, Mr. C. A. Brown, Science, Mr. F. V. Brown, History. Miss Genevieve Carleton, Library, Mr. Robert H. Carson, Industrial Arts, Mr. James S. Carter, Commercial, Mr. Arthur B. Clark, Science. Miss Edna Ruth Contris, Mathematics, Miss Marian R. Cox, English, Miss Elsie Deaver, Commercial, Capt. Richard H. Bridgman, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Hriends .And .Advisers Miss Eva L. Edwards, Foreign Language, Mrs. Winnitred M. Fitts, English, Miss Miriam Gathings, English, Mr. Edward Herzberg, History. Miss Isabelle Howatt, Foreign Language, Miss Frances Kapanke, Allied Arts, Mr. Robert B. Koster, Mathematics, Miss Virginia Kirby, Opportunity Room, Commercial. Miiss Florine Kitts, English, Mr. H. VV. Lowe, Business Manager, Mrs. Mary MacMorran, Physical Education, Mr. N. Dewey Marker, Science. Miss Ruth Mathis, Speech and Dramatics, Mr. Walter Maxwell, Commercial, Miss Jewell Mitchell, Dean of Girls, History, Mr. William Mitchell, Mathematics. 4 .Knowledge Cn flap Miss Winona Montgomery, History, Mr. Henry S. Oliver, Industrial Arts, Mr. John C. Raymond, Publications and English, Mrs. Hugh C. Reddic, Library. Mrs. lna St. Clair Reed, Business Office, Mrs. Lu Hess Rhodes, English, Mr. Fred E. Riley, Jr., Mathematics, Miss Norma Sayre, Home Economics. Mrs. Ruth T. Smith, Cafeteria, Miss Zula Stevens, English, Mr. William C. Vaughn, Science, Miss Ruth White, Commercial. Miss Mildred Wiley, Foreign Language, Mr. Harold Williams, Mathematics, Mr. Walter J. Wooden, Mathematics. mp. txt Q TEACHERS AND PARENTS AT PLAYwUpper left: lt's the P.AT.A. fun party, where parents and teachers let their hair down and run riot for an evening. Upper right: Swing your pordner and promenade! It's a square dance at the fun party. Center left: Coach Rolly Caldwell bcickhcxnds a ball over the net at the faculty men's picnic. Center righti At the party Mrs. Loyd C. Elliott tosses a bosketboll at the hoop. ilncidentally, she mode itll Lower left: Sizzling a steak for those famished faculty men is Chef Eastburn. Lower right: Two no trumps and three spades-All the bridge fans get together at the P.-T.A. Bridge Party. li .Home .And School Few of us realize what an invaluable organization the Parent-Teachers Association really is. Did you know that they put aside a certain sum of money each year to buy graduation dresses for the girls in the graduating class who cannot afford them? This year they undertook the buying of our new school flag. They do many other things for us. The home room mothers do a fine iob too, visiting the home rooms, helping with parties, and giving the home room a "home" aspect. Through the combined efforts of the P.-T.A. and home room mothers here at North High, we are a better school and we have gained much through their help. P.-T.A. BOARD-First row: Mrs. J. M. Hutsell, Mrs. Glenn E. Miner, Mr. Loyd C. Elliott, Mrs. Phillip J. Linde, Mrs. Conner H. Tucker. Second row: Mrs. J. A. Beaman, Mrs. L. R. Finch, Miss Jewell Mitchell, Mrs. L. I. Gifford, Mrs. E. Campbell, Miss Edna Ruth Contris, Mrs, Floyd Smith, Jean Clark, Mr. Frank Anderson, David Lincoln, Jean Hall, John Driggs. HOME ROOM MOTHERS-First row: Mrs. E. L. Stevens, Mrs. J. C. Lincoln, Mrs. E. Campbell, Mrs. J. M. Hutsell, Mrs. Herbert Jacobs, Mrs. A. L. Maxcy, Mrs. E. J. Wasielewski, Mrs. J. A. Beaman. Second row: Mrs. Floyd Smith, Mrs. F. K. Steiner, Mrs. Wayne Smith, Mrs. Ray Kraft, Mrs. J. Melby, Mrs. M. Hamilton, Mrs. Edward Vaughn, Mrs. C. L. Beck, Mrs. E. E. Wheeler. STUDENT BODY OFFlCERS-Pat Garrity, President, Bob Mclndoo, Vice-President, Jimmy Stiles, Secretary-Treasurer .A .New Experiment In Democracy ln the first year of North High's existence, l939, it was necessary to organize a new school govern- mental program. Many ideas and suggestions were made and were discussed pro and con by students and faculty members. lt was finally agreed that North High, as "The Honor School of the West," should adopt a democratic form of government fashioned after that of our United States. As a result, we have today executive, legislative, and iudicial branches in our school government. Unusually fine leadership in the executive branch has marked this year at North High, with Pat Garrity, Student Body President, Bob Mclndoo, Vice-President, and Jimmy Stiles, Secretary-Treasurer, leading the way. ln the assembly held for the installation of new officers of the school, Pat, Bob, and Jimmy accepted not only their new school positions, but also their responsbility as supervisors of governmental problems, with the benefit of their fellow classmates in mind. They agreed, also, to see that the rulings and policies of the school were carried out. These officers are the presiding members of the Executive Committee and the Student Council. Pat Garrity, as Student Body President, acts as chairman of all assemblies as well as our repre- sentative and ambassador of good will to all high school conferences in the state. He attended the State Council Convention at Flagstaff this year as our delegate. Chairman of the Council, the legislative department of North High, is Vice-President Bob lvlclndoo. Bob's iob corresponds, in this capacity, to that of the Vice-President of the United States. As Secretary-Treasurer, Jimmy Stiles fulfills his intricate iob by keeping all records and business transactions of the Executive Committee and Student Council as well as maintaining a careful watch over all student funds. we, Uhe Students Matters of vital importance to both the school and the students are brought before and voted upon by the Executive Committee, central student governing board. Members of this group are all elected officers, and include the student body officers and a girl and boy representative from each class elected from and by the Student Council. Acting as advisory members to the body are presidents of the Girls' League, Boys' Alliance, and each of the four classes and the Chief Justice of the Honor Court. Faculty advisers this year were Miss Ellen Nitzkowslci and Mr. Lew K. Barney. ln order that all students might participate in school government and keep in direct touch with its policies, there exists the Student Council, or legislative branch, representing the entire school. Its membership includes the student body Vice-President, as chairman, and the Secretary- Treasurer of the student body, as secretary, together with elected representatives from each home room. This body legislates for the students of the school and all policies are brought before them. STUDENT COUNCIL-Seated: Dorothy Bishop, Pat Lindsay, Betty Greenbaum, Betty Jo Pace, Mary Donnell, Betty Johns, Janey Helm, Georgia Annon, Mary Alice McBride, Sylvia Smith, Peggie Grace, Jean Tonneman. Standing: Jim Beaman, Jim Stiles, Reg Machell, Johnny Driggs, Jack Bradt, Pat Garrity, David Lincoln, Gene Sage, Harriet Rawlins, Ella Mae Lindsay, Marilyn Kellogg, Shirley Ann Tucker, Eugene Honaker, Mr. Lew K. Barney. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Seated: Miss Ellen Nitzlcowslci, Jack Null, Betsy Smith, Jim Stiles, Pat Garrity, Alf Williamson, Florence Puntenney, Harold Witchey, Mr. Lew K. Barney. Standing: Dorothy Bishop, Janey Helm, Marilyn Price, Priscilla Peterson, Kenneth Voyles, Dudley Ketcherside, Eugene Honaker. HONOR COURT-Miss Ruth Adams, Leo Voyles, Florence Puntenney, Kenneth Voyles, Barbara Creighton, Joe Swift, Jack Vivian, Phil Gates, Betty Jean Alldredge. jhey Jlfiete C9ut Justice Living up to the tradition of our reputation as "The Honor School of the West" and desirous of perfecting as nearly as possible a law-abiding, self-governing body, North Phoenix High recognizes the importance of the Honor Court. This group enforces the student made regulations by acting as the jury and judge before which the erring student appears. These members then decide upon the seriousness of the infraction and the resultant justice to be dealt. The six judges who were nominated by petition and elected at a general student election were Jack Vivian, Kenneth Voyles, and Joe Swift, seniors, Betty Alldredge and Phil Gates, juniors, and Barbara Creighton, sophomore. Freshman home rooms elect a new judge every two weeks. He observes one week and acts as judge the next. This gives experience to a group of new students and helps to train them for future participation in student affairs. The senior judges alternate as Chief Justice of the court, and as such automatically become a member of the Executive Committee of the student body. The appointed members of the court are the secretary, Florence Puntenney, whose duty it is to send out call slips and keep records of all cases, and Tres Coerver, bailitf, who admits and dismisses offenders to the court. Miss Ruth Adams is faculty adviser. This judiciary system of North High has been most instrumental nd successful in teaching students that very important fact that every broken law has a subsequent punishment. Since one of the aims of education is to develop good citizenship, this early lesson in discipline is one of utmost importance. 9l FRIENDS AND LEADERS- Betsy Smith, Girls' League President, and Miss Jewell Mitchell, Dean of Girls. It Gouldn't Be .Any Better Each girl of North High looks to the Girls' League as an ideal service, as well as social, organization The League gives an opportunity for girls to participate in school activities, which not only increases school spirit but provides an excellent means for the development of leadership and binding friendships. The Girls' League, whose membership includes every girl in school, undertook a pretentious program this year. Needy girls and families were provided clothing and food through projects in the girls' home rooms and funds raised by activities sponsored by the League. Many a rollicking good time will be remembered by girls who attended the Co-ed Dance, when they asked their favorite girl date and trekked to the gym for a riotous evening of fun. Never to be forgotten was the scintillating evening at the Blue and Silver Ball with the one and only boy friend. Nor will the large Fashion Show Tea or the Every Girl's Dinner soon fade from their memories. The Big and Little Sister proiect to help incoming freshmen, the Freshman Mixer, the Rhythm Roundup, the first day courtesies to the teachers, and the numerous Girls' League assemblies were additional activities. Miss Mitchell, as Dean of Girls, is faculty sponsor, with Miss Florine Kitts as assistant. GIRLS' LEAGUE CABlNE'l'-Seated: Gloria Wasielewski, Margaret Hetherington, Betsy Smith, Mary Lee Atkerson, Pat Haire, Lolene Killpack, Miss Jewell Mitchell. Standing: Emily Schupp, Mary Ruth Wade, Jan Threlkeld, Georgia Annon, Lynette Campbell. is GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL-Seated: First row: Dantzelle Call, Rosemary Owens, Alice Davis, Doris Juhn Wickizer, Rose Marie Jensen, Betty Jean Evans, Betty Jean Alldredge. Second row: Colleen Smith, Arretta Webb, Elizabeth Rhodes, Shirley Gibson, Joann Hall, Ruth Marshall, Willy Monroe. Standing: Miss Jewell Mitchell, Miss Mildred Wiley, Rosemary Annan, Beth Jacobs, Katherine Kraft, Mary Lou Johnson, Anne Hare, Marilyn Downs, Margaret Davis. UNIFORM COMMITTEE-Seated: Miss Edna Ruth Contris, Frances Farrow, Gloria Wasielewski, Feyona Blaauw, Barbara Barrett. Standing: Phyllis Stapley, Ann Ammons, Marion Pool. jhey .Also Serve Uhe League The Council, representative body of the Girls' League, votes on all matters referred to it by the Cabinet. Its membership consists of home room chairmen or their representatives. Its personnel changes each semester through the election of new representatives. Officers elected by the group who directed its work this year were Betty Alldredge, president, Rosemary Annan, vice-president, and Beth Jacobs, secretary-treasurer, The regulation of wearing uniforms requires a Uniform Committee to iudge whether a girl is out of uniform or not and additional regulations to be adopted. Each class is represented by two members, and Miss Edna Ruth Contris acts as adviser, I 2ll GIRLS' LEAGUE ACTIVTIIES-Top left: Remember the Blue and Silver Ball? That's part of the crowd that attended. Top right: That's the prize winning table Friday night at the Every Girl's Dinner. Center left: A few of the guests at the Every Girl's Dinner. Center: Mary Lee Atkerson, Girls' League Service Chairman, pauses a moment in her Red Cross Work. Center right: Margaret Stanley models an afternoon dress at the Fashion Show. Lower left: Peggy Knorpp entrances the audience at the Fashion Show. Lower right: More dancers at the Blue and Silver Ball. SMILES FROM TWO-Mr. Frank Anderson,Dean of Boys and Alliance sponsor, and Alf Williamson, Boys' Alliance President. Uhey Encourage Jriendship, :Yoo The promotion of good fellowship and service for others are The important aims of the Boys' Alliance. This organ- ization, which was started in The spring of l94O, has spon- sored many worthwhile proiects as well as The dinner held for all boys of North Phoenix. A large and most successful campaign was waged by The Alliance This year for The cleaning up of The school grounds. As co-sponsors with The Girls' League, The Boys' Alliance has worked on The Freshman Mixer, The Rhythm Roundup, the program for incoming freshmen, The courtesy To teach- ers The first day of school, and arrangements for The se- lection and selling of The school pin. The Boys' Alliance Board, recently organized as the central executive group, is composed of The president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, service chairman, pub- licity chairman, and social chairman. The Mustang Congress, representing members from each boys' home room, is The legislative body of The Alliance. THE MUSTANG CONGRESS-Front row, kneeling: Tom Sawyer, Omar Taylor, Dick Nickell, Nelson Waller, Dale Sheets, Jimmy Holt. Second row: Boyd Hoover, Bill Finch, Dale Bennett ,Widtsoe Shum- way, Bob Wolf, Dick Johnson, Grady Yandell, Mr. Frank Anderson. Third row: Phil Gates, Marshall McMillin, Alf Williamson, Jim Showers, Thurlow Martin, Harry Montgomery, Jack Ross, Lawrence Clark. 122 S3355 stings if its iv WHAT BOYS CAN DO-Top: Members of the M Club, North High's official greeters' club for visiting athletic teams, smile a hello to anyone passing by. They are, first row: Mr. Walter J. Wooden, Alf Williamson, Dick Stoops, Arnold Wo, Pat Garrity. Second row: Jack Null, Tom Sawyer, Clarke Duncan, and Kenneth Voyles. Center: The Boys' Alliance has for the past two years sponsored a clean-up campaign on the school campus and this year they combined this with a drive to save tinfoil for national defense. Lower: Just recently organized was the Boys' Alliance Board. Composed of the officers of the Alliance, it functions as the executive body for that organization. Members are Dale Sheets, Publicity Chairman, Alt Williamson, President, Paul Sharkey, Secretary-Treasurer, Marshall McMillan, Service Chairman, Jimmy Holt, Social Chairman. ASSE E- In fl 110 Q SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Arnold Wo, Secretory-Treasurer, Florence Pun?enney, President, Eleanor Setter, Vice-President Uhe 'Best of Hriencls Jlflust .Tart Seniors have been friends a long time. The Class of '42 leaves North Phoenix High at the end of its third year of existence, with many lasting friendships formed and hundreds of pleasant memories locked in every heart. The year T941-42 was filled with many activities and important events. The l-lallowe'en Dance with its booths, prizes, and contests was enioyed by all. The Senior Assembly depicted a pompous formal wedding given by the boys in Mr. Thomas L. Edens' home room. In collaboration with the Juniors, the Seniors staged the annual school play, "Ever Since Eve," which set a new high in comedy entertainment. The Senior Comprehensive tests were held late in February. The aspect was dreadfully quiet and serious for a time, and a very noticeable relief was evident when they were over. Chosen to lead the Seniors in their activities for the year was Florence Puntenney, as class president, after Bev Hart relinquished the office on moving to California. With -the essential help of Eleanor Setter, vice-president, and Arnold Wo, secretary-treasurer, everything turned out beautifully. The Junior-Senior Hop in April and the Junior-Senior Prom in May climaxed the year socially for the Class of '42. The farewell assembly not only brought back fond memories of the past three years and expressed regret at leaving our beloved North High, but it also held out high hopes for the future. UARLENE M. AKERS-Commercial, Entered from Abraham Lincoln High School, Council Bluffs, Iowa, 4, 1lEUNICE AKIN-Liberal Arts, Assistant Secretary 4, Legio Honoris 2, Library Club 3. flMlNNIE CHARLOTTE AKEN-High School Graduation, Hostess 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UALFRED ANDERSEN-Liberal Arts. 1lEUNlCE LILA ANDERSON- Liberal Arts, Entered from Edwin Denby High School, Detroit, Michigan, 4, French Club 4. 1lGEORGlA ANNON-Secretarial, Girls' League Council 2, 3, Cabinet 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Junior-Senior Play 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Speech Festival 4. 1lDELLA FRANCES ASBURY-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Cabinet 2, Girls' League Council 2, Auditorium Club 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, French Club 4. TIJEAN ASCHER-Liberal Arts, Entered from Austin High School, Chicago, illinois, 4, Band 4. 1lARLINE ASH-Pre-Medical, Entered from Las Vegas High School, Las Vegas, Nevada, 3, Hostess 4. llBEN PARKER ASHBY-Liberal Arts, Mustang Congress 3, Senior Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 2, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, Student Council 2. UESTHER BAERTSCHI-Liberal Arts, Entered from St. Ursula Academy, Toledo, Ohio, 4, Advanced Glee Club 4, Rhythm Roundup Cast 4. 1lBONNIE LEE BAKER-Liberal Arts. TIBETTE RAE BARER-High School Graduation, Entered from Gallatin County High School, Bozeman, Montana, 2, Advanced Glee Club 2, 4, Hostess 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. 1lTOM BARNES-Liberal Arts. TICLAIRE BARNUM-Liberal Arts, Legio Honoris 2, Hostess 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, French Club 4. HJOYCE MARIE BARRETT - Liberal Arts, Entered from Logan Junior High School, Logan, Utah, 2, Assistant Secretary 4, Howdy Pardners, Secretary 2, President 3, 4, Library Club 3, Parnassus 3, Science Club 4, Choral Club 4. TlANDREW BAUMERT-Liberal Arts. TICAMERON BAZZILL-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, Masque ol the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, TIBETTE BEAN-Accounting, Junior Class Secretary-Treasurer 3, Junior,Senior Play Cast 4, Band 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. 1lBOB BECKER - High School Graduation, Entered from St. Mary's, Phoenix, 2, Advanced Glee Club 3, 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4. HHARRIETT BENNETT-Liberal Arts, R.O.T.C., 2nd Lt. 3, lst Lt. 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. i289 HBETTY JANE BERRIDGE-Liberal Arts, Assistant Secretary, 3, Advanced Glee Club 2, 4, Spanish Club 2, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, Executive Committee 2. 1lFRElDA JO BICKLE- High School Graduation, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3. 1lJEAN MARIE BISHOP-Liberal Arts, Advanced Glee Club 3, Spanish Club 2, Hostess 4. HJOAN BLANEY-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, 4, Choral Club 4, Attendance Collecting 4. llPOLLY BOETTO - Secretarial, Auditorium Club 2, 3, 4. HVVILLIAM BOURDON-Liberal Arts. UFRANCES BREWER-Secretarial, Library Club 2, 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, 4. HHAZEL LOUISE BREWER-High School Graduation, Rifle Team 2, 3, R.O.T.C. Captain 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3. flHARRlETT BRIDGES-Liberal Arts, Entered from Klamath Union High School, Klamath Falls, Oregon, 4. flRUTH BRIDGEWATER-Secretarial, Mustang Roundup Book- keeper 4, Hostess 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. UBETTY LOU BROWN-Liberal Arts, French Club 4, Advanced Glee Club 2, Mustang Roundup Staff 3. HCARROLL BROWN- Vocational Shop, Science Club 2. 1lMAX BURNS-Liberal Arts, Dramatic Committee 4, Junior- Senior Play 4. flRUBY MERLE BURROVVS-Home Economics, Girls' Sports 2, 3, 4, Hostess 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 4, Attendance Collecting 3, 4, Home Economics 2. HLA RUE BUTLER -Liberal Arts, Girls' Sports 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. UCONDIE CALL-Liberal Arts. HCRYSTAL CAMPBELL-Secretarial. llANN CHANEY-Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 3, Advanced Glee Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 4. 1lLlLLlAN CHILDERS-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, Hostess 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UROBERT GLEN CHIPPERFIELD- Liberal Arts, Mustang Congress 2, 3, Home Room President 3, Pan American Club 2, 3, President 4, Rhythm Roundup 4, Junior-Senior Play 4, Legio Honoris 2. UMYRTLE MAE CHRIS- TENSON-Science, Hoofbeats Business Manager 4, R.O.T,C. lst Lt. 2, Math Club 2, 3, Secretary 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Science Award 2. l29l TiEVA REBECCA CLARDY-Law and Government, Music Com- mittee 3, 4, Bellatores, President 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Choral Club, Secretary 4, Science Award 2. HLAWRENCE COFFEY-Pre-Medical, Mustang Congress 4, Avi-:tion Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Spark Plugs 2, 3, 4. 1lBARRY COLEMAN-Liberal Arts, Football, First Team 4. UMARY ELLEN COLLINS-Liberal Arts, Junior-Senior Play 4, Advanced Giee Club 2, 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. UJERRY CONLEY-High School Graduation, Entered from Tempe Union High School 2, R.O.T.C. lst Sgt., Girl Reserves 2, Hostess 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. ULENABELLE COPELAND- Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Math Club Vice-President 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Secretary 4. UAVERY ARTHUR-Liberal Arts, Entered from John Burroughs High School, Los Angeles, California 2, Assistant Secretary 4, Rhythm Roundup 4, Senior Assembly 4, Junior Assembly 3. ilJAMES KENNETH COVVAN-Liberal Arts, Football, First Team 4. 1lBlLLY M. COX-Pre-Engineering, Student Council 4, Band 2, 3, Manager 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4. 1iSUZANNE DAVIES-Liberal Arts, Middy Board 2, Hoofbeats 2, Literary Editor 3, Mustang Roundup 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Spanish Club, Secretary 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, President 4. TTGERTRUDE MARIE DAVlSeHigh School Gradua- tion, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 3, 4, Crazy Quills 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, Parnassus 3, Science Club 4. HMARGARET DAVIS-Art, Entered from Douglas High School, Douglas, Arizona, 3, Girls' League Council 4, Mustang Roundup 4, Advanced Glee Club 3, Howdy Pardners, Vice-Presi- dent 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 4, Parnassus 3, President 4. fiDAVlD DAY-Liberal Arts, Entered from Pacific High School, Los Angeles, California 3, Senior Assembly 4. TTIRENE L. DEWEY -High School Graduation, Entered from Arlington High School, Arlington, Texas, 4, Hostess 4. TlLOlS OLETA DIGGS-High School Graduation, G.A.A. 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. TTLORAINE R. DILLER-Liberal Arts, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. UWILLIAM CLARE DOWNING-Social Service, Football, Base- ball, First Team 2, 3, Basketball, Second Team 2, Basketball, First Team 3, Lettermen's Club 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 2, 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2. 1iHARRlSON C. DUFF, JR.- Liberal Arts, Hoofbeats Staff Photographer 4, Mustang Roundup 4, Aviation Club Captain 4. flJEAN KATHERINE DUNHAM-Liberal Arts, Girls' Sports, Letterman 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Hostess 3, Dance Club 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. TILEE DYER-Agricultural, Football, First Team 3, 4, Lettermen's Club 4, F.F.A. 2, 3, Vice-President 4, Home Room Chairman 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, State Championship Beef Judging Team 4. 1iBEN ELLIOTT-Liberal Arts. i3Ol flFRANKLIN ELLIOTT-Liberal Arts, Senior Assembly 4.1lELlZA- BETH ELY-Liberal Arts, Mustang Roundup 2, 3, Feature Editor 4, Spanish Club 2, 4, Golf Club 4, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, Parnassus 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4. UFRANCES FARROVV -High School Graduation, Middy Board 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2, Spanish Club 4, Hostess 2, 3, Math Club 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4. 1lJOE FEFFER-High School Graduation, Band 2, Spanish Club 3, F.F.A. 3, Secretary 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club President 3, State Championship Beet Judging Team 4. 1lBETTlE JANE FLORIAN-Liberal Arts, Advanced Glee Club 4, Rifle Team 2, Spanish Club 3, Hostess 2, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. TlFRANCES FLYNN -Literary, Mustang Roundup 2, 3, Assistant News Editor 4, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 4, French Club 4, Constitution Committee 2. TlFLORA FRANCE-Secretarial, Girls' League Council 2, Letter- men's Club 2, 3, Auditorium Club 2, Vice-President 3, President 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Cheer Leader 2, 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. 1lDOROTHY FREETHY-Liberal Arts, Entered from Crosby High School, Waterbury, Connecticut, 2, Rhythm Roundup 2, 4, Girls' Drill Team 2, 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, French Club 2. TlROBERT FRYE-Agricultural, Spanish Club 2, 3, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. 1lHlDEO FUJll-High School Graduation, Spanish Club 4. UPAT GARRITY-Pre-Medical, Student Body President 4, Football, First Team 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 2, 3, 4, Legio Honoris President 4, Honor Court Justice 3, Parnassus 3, 4. flJEAN GIBSON-Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 2, Legio Honoris Treasurer 2, Hostess 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, French Club 4, Attendance Collector 3, 4. 1lBlLL GILLIAM-Pre-Engineering, Rifle Team 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3. flBOOTS GLOTFELTER -Liberal Arts, Mustang Congress 3, Class President 3, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Senior Hi-Y 3. flEMOGEAN GRAY-Secretarial, Advanced Glee Club 2, Library Club 3, 4. 1lETHEL MAE GRAY-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 4, Legio Honoris Treasurer 2, Home Room Chairman 4, Library Club 3, 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, French Club Vice-President 4. 1lRUTH GREENFIELD-High School Graduation, Entered from Peoria High School, Peoria, Arizona, 4. llPHlL GREGORY-Literary, Hoofbeats 2, 3, 4, Mustang Roundup Sports Editor 2, 3, 4, Lettermen's Club 3, 4, Honor Court Judge 3, Parnassus Presi- dent 4, Quill and Scroll 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4. 1lNORMA GRIFFITH-Liberal Arts. HMAURINE GRUWELL-High School Graduation, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. Tl,lACK HALL-High School Graduation, R.O.T.C. lst Lt. 4, Home Room Chairman 3, Aviation Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Junior Assembly 3, Senior Assembly 4. l3li 1lJEAN HALL-Liberal Arts, Class Vice-President 2, Assistant Secretary 3, 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Student Council 3. UMILDRED HALL-Secretarial, Library Club 3, 4. TIPEGGY JANE HALL-Secretarial, Girls' Drill Team 3, Hostess 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. flANlTA MAE HANES-Pre-Nursing, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Auditorium Club 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Choral Club 4. TIVIOLET ADELL HASKIN-Liberal Arts, Entered from Ashtabula High School, Ashtabula, Ohio, 3, Advanced Glee Club 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. TIBEV PAUL HART -Pre-Engineering, Class Vice-President 3, President 4, Legio Honoris 2, Radio Club, Vice-President 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, Executive Committee 3, 4. UDONALD D. HARTLE-Liberal Arts, Entered from Yuma High School, Yuma, Arizona, 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, 4. UDOROTHY HARVEY-Liberal Arts, Entered from Gallup High School, Gallup, New Mexico, 2, Spanish Club 4, Hostess 3, 4, Attendance Collecting 4. TIJEANE LOUISE HASSELL-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 2, Sopho- more Class President 2, Mustang Roundup 4, Stage Crew 4, Advanced Glee Club 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UROBERT HAWKINS-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club Vice-President 2, Debating Club 4, Assembly Committee 4, Health Committee 4, Choral Club 4, Debate Team 4. TISALLY PATRICIA HEATH- Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 2, Spanish Club 2, 4, El Kawaio Club 2, 3, French Club 3, Executive Committee 2, Hostess 4. 1lTODY HEDDEN-Art, Entered from Tucson Senior High School, Tucson, Arizona, 2, Girls' Sports 4, G.A.A. 4, Home Room Chairman 3, 4, French Club 4. 1lJANEY HELM-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 3, Hostess 2, 3, 4, Physiography Club 2, Executive Committee 4, Patriotic Committee 4. HMARGARET HETHERlNGTON-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Cabinet 4, Hoofbeats 2, Mustang Roundup Copy Editor 3, 4, Parnassus 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Science Club 3. UPATRICIA YVONNE HILL-Liberal Arts, Auditorium Club 4, Spanish Club Secretary 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Parnassus 4, French Club 4, Choral Club President 4. 1lCLEO HILVERT-Literary, Legio Honoris 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, French Club 4. flBlLL HOBSON-Liberal Arts, Junior-Senior Play 4, Rhythm Roundup 4, Science Club 4. 1lALlCE MARIE HOLDRIDGE-Secretarial, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Spark Plugs 4, UDOROTHY HOLLENBECK-Secretarial, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. UNEVA HOMRIGHAUSEN-Liberal Arts, Assistant Secretary 2, 3, Hostess 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. HTHOMAS HOOD- Liberal Arts, Mustang Congress 2, 3, R.O.T.C. lst Lt. 4, Legio Honoris 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Senior Assembly 4. l32l 1lMARY ELLEN HUSKISON-High School Graduation, Spanish Club 3, Hostess 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. 1lTIMOTHY HUTCHISON-Liberal Arts. UMARY JANE HUTSELL-Liberal Arts, Stage Crew 3, Legio Honoris 2, Hostess 2, 3, Math Club 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Health Committee Vice-President 4. llPAUl. JAKOBI-High School Graduation, Mustang Congress 3, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Advanced Glee Club 3, 4. 1lPAULlNE PEARL JOHNSON-Secretarial, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Howdy Pardners 3, 4. 1lPRlSCILLA JOHNSON-Liberal Arts. 1lMARCIA JANE KENT-Home Making, Mosque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. 1lBETTY LOU KETCHERSIDE-Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew 4, Spanish Club 2, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. 1lMARY KIRKPATRICK-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 2, Dramatics Committee 4, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. llJUNE KLATT-High School Graduation, Entered from Franklin High School, Portland, Oregon, 4. 1lKATHERlNE K. KOERNER- Liberal Arts, Entered from Castilleia School, Palo Alto, Cali- fornia, 3, Girls' League Council 3, Hostess 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 3. llED KORRICK-Liberal Arts, Mustang Congress 2, Mustang Roundup 4, Rifle Team 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Aviation Club 3, 4, Stadium Club 4. 1lLAURA KATHERINE KUNZ-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 3, Assistant Secretary 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, Home Room Chairman 3, Parnassus 4, Stage Crew 4. 1lVlRGINlA LANE- Liberal Arts, Dramatics Committee 4, Mustang Roundup 4, Stage Crew 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Hostess 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UDOROTHY LANIER-Liberal Arts, Entered from Hemet Union High School, Hemet, California, 4, Home Room Secretory 4. 1lCHERRlLL KATHERINE LARSON-Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 4, G.A.A. 3, Dance Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Cheer Leader 2. 1lVlRGINlA LEE-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Cabinet 3, Girls' League Council 3, Assistant Secretary 4, Home Room Chairman 4. 1lCALVlN DEAN LEEDHAM-Agricultural, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, F.F.A. Dairy Judging Team 2, 3, F.F.A. Fair Commission 2.3. W' 1lJANE LINDE-Liberal Arts, Junior-Senior Play 4, Advanced Glee Club 2, Spanish Club 2, Hostess 2. 1lMARJORlE LOKEY- Pre-Medical, Legio Honoris 2, Hostess 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, Science Club 3, Home Room Treasurer 3. 1lCHARLES NEILL LOWE-Low and Government, Baseball Manager 2, Legio Honoris 2, 3, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, Stadium Club 3, 4, Vice-president 3. 133i 1lWlNlFRED TOMMY LUND-Liberal Arts, Entered from Willcox Union High School, Willcox, Arizona, 2, Howdy Pardners Party Chairman 2, 3, 4, Library Club 2, 3, 4. TlMARY ALICE MCBRIDE -Liberal Arts, Mustang Roundup 4, Rhythm Roundup 4, Legio Honoris 2, Hostess 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Student Council 4. TTJOHN DAVE McCALEB-Liberal Arts, Golf Club 2, 3, Stadium Club 4. TINANCY LEE McCLAIN-Social Service, Assistant Secretary 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Library Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, 4, Assistant Secretory 3, El Kawaio Club 3. TTWILLIAM MCCULLOCH-Liberal Arts, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 4, Spanish Club 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 4, Stadium Club 4. YBETTY MCEWEN-Liberal Arts, Girl Reserves 2, 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Squad Checker 3. TlWANDA MCFATE-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 3, Legio Honoris 2, Home Room Chairman 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. flBOB MCINDOO-Liberal Arts, Student Body Vice-President 4, Basketball, First Team 3, 4, Lettermen's Club 2, 3, 4, Executive Committee 4, M Club 4, Baseball, First Team 2, 3, 4. HFRANCES MCINTYRE-Liberal Arts, Mustang Roundup 3, Junior-Senior Play 3, Advanced Glee Club 2, Hostess 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Parnassus 3. TTBETTY-JO MCKINNEY-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 2, Mustang Roundup 2, Legio Honoris 2, Hostess 3, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UJACK McMANUS -Liberal Arts, Junior-Senior Play 4, Football, Second Team 3, First Team 4, Lettermen's Club 4, Spanish Club 2, Golf Club 3, 4. UTHURLOVV MARTIN-Pre-Medical, Mustang Congress 4, R.O.T.C. 2nd Lt. 4, Spanish Club Treasurer 4, R.O.T.C. Club 3, Vice-President 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Senior Assembly 4. TlGEORGlA MEEKS-Liberal Arts, Junior-Senior Play 2, Spanish Club 2, Hostess 2, Library Club 3, 4. flSHIRLEY MEISEL-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Parnassus 3, 4. HALBERTA RUTH MELCHER-Clerical, Girls' League Council 4, Home Room Chairman 4, Library Club 2. TTBILL MENDERSON-Liberal Arts, Mustang Congress 4, R.O.T.C. 2nd Lt. 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, R.O.T.C. Club 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. TlMERRIAM MERRILL-Pre-Medical, Mustang Roundup 4, R.O.T.C, 2nd Lt. 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3. TlBOB MOLUMBY-Pre-Engineering, Mustang Congress 3, R.O.T.C. Captain 4, Baseball, First Team 3, 4, R.O.T.C. Club 2, 3, President 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Senior Assembly 4. TTHERMANN E. MOORE-Agricultural, F.F.A. 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 4. TTMARGY LEONA MOORE-Liberal Arts, Audi,- torium Club 3, Social Chairman 4, Spanish Club 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. TlYUKlO MORIMOTO-Liberal Arts. C343 HCLIFFORD ARTHUR MOSER-General, Entered from Mason City High School, Mason City, Washington, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 4. UKATHERINE MOSES-Liberal Arts, Mustang Roundup 3, Copy Editor 4, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, Legio Honoris 2, Quill and Scroll 4, Science Club 3, Choral Club 4. 1lHAROLD MOSLEY-Liberal Arts, Executive Committee 4, Student Council 4, Aviation Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4, Spark Plugs 3, 4. TlMARlLYN SIMMONS MUGGE-Liberal Arts, Entered from Blewett High School, St. Louis, Missouri, 4, Mustang Roundup Special Writer 4, Home Room Secretary 4, French Club Secre- tary 4. UCECILIA MULLEN-High School Graduation, Legio Honoris 3, Hostess 2, 4. flPAT CATHUN NEITHERCUTT-High School Graduation, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, Horizon Club 4, Spark Plugs 4. flALlCE L. NELSON-Pre-Medical, Entered from Alterra High School, Roosevelt, Utah, 2, Dramatics Committee 4, Howdy Pardners 2, 3, 4, Hostess 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3. UBURTON NELSON-Pre-Engineering, Science Club 3. 1lRlCHARD NEW- MARK-Liberal Arts, Science Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 2. TlTAKUMl NOMURA-High School Graduation, Spanish Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. TlJEAN MARY NOTT-Liberal Arts, Legio Honoris 2, Spanish Club 4, Science Club 3, Attendance Collecting 4. 1lBERYL RAY ODOM-High School Graduation. flBEATRlCE O'HAlR-Liberal Arts, Dramatics Committee 3, Social Committee 4, Assistant Secretary 3, 4, Legio Honoris Secretary 2, Honor Court 2, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. 1lBILL OLLIVER-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, Math Club 3, President 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, Science Club 3, Assembly Committee 4, Student Council 3. 1lMELVlN E. B. OLSEN- Liberal Arts, Dramatics Committee Chairman 4, Assistant Secre- tary 4, Rhythm Roundup 2, Junior-Senior Play 3, 4, Math Club 4, Science Club 4. UELINOR ORR-High School Graduation, Entered from Prescott High School, Prescott, Arizona, 4, Howdy Pardners 4, Science Club 4, Choral Club 4. TTLILLIAN OTTO-Secretarial. HNORMAN L. OVERTON-High School Graduation, Football, First Team 2, 3, 4, Basketball, First Team 3, Lettermen's Club 2, 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. 1lJAMES P. OXLEY, JR.-Pre-Engineering, R.O.T.C. 2nd Lt. 4, R.O.T.C. Club 3, 4, Senior Hi-Y 4, Senior Assembly 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. HKATHERENE PACE-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Executive Committee 2. ilMILDRED PAGE-Secretarial, Rifle Team 4, R.O.T.C. Sergeant 2, 3, 4, Masque at the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Horizon Club 4, Spark Plugs 4. l35i UFRED PATTERSON - Pre-Engineering, Mustang Congress 4, 'H MARY .,Y,fT 1lFRED PANNKOKE-Pre-Medical, Social Committee 2, R.O.T.C. Captain 3, 4, Golf Club 3, R.O.T.C. Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Senior Assembly 4. R.O.T.C Science vanced Club 3, lst Lt. 4, Spanish Club 2, R.O.T.C. Club 3, Treasurer 4, Club 4. flEDlTH ELMIRA PEACOCK-Secretarial, Ad, Glee Club 4, Crazy Quills Reporter 3, 4, Microscope Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, 4. MARTHA PHILLIPS-Liberal Arts, Entered from Mount Lebanan High School, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, 4, Home Room Chairman 4. TTRUTH AILEEN PITRAT-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 3, Music Committee 4, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Fidelis 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3, Home Room Chairman 3. 1lMARJORlE PRATT-High School Graduation, Entered from Mesa Union High School, Mesa, Arizona. 2, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, Home Room Chairman 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UFLORENCE PUNTENNEYkLiberal Arts, Class President 4, Honor Court Secretary 4, Parnassus 4, Masque ot the Yellow Moon, Junior Attendant 3, Executive Committee 4, Inter-School Com- mittee 4. UJO ELLEN RANEY-Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 4, Spanish Club 4, G,A.A. 2, 3, Home Room Chairman 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. 1lBlLL RECKER-Liberal Arts, Dramatics Committee 3, Spanish Club 2, F.F.A. 4, Golf Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, Senior Assembly 4. TIELIZABETH RHODES-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, Home Room Chairman 4, Library Club 4, Microscope Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. TIBETTY ROBBINS-High School Graduation, Entered from Redlands High School, Redlands, California, 2, Music Committee 4, Rhythm Roundup 4, Advanced Glee Club 3, 4, Fidelis 4, Home Room Secretary 4. 1lMARlON B. ROGERS'-Pre-Engineen ing, Orchestra 2, 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. 1lWlLLlAM M. RUDD-Liberal Arts, Rhythm Roundup 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. llBlLL RYAN-Pre- Medical, Rifle Team 3, 4, R.O.T.C. 2nd Lt, 4, R.O.T.C. Club 4, Senior Hi-Y President 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3. TlOBER R. SANDSTEDT-Liberal Arts, Entered from Casa Grande High School, Casa Grande, Arizona, 4. 1lTOM SAWYER-Pre-Engineering, Boys' Alliance Vice-President 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Junior-Senior Play 4, R.O.T.C. lst Lt. 3, 4, R.O.T.C. Club 3, 4, Honor Court Judge 3. TlVlRGlNlA LEE SCHMIDLIN-High School Graduation, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. 1lLYMAN SCHNITZER-Liberal Arts, Chess Club 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, Math Club 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4. 1lBOB SCOTT-Liberal Arts, Entered from Glendale Union High School, Glendale, Arizona, 3, Assistant Secretary 3, Advanced Glee Club 3, Spanish Club President 4, Senior Assembly 4, Stadium Club 3. WARCHER N. SEAVER-Agricultural, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, F.F.A. Dairy Judging Team 2, F.F.A. Livestock Judging Team 3, F.F.A. Fair Commission 2, HBETTYE SEIB-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, Hostess 2, 3. l36l TTELEANOR ROSALI SETTER-Liberal Arts, Music Committee 4, Senior Class Vice-President 4, Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 3. TTFRANCES SHARP -General Business, Band 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. 1lARLENE SHEPARD-Liberal Arts, Entered from Polytechnic High School, Long Beach, California, 3, Spanish Club 3, Hostess 4, Mosque of the Yellow Moon 3, Science Club 3. 1lPEGGY SHEPARD-Liberal Arts, Entered from Polytechnic High School, Long Beach, California, 3, Spanish Club 3, Hostess 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, Science Club 3. TlTHURMAN SHIPLEY-High School Graduation, R.O.T.C. Captain 3, Foot- ball, First Team 2, 3, 4, Basketball, Second Team 2, First Team 3, Letterme-n's Club 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. HMARGARET SHIRLEY-High School Graduation, Entered from Florence Union High School, Florence, Arizona, 4. TTNEWMAN SIMPSON-Pre-Engineering, Entered from Colorado High School, Colorado, Texas, 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. TTARTIE SIMS-Liberal Arts. TIPAT SlSSONS-Liberal Arts, Mustang Roundup 2, 3, Mustang Editor 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, Parnassus 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, French Club 2, 4. 1lHAROLD SLOPER-Liberal Arts, Football, Basketball, Baseball, First Team 4, Letterme-n's Club 4. 1lBETSY SMlTH-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Vice-President 3, President 4, Hootbeots 3, 4, Mustang Roundup 3, Copy Editor 3, 4, Junior-Senior Play 3, Honor Court Secretary 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 4. UCOLLEEN FAYE SMITH-Liberal Arts, Girls' League Council 4, Assistant Secre- tary 2, 3, 4, Girls' Sports, Letterman 3, Auditorium Club 2, 3, 4, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Cheer Leader 3. TIDIANE DOW SMITH-Liberal Arts, Entered from Gilbert High School, Gilbert, Arizona, 2, Tennis Team 3, Spanish Club 3, Howdy Pardners 2, 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Los Peresozos 4. UGLODYNE SMITH-High School Graduation, R.O.T.C. lst Sgt. 3, Auditorium Club 3, Spanish Club 2, 4, Hostess 3, 4, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, El Kawaio Drill Team 2, 3. TlJlM SMITH-High School Graduation, Mustang Congress 3, R.O.T.C. 2nd Lt. 4, Spanish Club President 2, R.O.T.C. Club 2, 3, Secretary 4, Home Room Chairman 2, 3, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. flPATRlClA MAE SMITH-Liberal Arts, Tennis Team 2, 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, G.A.A. 2, Hostess 4, Home Room Chairman 3, Library Club 3. 1lSYLVlA SMITH-Liberal Arts, Legio Honoris 2, Masque ot the Yellow Moon 2, 3, Parnassus 2, 3, Secretary 4, El Kawaio Club 2, 3, French Club President 4, Student Council 4. TlDELSA SMITHSON-Liberal Arts, Entered from Wickenburg High School, Wickenburg, Arizona 2, Advanced Glee Club 4, Spanish Club 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. UMARGARET STANLEY-Liberal Arts, Girl Reserves 2, Spanish Club 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. 1lTHOMAS D. STOOPS-Agricultral, Football, First Team 2, 3, 4, Lettermen's Club 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, F.F.A. 2, 3, President 4, M Club 4. 1lCHRlSTlNE STRAWN-Liberal Arts, Entered from Wylie High School, Abilene, Texas, 2, Auditorium Club 2, Spanish Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. t37l fa", 'sr ,Ee in KU. 1 UDOROTHY STREBE-Liberal Arts. UG-ARNET ANDREW SWAINE -High School Graduation, Advanced Glee Club 2, Band 2, 3, Golf Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. 1lJOE SWIFT- Vocational, Entered from Glendale Union High School, Glendale, Arizona, 2, Boys' Alliance Secretary-Treasurer 3, Class Secretary- Treasurer 2, Football, First Team 2, 3, Track, First Team 2, 3, 4, Honor Court Chief Justice 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, 4. 1lNAlN TAYLOR-Liberal Arts, Girls' Drill Team 2, 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, Physiography Club 2, Choral Club 4. TlMARJORlE THOMAS-Liberal Arts. 1lDlCK THRELKELD-Liberal Arts, Student Baseball Manager 2, 3, 4, Football, First Team 2, 3, Captain 4, Lettermen's Club 2, 3, 4, Home Room Chairman 3. TlMARLAETTE TOWNSEND-Secretarial, Girls' Drill Team 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. TIRUBY TRAILOR-Art, Entered from Alhambra High School, Alhambra, California, 4. TTMASAO TSUTSUMIDA-Pre-Engineering, Mustang Congress 2, Hoofbeots 3, 4, Mustang Roundup 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Vice- President 3, Science Club 3. HJANET UDALL-Liberal Arts, Auditorium Club 2, 3, Spanish Club 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. TTJOHN EDWARD VAUGHN-High School Graduation, Entered from Anadarko High School, Anadarko, Oklahoma, 3, Band 3, Rifle Team 3, 4, R.O.T.C. 2nd Lt. 4, Spanish Club 3, Aviation Club 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3. TTLIONEL VIDRINE-Liberal Arts, Chess Club 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Microscope Club 3, Science Club 3, 4. TIJACK VIVIAN-Liberal Arts, Entered from St. Mary's High School, Phoenix, 3, Junior-Senior Play 3, Golf, First Team 3, 4, Lettermen's Club 3, 4, Golf Club 3, 4, Honor Court Chief Justice 4, French Club 3, 4. UKENNETH VOYLES-Pre-Engineering, Executive Committee 3, 4, Mustang Congress 2, Basketball, First Team 3, 4, Spanish Club, President 2, Honor Court Chief Justice 4, M Club 4. HRANDALL WAGHCRN-Pre-Medical, Home Room Committee 4, Band 3, 4, Legio Honoris 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Music Festival 3, 4. 1l.lEAN WAGSTAFF-Liberal Arts. UJAMES WALKER-High School Graduation, Band 4, French Club 4, 1lBlLL WALLACE-Pre- Engineering, Mustang Congress 3, Rifle Team 3, 4, R.O.T.C. lst Lt. 4, Spanish Club President 2, Home Room Chairman 3, Parnassus 2, 3, 4. 1lBlLL WARD-Liberal Arts. 1lGLORlA WASIELEWSKI-Liberal Arts, Hoofbeots 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Girls' League Service Choir- man 2, Secretary 3, Uniform Chairman 4, Uniform Committee 3, 4, Mustang Roundup 2, 3, 4, News Editor 3, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4. UHARRY C. WESCHE-Liberal Arts, Band 4. 1381 1lDAVE WIDGER-Tennis Team 3, 4. 1lHELEN ANN WILCOX- Liberal Arts, Entered from El Paso High School, El Paso, Texas, 4, Rhythm Roundup 4, Junior-Senior Play 4, Library Club 4, Parnassus 4. 1lJUANlTA WILLIAMS-High School Graduation. 1lWlLBUR WILLIAMS-Liberal Arts, Spanish Club 2, 3, Math Club 2, R.O.T.C. Club 2, Home Room Chairman 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. HALFRED R. WILLIAMSON, JR.-Pre- Engineering, Boys' Allicnce President 4, R.O.T.C. Lt. Colonel 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 3, 4, Junior Assembly 3, Senior Assembly 4, M Club 4. 1lLOYCE WILSON-Secretarial, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. HARNOLD WO-High School Graduation, Senior Class Secretary- Treasurer 4, Senior Assembly 4, M Club 4. 1lMARY WOLFF- High School Graduation. 1lWlNlFRED WORRELL-Liberal Arts, Entered from Scottsdale High School, Scottsdale, Arizona, 2, Legio Honoris 3, Math Club 2, Crazy Quills 3, 4, Magicians Club 4, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4. HMICKEY YONEMOTO-High School Graduation. HBARBARA ZEIGLER-High School Graduation, Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, Howdy Pordners 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, Parnassus 2, 3, 4. l39l UPPER: Commencement, the goal of all seniors-and it takes four years of hard work! CENTER LEFT: Paul Jakobi and Melvin Olsen render a couple of arias in that uproarious senior assembly. CENTER RIGHT: Wedding bells for the happy groom, Bob Scott, and the blushing bride, Thurman Shipley. The affair was staged in the senior assembly by that notorious home room of Mr. Thomas Edens. LOWER LEFT: Dr. C. W. Taylor and Mr. C. A. Brown supervise struggling seniors in the throes of the senior comprehensive. LOWER RIGHT: Boots and his Rooty Toot Tools swing out hot at the senior assembly. I if of K D-is X' l4U JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Jack Null, President, Bob Stephens. Secretary-Treasurer, Paul Brown, Vice-President .Next In .Eine As the first class of Freshmen to enter North High, the present crop of Juniors has something no other class will ever have. Thot's why they will graduate as the first class to go four years to North Phoenix. And perhaps that's why they are so friendly-for they are a friendly bunch, it will have to be admitted. The Juniors felt rather superior and important at the beginning of the year, since they had become upperclassmen. However, their attitude changed somewhat, as the magnitude of the tasks before them became evident. They looked worried and worn during the week of the Junior Comprehensive tests. Soon after that, life looked brighter. They became in- terested and busy with plans for the Junior-Senior l-lop and Junior-Senior Prom. A patriotic ploy was written and directed by Lois Sanders for their class assembly. Practically all branches of military and non-military life were represented in this display of Americo's readiness. A competent group of officers managed the affairs of the Juniors for the year. They were Jack Null, president, Paul Brown, vice-president, and Bob Stephens, secretory-treasurer. NORMAN ADAMS JOAN AKER CHARLIE ALEXANDER BETTY ALLDREDGE AVIS ALLEN ALAN ALLSTROM VIRGINIA AMANN ROSEMARY AMMONS ZOLA MAE ANDERSON ELEANOR APPERSON MARY LEE ATKERSON BILL BAKER ELOISE BALES JEAN BARLOW SAM BARRETT PHYLLIS BAYLOR CHARLES BAZZILL KATHRYN BELCHER VERNON BIAETTE BOB BILLAR MARION BIRCH RUTH BIRD FEYONA BLAAUW ROBERT BLACKWELL WILBERTA BRADSHAW LYDA BRANHAM OLIVER BRIGGS PAUL BROWN PHYLLIS BROWN MILDRED BURCH BYRON BURGESS DOREEN BURNS WANDA BURKHART VIRGINIA BURRIS BEVERLY BUSEY BOB CADWELL I4 2 BEE CALDWELL MCRAE CAMERON CORINNE CHESNUTT LYNETTE CAMPBELL VIVIAN CHERRY GENITA CLARK MARY JANE COLLINS BETTY CLOUTHIER HOWARD COERVER FRED COPELAND MELVIN COVINGTON BILL CORPSTEIN ROCKY COSTANTEN DORIS COX LOIS CURRY MARY ELLEN CREIGHTON JAQUE CRUSE JEANNIE CUTBIRTH OSCAR DEUTSCH BEN DAVIS ELOISE DAVIS MARY DE ROULHAC FRANCES DORAN BETTE DE WITT MARY JEAN DONNELL JEAN DOUTRICK PERRY DOYLE HELEN DOWDY ADAIR DOYLE BETTY DUNCAN PAT EATON CLARKE DUNCAN RUBY DUNHAM JOY EDGAR 1437 JAMES ELDER SELMA ELIAS ' rw a 'K GEORGIA ELLIOTT HELEN ELLISON PAT FAIRES BETTY LEE ELLSWORTH LENORE ENGLISH HAROLD FAULKN ER REGINA FOSTER TOM FIRTH JERRY FOSTER MARY FRANKEL ELVERA GADDIS ROBERT FRANKLIN BOB FRENCH ROY GARRISON SHIRLEY GEHON BUD GARSIDE PHIL GATES SHIRLEY GIBSON ALVIN GORUM CARLTON GIFFORD HAL GLOTFELTER ELVERA GOSE DOROTHY GREGG DOROTHY GREEN GLENN GREEN MARTHA GRISWOLD PAT HAIRE DICK GROVES BETTY GUNNELS JOHNNY HALDIMAN EDNA HAMMON BETTY HAMILTON DOROTHY HAMILTON LA RENE HARMONN MILTON HAYES DICK HEATH I44J ELMER HEDGPETH LESLIE HENDRYX MARJORIE HILL FLORENCE HENSLEY EDWIN HETZ BETH HOCHEN LUCILLE HOUSEN ALTA HOLMES EUGENE HONAKER CATHERINE HUFF DORA HUTCHISON KAY HUGHES BETTY JEAN HUMPHREY JEAN CLAIRE HUTSELL JEAN JENSEN BETH JACOBS PEGGY .IAKOBI CLYDE JOHNSON ROSWELL JONES MARY ELLEN JOHNSON RHEATA JOHNSON HELEN KARIS MARY LOU KENNEDY MARILYN KELLOGG MARK KELLOGG LAVETT KENNISON ALINE KINNISON HAZEL KIMBALL AUBY KINDRICK PEGGY KNORPP MARILYN LANEY GEORGE LANCASTER JEAN LANDIS BETTY LASSEY I45I LOUISE LESTER DORA LIGHTFOOT F ,r. x if 'Q A ISI X -0 3 - Q 5.1 Q-Q, TK -s 1-JY. "".?' GEORGE LI LLEY DAVID LINCOLN ELA MAE LINDSAY JIM LOCKHEAD FLOYD LONGWELL BETTY LOWRY JIM LOWRY GWENDOLYN LYNCH JEAN MCDONALD GENEVIEVE McDOWELL MARGARET McDOWELL NORMA MCINDOO ANNE McKEE MARSHALL ROBERTA MCKELLIPS MARY ANN MCKESSON FRANCES MCLEAN MCMILLIN JEANE MCC-JUEEN KAY MANDELL MARJORIE MANNING BETTY MARTIN PAT MELBY JOE MATTHEWS BETTY MEAD ROBERT MEIER CAROLYN MENDERSON DON MILLER FRANK MILLER LYDA MILLER ROY MOCK PATSY MILLER BOB MINSER ROSEMARY MOCK ELNA MONROE BETTY MOODY MARILYN MOORE I46I TOM MOORE CHARLOTTE MORRISON ELEANOR NEWBY DOROTHY MUNN JIM NAFZIGER JACK NULL ABBEE JANE OLSSON BRAD O'BRIEN ILAVERNE OLIVER NERI OSBORN EARNEST PAFFORD JOYCE OVERTON DORIS JEAN OWENS MARY HELEN PAPPAS KATHLEEN PARKER BETTY PARK IRENE PARKER LARS PEARSON PRISCILLA PETERSON MARGIE PEGGS ANN PETERSON JACK PHILLIPS RUTH POWELL PATRICIA POLLACK MARION POOL BERTHA PRATT HARRIET RAWLINS JOAN RASEMAN TOM RAUBENHEIMER EDGAR RAWSTHORNE BILL RIDGEWAY JEAN READER JOHN READER MICKEY ROBBINS 1479 BILLIE MAY ROBERTS JEAN RUNYON BARBARA RYAN GENE SAGE DALE SHEETS LOIS SANDERS DOUGLAS SEWELL KENNETH SHILL GLENN STAPLEY BOB STARK MURIEL STREBE ANNE SH IMMEL JIM SHOWERS BOB STEPHENS JIM STILES PATTY SULLIVAN JOHN TANNER JOE TADANO MARY ELLEN TANNEHILL LE ROY TAYLOR BILL THOMSON JAN THRELKELD MARY ELEANOR TOLLESON DE LAINE VAN WEY DOROTHY WALKER DOROTHY VOLLMER LEO VOYLES JOANNE WALZ JANE WILDESEN MARJORIE WELKER PATSY WELSH CAROLYN W HEELER BOBBYE WRIGHT BETTY WOO DSON DAVID WOOLSTENCROFT KATHRYN WRIGHT GERALDINE YANCY ALICE YARBROUGH C487 l JUNIOR SNAPS AT RANDOM-Upper: North High iuniors portroy the American spirit in Q colorful assembly. Lower Lett: Scene from iunior sponsored dance offer the North High-Miami tussle. Hey, where's cz iunior? Lower Right: It oin't or it nren't? Shorkey struggles to solve English questions on dreaded iunior test. Sophisticated Is f.7he word What really grand Sophomores our last year's freshmen Turned out to be! All year they have been trying to act sophisticated enough to make the Fresh- men think that they are upperclassmen. In spite of that, though, they have shouldered their responsi- bilities and performed their duties to our school in a most creditable manner. Although there weren't many late hours for them, there were several highlights during the year. The Freshman-Sophomore Hop was a great success, and their assembly about "Dangerous Dan McGrew" was something to be remembered. The students who held positions as Sophomore class officers were Harold Witchey, president, Milton Smith, vice-president, and Shirley Richie, secretary- treasurer. Class advisers for the year were Mr. Arthur B. Clark and Mrs. Mary MacMorran. The sophomores participated in numerous school activities. Bruce Smith and Harold Witchey repre- sented North Phoenix High School on a city debating team at the coast last fall. Also, Anne Hare, another sophomore, placed second in the Rotary Public Dis- cussion Contest this spring. There was a considerable sprinkling of sophomores on the athletic teams, and there were many to be found in all lines of endeavor, SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS- Harold Witchey, President, Shirley Richie Secretary-Treasurer, Milton Smith Vice-President. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-Melba Edgin, Secretary-Treasurer, Widtsoe Shumway, President, Bill Pilcher, Vice-President. Jreshmen .Not Quite So Qreen North High is proud of its freshmen for their enthusiastic cooperation in school activities. And not only that, the girls act older, their hair is not so straight, and their skirts are longer. The boys have grown taller and act more dignified. Both know the school rules, and they don't slide down the bannisters or race through the halls much any more. They enioyed a friendly get-together in the fall in the form of the Freshman Mixer, sponsored by the Girls' League and the Boys' Alliance. The Big and Little Sister program is annually sponsored by the Girls' League, and with the Boys' Alliance, the League planned several teas and social hours in the spring to enable the students to be- come acquainted with the graduates from the grade schools who will be entering North Phoenix High the following fall. The youngest Mustangs helped the sophomores in staging the Freshman-Sophomore Hop, their big social event of the year. ln the election of class officers, Widtsoe Shum- way received the presidency, Bill Pilcher was chosen Q., is vice-president, and Melba Edgin was elected secre- tary-treasurer. Class advisers were Miss Ruth White and Mr. Robert Koster. THE BEGINNING OF FRIENDSHIP?-On opening day freshman boys had their eyes open. Here are three who seem interested in a trio of sophomore girls. ACTIVITIES JL ? Sff i if 51 ..yff"fr -4A.'1"w,.s 1 if 'N"b'Qb,' ,..,..r""'AP i i .matriotism .Tlus With all America in a struggle for its very existence, today, more than ever, patriotism is being stressed. Every loyal American is doing his part to help America win by buying war stamps, saving tinfoil, newspapers, and scrap materials vital in the defense program. To stimulate the sense of patriotism, which is so essential, the North High girls' and boys' ROTC Units have done their part by participating in the daily flag raising ceremony. One of the school's big moments came when photographers from a Hollywood studio filmed this impressive ceremony. ln the panel above, the military units stand at attention while the flag is raised to the stirring tune of "To The Colors." Lower left-Up it goes! Lt. John Vaughn and Tech. Sgt. Bob Grant send the flag to the top. Lower right-Curious bystanders watch cameramen film the ceremony. R COURT OF THE YELLOW MOON-Jeanne Wright, freshman attendant, Betsy Smith, senior attendant, her maiesty Florence Puntenney, Jan Threlkeld, iunior attendant, and Anne Hare, sophomore attendant. Under Uhe yellow Jlfioon Annually eleven thousand spectators, including many visitors from out ot the state, thrill to the presentation of the Masque of the Yellow Moon, a nationally famous pageant noted for its artistic coloring, original dances, and music. Directed by Mrs. Cordelia M. Perkins, it is believed to be the largest show of this type in the nation. Making up the cast are over 3,000 students from the two Phoenix High Schools and Junior College. Mr. Neil E. Cook, director of English at Junior College, wrote the story of the Masque. The theme of the pageant this year was "Reveille," written as a call to awaken industry, agriculture, and the Latin Americans, as well as soldiers and sailors, to give their all for the democratic way of life. A main attraction ot every pageant is the colorful parade ot the king and princesses of the Masque. With her attendants, Princess Florence Puntenney, charming senior, headed the representatives from North High. Attendants from this school were Betsy Smith, from the senior class, .lan Threlkeld, iunior class, Anne Hare, sophomore class, and Jeanne Wright, freshman class. Florence was very prominent on the campus this past year, holding the position of senior class president, secretary ofthe Honor Court, and also being a member of the Executive Committee and Inter-School Committee. She was iunior attendant of the Masque last year. YELLOW MOON TIME IN PHOENIX-Upper: One of the many beautiful scenes witnessed during last cl year's pro uction of the Masque of the Yellow Moon. Center left: The ROTC Band struts its stuff durin Q rehearsal. Center rtght: Struggling crew members erect scenery while the cast loats. Lower left: A salute to the colors is always an outstanding feature of the Masque. Lower right: Physical fitness for National Deten d ' ' ' se, as emonstrated by the Boys Physuccl Educatuon Department. ' 'Wf"N' 'HENSS Rodeo Uime .Again North High Mustangs pride Themselves on their active support ot Phoenix' annual rodeo. During Rodeo week students deck themselves out in colorful western attire. The climax comes when school is dismissed tor the parade. Some join the crowd lining the streets to watch, but many others are active participants. The panel above shows scenes with North High spirit in evidence. Top left: The drum maiorettes precede the band, adding color to the parade. Top right: Hey, Harriett, don't you know that two on a horse is cruelty to animals? Center left: Leaders ot the marching squad pose while the rodeo parade takes torm. Center: The Rosebud Boys add noise. Center right: Queen Ada Lee Perner makes a royal visit to a North High Assembly. Lower left: The North High Marching squad parades betore the crowd ot spectators that lined Central Avenue. Lower right: That's to let them know we're coming-as it it were necessary! El Vgf SCENES FROM "EVER SINCE EVE"-Upper left: Remember that scene when policeman Jim Elder broke up the pin ball machine gang? Upper left: Poor Tom Sawyer was only touched by Max Burns and he tell down-but it can be blamed on the case of measles he had. Middle: Tom Sawyer, Jim Elder, George Lilley, and Phil Gates look themselves over before they make their stage appearance. Lower left: As Douglas Sewell pulls the curtains open and Bob Ogan turns on the lights, the play has its opening. Lower right: Helen Ann Wilcox pulls out a pair of tlannels for Tom Sawyer to wear-and he didl Even Eve Had Her Day A very entertaining comedy was presented this year as the Junior-Senior play. "Ever Since Eve," the title, gives the clue to the fact that a number of women took part-Priscilla Peterson acting as Susan Blake and Mary Ellen Collins as Lucybelle Lee, in particular. The play was centered about the staff of a high school paper and their journalism teacher. The high school romances got somewhat tangled but were unraveled in the surprising end. Tom Sawyer and Phil Gates played the leading male roles. Others playing leading roles were Georgia Annon, Leslie Hendryx, Helen Ann Wilcox, .lane Linde, .lim Elder, George Lilley, and Max Burns. lt was the second time the new play had ever been produced, but from the reaction of the audience one can expect it to be produced many times more. O Uhat South .American way "A South American Cruise" was this year's title of the Rhythm Roundup, annual musical comedy. A full two hours of laughter were enjoyed by students and guests of North High. The make-up of the actors was so excellent that some persons in the audience never did decipher just who was who. The play was centered about the love affairs of Patty Sullivan as Brenda Rogers, Herbie Sledd as Dennis Oliver, and George Lilley, his rival, as Rudolph Romero. The South American atmosphere was very effective, and to hear Rudolph's accent anyone would have thought he really was a South American. The last scene took place on the veranda of the Hotel Cabanca, featuring a patriotic waltz and finale. Also presented were several solos and a choral ensemble singing "Carmela." Lois Sanders was the author of the production, with Priscilla Peterson helping Miss Ruth Mathis as student director. RHYTHM ROUNDUP, 1942 EDITION-Top left. Herbie Sledd and Patty Sullivan do a little cooperating under a South American moon. Top right: Members of the cast await their cue backstage, Center: Two dancers perform for the spectators in "Hotel Cabancaf' Lower left: Joan Alcer and Pat Haire do another of their inimitable dances. Lower right: The whole cast of the show in the final act. DIRECTORS AND PRODUCERS-At left: the Dramatics Committee: Virginia Lane, Mary Kirkpatrick, Rosemary Detwiler, Georgeanna Steiner, Melvin Olsen. At right: the Assembly Committee: Robert Hawkins, Priscilla Peterson, Bill Olliver. Speaking of Speakers "Mister chairman, ladies and gentlemen . . ." And the speech is on. And a lot of it goes on at North High. Outstanding this year in the speech department were Bill Fickas and Gene Sage, who were entered in the District Constitution Oratorical Contest, where Bill placed first, He followed up this victory by winning second place in the state contest. ln the Rotary Public Discussion Contest, Anne Hare placed second and David Curland, third. Both were sophomores. Betsy Smith, senior, and Lois Sanders, iunior, were the other North High finalists. Another highlight of the year was the Valley Speech Festival. Georgia Annon and Wilma Thompson represented North Phoenix in the poetry division, and Priscilla Peterson in the dramatics division. Miss Ruth Mathis is North High's speech and dramatics director. SPEECH STARS-Wilma Thompson, Georgia Annon, Priscilla Peterson, and Gene Sage. Right: Bill Fickas, second place winner in the state oratorical contest. A .Affirmative and .Negative IT you happened to walk along The upper hall of The Science Building fourth period any day This year, chances are you heard much Talk and argumenT seeping Through The door of Mr. WalTer Maxwell's room. IT all came from The debaTe class, made up of approximaTely a dozen sTudenTs inTeresTed in pro and con sTuff. The members of The class were especially interested in The debate with Union High. Along with The debaTe a new Tradition was started. From now on The winner of The annual argumenT will be presented wiTh a cider iug which They may keep unTil They lose some fuTure conTesT. This year The honor of going To California To debaTe a coast Team was bestowed on Bruce Smith and Harold WiTchey. Members of The debate class compeTed againsT Teams from several oTher valley schools during The year. ARGUERS ALL-Top left: Bruce Smith shows Mary Virginia Grigsby the iug which NorTh High and Union High debaTers will argue over annually. Top righh SomeThing new in debaTe Teams-five on a side! Georgeanna Steiner, Eugene Simon, Anne Hare, Bette SmiTh, and Don Gray are ready to present Their case. In The lower picture: The debate class has Mr. Walter Maxwell surrounded. First row: Mary Ost, Don Gray, Eugene Simon, Mr. Maxwell, Mary Virginia Grigsby, Bruce Smith, Bette Smith, Georgeanna Steiner. Second row: Rosemary Owens, Fred STeiner, Harold WiTchey, Charles Strouss, Robert Hawkins, Anne Hare. Wx? 'Nr r""' I' ki . 'W " r- I Two.-fs, ,... . X 4 - - . Q. - HOOFBEATS EDITORIAL STAFF-Seated: Harrison Duff, Gloria Wasielewski. Standing, first row: Mary Ann McKesson, Jean Clark, Pat Haire, Emily Schupp, second row: Patricia Pollack, Floyd Longwell, Betsy Smith, Aline Kinnison. Jlfiarch 01' jime Between the new covers of Hoofbeats lie the glistening pages of our l942 annual. This year not only the cover is new but the make-up of the pages is new-a different type of printing and engraving of pictures has been used and also more expensive paper. lt has been a big step forward. And to meet the increased costs, Business Manager Myrtle Christenson and her assistants struggled hard with finances. Don't think it has been all play and no work putting this annuol together. Taking pictures, for instance, is great sport, but getting the crowds together definitely is not. Just ask Photographer Harrison Duff what he had to go through every time he took a picture. The members of the staff started plan- ning for this volume the first week of school and continued till the deadline in April. And right here the whole staff takes this oppor' tunity to pay tribute to Editor Gloria Wasie- lewski and all the work she did. Under her management the co-workers have pro- duced this friendship volume that you now see before you. lt is yours now, North High. We hope you like it. BIG BOSSES-The Editor and Business Manager of Hoofbeats: Gloria Wasielewski and Myrtle Christenson. l65l Quill .And Scroll-Jhe Qoal The North Phoenix High Chapter of Quill and Scroll has been in existence for two years now. Quill and Scroll is an international honorary iournalistic society composed of selected iuniors and seniors. It is a great honor to be a member, and all publications students strive to belong. Eleven members were inducted into the chapter this year. These initiates and the other members helped in the national defense program by sponsoring a newspaper collection drive. Otticers ot the chapter were Suzanne Davies, president, Betsy Smith, vice-president, Phil Gregory, secretary-treasurer, and Rosemary Annon, activity chairman. QUILL AND SCROLL-First row: Rosemary Annon, Frances Flynn, Mary Alice McBride, Suzanne Davies, Pat Sissons, Elizabeth Ely, Pat Haire. Second row: Aline Kinnison, Betsy Smith, Gloria Wasielewski, Margaret Hetherington, Pat Pollack, Mary Ann McKesson, Kay Moses, Floyd Long- well. PAPERS FOR DEFENSE-Quill and Scroll sponsored a paper salvage drive for defense. Members collected the papers first period on Wednes- days and bundled them up for local defense authorities. Tied up in their work at right are Evelyn Feighner, Rosemary Annan, Pat Haire, Phil Gregory, Jack Leibsohn, Joan Aker, Herman Lipow. MUSTANG ROUNDUP EDITORIAL STAFF-First row: Pat Sissons, Suzanne Davies, Pat Haire, Frances Flynn, Margaret Hetherington. Second row: Rosemary Annon, Katherine Moses, Mary Ann McKesson, Kathryn Belcher. Third row: Floyd Longwell, Elizabeth Ely, Gloria Wasieleswki, Aline Kinnison, Betsy Smith, Phil Gregory, Patricia Pollack. .News .And 'Uiews Published semi-monthly was the school newspaper, the Mustang Roundup, carrying school news and many regular features. On the Fridays that the paper appeared those students who had no subscriptions rushed to the table where single copies were sold so as they could join the rest of the crowd in their chuckles and chatter over the latest gossip. Suzanne Davies deserves several pats on the back for doing ' such a fine job ot editing the Mustang Roundup this year-also her chief assistant editors, Pat Sissons, Elizabeth Ely, Pat Haire, Phil Gregory, Pat Pollack, and Floyd Longwell. The Roundup this year regularly appeared with six pages, and occasionally with eight. This increase in size over last year's tour page issues was made possible primarily by the increase in advertising revenue, tor which much credit must go to the advertising salesmen who worked under the direction ot David Zeitlin. Among the regular columns in the Roundup, "Makes Ya Think" by Editor Suzanne was outstanding and received much student comment. The entertaining teature page with its latest l juicy morsels was also very popular. An added attraction was the monthly issue of Scholastic Roto, a pictorial supplement de- Of ,he Mustang Roundup, picting school lite over the nation. SUZANNE DAVIES, Editor-in-Chief 1 'ke ROUNDUP AND HOOFBEATS BUSINESS STAFFS-First row: Jean Clark, Mary Alice McBride, Evelyn Feighner. Second row: Albert Zeitlin, Herman Lipow, Philip Hart, Sandra Jackson, Frances Drummond, David Zeitlin. REPORTERS-At left: They fold papers preparatory to delivering them to the home rooms on their respective beats. At right: Emily Schupp drops a choice morsel into the Loose Dirt Locker. Snoopers .And Q0-Qetters What would the Mustang Roundup have been like without "Round the Range"'? Yes, those snooping reporters really got some super scoops for that column to which everyone turned first upon receiving his paper. Together with subscription sales, advertising revenue makes possible the publication of the paper and annual. The ad solicitors who go from one tirm to another in search of advertisements walk many a weary mile, but they play a big part in the publishing of the paper and annual. David Zeitlin as advertising manager of the Roundup and Myrtle Christenson as business manager of Hootbeats directed the activities of these energetic salesmen. The people who went out and dug up all the news and gossip and wrote the stories had a lot of fun, and hard work too-as members ot the Journalism class. Not only did its members become reporters eventually but every other Friday each member would deliver papers to home rooms, under the supervision ot circulation manager, Philip Hart. The activities of the Publications department were under the direction of Mr. John C. Raymond. .Here Gomes Jhe Band Did you noTice how much snappier The band was This year? We can really hand iT To Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald and all The members of The band for The splendid improvemenT They have made. And The cosfumes cerTainly did add To iT, making iT more colorful and even more paTrioTic, Too, wiTh The blue and whiTe suiTs and red Trimmings. Perhaps The band is besT known Tor iTs lively playing aT The TooTball games. And This year Their Two specialTies were The saluTe To The UniTed STaTes Treasury Deparimenf wiTh Their arrangemenT of "U. S. A., Buy Bonds" and The arrangemenT of "The Bells of ST. Mary's" while The Two human bells rang ouT a saluTe To The ST. Mary's KnighTs. BUT aside from The Tooiball games, The band has Taken parT in school assemblies and programs, The Teachers' ConvenTion, The musical pageani aT Phoenix Union, The MidwinTer ConcerT aT NorTh High, and others. They have also played in The parades, broadcasT over The radio, and They have upheld Norfh High by enTerTaining The cadeTs aT The various flying fields around Phoenix. This year The band was made up of eighTy-five sTudenTs, wiTh Bill Cox as Their manager and Bill Owens assisting Mr. Fifzgerald as sTuclenT direcTor. NORTH HIGH BAND-Membership of The 1941-42 Band included George Anderson, Bob Allison, Jean Ascher, Bob BenneTT, RoberT Blackwell, Dick Bledsoe, Lyda Branham, Mary Lou Brice, Billy Bridgewater, Lewis Bruce, Byron Burgess, LyneTTe Campbell, Lawrence Cashen, Rebecca Clardy, Mariorie Ray Clark, Donald Cogdill, WalTer Collins, Fred Copeland, Bill Cox, Ralph DavenporT, Perry Doyle, Boots GloTTelTer, Bill Elerick, Ben EllioTT, Mack Foley, Clair Folk, Mary Sue Foresfer, Quin Gustason, John Hansford, Jerry Harris, Thomas Hesketh, Milford Hinson, Jean Clair Hufsell, Beth Jacobs, Mark Kellogg, Marylyn Kellogg, Danny Keltner, Joy Kleck, Barbara La Rue, Charles Lawwill, Ella May Lindsay, Rachel Ann Lloyd, RoberT McCroy, Douglass McMann, Vance McPherson, Carl Merrill, MyrTle Miles, Roy Mock, Ben Mosher, Morris Mudge, George Mueller, Blaine Mullins, Charles Oafman, Bill Owens, KaTherene Pace, Jimmy PenningTon, Mayme Phillips, R. Emory Quackenbush, Bob Randall, Melvin Reddin, Marion Rogers, Ben Runkle, Gene Sage, Harry SchopToll, Frances Sharp, BusTer Smifh, Doris Smifh, WinsTon Temple, Mickey Terry, Randall Waghorn, John Walraih, Roma Weaver, Harry Wesche, Decker Williams, Roy Wishmeier, Glenn Woodard, Wesley Wells, Grady Yandell, DoroThy Mae Chrisman, Billy Dearing, Bonnie Jean Runyon, May Bell Irving. l68l .lliilf ' THE ORCHESTRA-First row: Edwin Allsman, Dixie Kiger, Roswell Jones, Jean McDonald, Gladys Benton, Kathleen Morrison, Rosemary Clark, Wilbur Hoff, Phyllis Donaldson, Lucille Hoff, Virgil Coffman. Second row: Therese Somsky, Alta Stoner, Howard Marks, Don Edwards, Joe O'Haver, Gene Pillery, Neil Boucher, Marilyn Levy, Eldon Hamblin, Estella Abbott, Mildred Krouth. Back row: Yvonne Portland, Betty Ann Bird, Jean Burke, Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald. Say It with Jlfiusic The North High String choir was very outstanding this year, playing some of the finest and loveliest pieces of music. Among the school functions at which they played were the P.-T.A. programs, the Girls' League Fashion'Show, and the Junior-Senior play. Also various ensemble groups played on outside programs. The orchestra, which met second period, consisted of twenty-seven pieces. Two of its members had the honor of being in the Phoenix symphony orchestra. They were Jean McDonald, cellist, and Edwin Allsman, violinist. Their most important activity this year was the Mid-winter Concert. Participants in this affair were the orchestra, the band, the Boys' Glee Club, and the Girls' Glee Club. Several soloists also performed. The purpose of the Festival aside from providing pleasure was to raise money to equip the music department with various essentials. A Spring Concert was also presented. Both were directed by Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald. The music department has developed considerably since the first year, and now it is one of the most called-upon departments of the school. All divisions of the music department are asked to entertain at the programs of various community organizations, and they are always ready, willing, and able to serve. Jlflusic Department QOH Uhe Record The main duty ot the Music Committee is to decide the policy ot the music department when some important matter comes up. Members ot the Music Committee appear in the lower picture. Seated: Lois Hood, Ruth Pitrat, Betty Robbins. Second row: Rosemary Mock, Frances Sharp, Katherene Pace, Rebecca Clardy, Lou Lester, Eleanor Setter, Corinne Chesnutt. Third row: Vance McPherson, Bill Elerick, Bill Owens, Bill Cox, Hal Glottelter, Bob Minser, and Thomas Hesketh. The triolettes, North High's first trio, performed at several city programs and were well known about North High tor their various presentations. ln the upper right picture are the triolettes, Betty Robbins, Ruth Pitrat, and Lois Hood. In the upper lett picture Mr. Fitzgerald brings that sweet music out of the band as it plays at a North High musical assembly. 'RP Q70 ' 'Y rszwzwpr rtwwfwe sizeof M e frame? '51 "' 4, . I 2 Q, "" ggi'-4 .ii p , , ,yy , l , , ,, i ii , y , J y . Y . , .I "-- A I Q ,F Q.. ,WW I .A -Qi :::,5...E. . 1 . .. , as 3. ' . we K "C ' ,Q-1' - , 1 x l , Y Q, W--H . Fam " -:,:- L " ,- . ,. F . J' HMA qbqq Q I. .:.,.,.,. .I 'Q A S st tt 5 1 s, ,, tbiic L 1- .. . is Qi s . 5 at the ' T M Q R -QQ -lr T' X M m i , , M x 'D W 7. qi N- sy Qs ' 6 W f m- auf' is my X GIRLS' GLEE CLUB-Front row: Marguerite Tattt, Bobbye Wright, Esther Baertschi, Mary Jane Blakesley, Corrine Chesnutt, Doris Juhn Wickizer, Ruth Pitrat, Betty Robbins, Lois Hood, Barbara Smith, Lyda Miller, Anita Mae Haynes, Harriet Manos. Second row: Rosemary Clark, Eleanor Setter, Bettie Florian, Jeane Hassell, Joan Droge, Mary Ellen Collins, Lou Lester, Violet Haskin, Vivian English, Mary Ellen Tannehill, Betty Berridge, Dorothy Tripp, Miriam Stapley. Third row: Frances McLean, Leta Kirby, Mary Lou Brice, Pauline Johnson, Mary Virginia Grigsby, Lois Tribble, Dorothy Worrell, Barbara Bell, Mary Lou Chambers, ilaverne Oliver, Barbara Morton, Bette Rae Barer. Fourth row: Anna Fay Miller, Marion Young, Shirley Gibson, Phyllis Baylor, Ruth Powell, Patricia Bell, Alta Stoner, Verda Mae Sutter, Ann Chaney, Maudell Gaines, Pat Sissons, Lenabelle Copeland, Rosemary Mock. Fifth row: Lois Sanders, Marilyn Moore, Mary Eleanor Tolleson, Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, Mildred Burch, Lucille Hansen, Aline Kinnison, Delsa Smithson, Josephine Johnson. BOYS' GLEE CLUB-First row: Jean Runyon, accompanist, Bill Hobson, Bob Becker, Ben Elliott, Bob States, Hal Glottelter, Bob Minser, David Lincoln, Ted Collins, Bob Bryant, Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald. Second row: Jimmy Rodgers, Don Elliott, Paul Jakobi, Clyde Johnson, Bob Gray, Bob Trabue, Hank Hildebrand, Allen Juste, Dave Woolstencroft. Gadets On fparade With four companies this year, G, H, I, K, North High's Reserve Officers' Training Corps unit stepped out onto the drill field under the command of Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Alf Williamson. The unit is the third battalion of the regiment composed of cadets of Phoenix Union High School, Phoenix Junior College, Arizona Vocational School, and Phoenix Union Colored High School. Under the leadership of Colonel Williamson and the instruction of Captain Richard H. Bridgman, Pro- fessor of Military Science and Tactics, and his assist- ant, Technical Sergeant Hugh C. Reddic, the Mustang battalion, marching with the regiment, presented spectacular displays in several parades, including the Armistice Day parade, the parade at the half of the Phoenix Union-North Phoenix football game, and the Army Day parade, and they really put on smooth performances at the annual Federal Inspection, at which they were awarded a superior honor rating, the Masque of the Yellow Moon, and Military Night, their three big annual events. For the first year since the birth of North Phoenix High School, Mustang cadets' khaki garb bore bat- talion insignia. Shoulder patches and lapel and hat crests, a white horse on a red field in a blue border, trimmed in gold, gave the boys a mark of distinction to be proud of. For the smooth functioning of a well-drilled bat- talion excellently trained officers are essential and North High's ROTC can certainly boast of having some of the very finest. On the next page they stand smartly at attention as they line up to show how young America looks in military uniform. REVIEW-Captain Richard H. Bridgman, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and his assistant, Technical Sergeant Hugh C. Recldic, watch platoons drill during third period. flop Rank Upper left, Company G-Captain Pannkoke, First Lieutenant Showers, First Lieutenant Patterson, Second Lieutenant Grippen, and Second Lieutenant Menderson. Company H-Captain Rawsthorne, First Lieutenant Hall, First Lieutenant Doyle, Second Lieutenant Oxley, Second Lieutenant Ryan. Upper right, Company I-Captain Molumby, First Lieutenant Duncan, First Lieutenant Hood, Second Lieutenant Stark, and Second Lieutenant Robbins. Company K-Captain Doaks, First Lieutenant Elder, First Lieutenant Wallace, Second Lieutenant Jester, and Second Lieutenant Martin. Lett, squad drill, center, company drill, right, platoon drill. Important key men are the first sergeants and guidons. ln the lower left picture they are First Sergeant Garside and Corporal Stein, Company G, First Sergeant Hetz and Corporal Harris, Company H, First Sergeant Hayes and Corporal Franklin, Company I, First Sergeant Hanalcer and Corporal Davis, Company K. The battalion's cadet statt appears in the lower right picture, Front rank, Lieutenant-Colonel Williamson, Major Brown. Second rank: Lieutenant Smith, Lieutenant Adams, Lieutenant Vaughn. Rear rank, Master Sergeant Bourdon, Corporal Pottenger, and Corporal Steinel. Every Day's .Army Day There's more to military than meets the eye. Every day countless activities, all necessary to military life, are going on. The pictures above show some of them. Top row: lnter-company football, in which Company I won regimental championship and its third platoon won regimental platoon championship. Left: A Company l strategist sneaks up on Company H warriors. Center: Doyle goes down three yards from pay dirt. Right: "Time out!" and the landscape is covered with relaxing gridders. Second row-left: G Company descends to full knee bend in physical drill. Right: Color guard-Olliver, Grant, Casey. Third row-left: Weekly formal inspection parade. Center: Sergeant Newman inspects. Right: Officers and guidons front and center. Fourth row-left: Cleaning the pieces for inspection. Center: Hesketh and Vaughn fire on practice targets while the sergeant calls 'em. Right: Butts' Manual. Bottom row-left: "Fall in!" Right: "Dismissed" t74l 5JYfi."iA .fiftil . 4- . ,Q-nu, S Uv-Lk A in I Iglgffffgr A ri K i IW fi 1 A-. Q f, I75l ,nr MILITARY IN ACTION-Upper: Mad dash for bleacher seats after dismissal following the parade during halftime in Phoenix Union-North Phoenix football game. Center left: North Phoenix units in foreground stand at ease in preparation for inspection ot Eighth Corps Area Federal inspection. Center right: Big shots at Federal. Col. E. A. Keyes' aide, Mr. Jack Eaton, American Legion, Superintendent E. W. Montgomery, Colonel Keyes, Civilian Components officer for the Eighth Corps Area and inspecting officer at this annual inspection, Captain Richard Bridgman and Cadet Captain Douglas Drake. Lower left: Mustang battalion mass formation colors up Central Avenue in the annual Armistice Day parade. Lower right: Cadets and their dates stomp it out to the swing of Lloyd Blair's orchestra at the annual Fall Military Ball, this year sponsored by the North Phoenix High School ROTC Club. r""""'RN. ROTC CLUB-Kneeling: Garside, Hayes, Honoker, Haldiman, Baker, Billar, Alexander, Osborn, Moore. Standing: Showers, Brown, Patterson, Molumby, Doyle, Pannkoke, Robbins, Rawsthorne, Martin, Duncan, Ryan, Adams, Stark, Menderson, Oxley, Longwell, Smith. Right picture: Paul Brown does a little work in the ROTC Club initiation. Something Extra Sponsored by Captain Bridgman and Sergeant Reddic, and with Captain Bob Molumby as its president, the ROTC club held the Fall Military Boll, which was a great success. The Phoenix Union High School ROTC Club held the Spring dance. Sgt. Hugh C. Reddic, sponsor and instructor ot the Rifle Club, and Cadet Captain Edgar Rows- thorne, led the team through the year with flying colors. The Mustang riflers made a good showing in national and regional matches as well as in local matches with Phoenix Union High School, two with the Southern Arizona School for Boys in Tucson, Prescott High School, and the Phoenix Rifle Club, an adult organization. Several of the North Hi h team members also entered individual matches. Q RIFLE CLUB-Kneeling: Wallace, Vaughn, Robbins, Sewell, Sheets, Skomer, Garum, Groves, Smith, Yae- ger. Standing: Brown, Rawsthorne, Korriclc, Pound, Heslceth, Engstrom, Kelly, Clittorn, Bazzil, Longwell. RIFLE TEAM-Rawsthorne, captain, Wallace, Robbins, Vaughn, Sewell, Groves, Hesketh, Kelly, Longwell, Bazzil. T l76l l 1 l Y i zikfiiizfxwh , ..f-"fl ' - ' h , ll . faikftlgn-.c ' . .-fzzw so 7' flziiifika "I ' ' f 7 fi ' - -"-' V - -----' Art s Q - cs- 2 tg ,, Q, sz nlvq .. .... i GIRLS' ROTC-Upper, The Girls' Military Unit stands at attention for Tuesday in- spection. Lower left, Miss Catherine Wilkinson, com- mander of the Girl's Unit of ROTC. Lower right: On pa- rade, Armistice Day, with Hazel Brewer in the lead. ln Uniforms Cf Blue Uniforms to the right of us-uniforms to the left. In these days not only boys, but girls also are in uniform, receiving fundamentals of training which may prove invaluable in the future. The North High Girls' ROTC has been very active this year under the supervision of the faculty sponsor, Miss Catherine Wilkinson, in learning military drill and tactics. ln their brilliant blue uniforms, the girls have added a touch of color to a number of parades and military exhibitions during the year. The precision and smartness of their drill has received much favorable comment. Commanding North High's Company M is Hazel Brewer, captain. Other officers are Harriett Bennett, first lieutenant, Merriam Merrill, second lieutenant, Geraldine Conley, first sergeant, Mildred Page, platoon sergeant, Dorothy Hamilton, guide sergeant, Dorothy Duncan, guidon. Corporal of the first squad is Rita Hubbard, Margaret Berry, corporal second squad, Colleen Berry, third squad, and Dorothy Walker, corporal of the fourth squad. L . -z.....,t .. .Q , . M , l Uhey .Also work Sometimes! Although most Mustangs have had a jolly old time with their friends and cronies this past year at North High, some of the time has been spent in diligent j?l study. For proof, look at the pictures on this and the following pages. They depict students in their various classes earnestly taking up the problems of the day. Upper left: Mrs. Fleda Kinneman's freshman class delves into the mysteries of English. Upper right: Members of Miss Eva Edwards' Latin class examine projects made by the students in the room. Center left: Busy as a bumble bee! The journalism class is writing copy for the school paper. Center right: The map plays an important part in the study of Econ under Miss Ruth Adams. Lower left: The clock of busy typewriters resounds in the typing rooms all day. Lower right: Mr. Douglas Cary's social studies class clamors for help with the exhausting work of writing a theme. -1- ' ni' Uhe Tause jhat Refreshes The noon hour isn't only for lunch. Other things happen then, too. Upper left: Mr. J. C. Raymond's home room boys smile, hungrily anticipating lunch period following the assembly. Upper right: The stand-the mecca of all hungry, thirsty students. Center left: Football, basketball, and dance tickets, war stamps-in fact, the ticket office sells almost everything. Center right: Evelyn Feighner needs only thirty-five more stamps to buy a bond. Lower left: Victorious, he emerges from one line only to have to battle his way through another to get to a table. Lower right: Lunch time-the time to get food and hear the very latest gossip. l 'Uariety .Keeps Uhings Buzzing! Around North High there are all kinds of things going on. Not only do students get training in the classics here but also are trained in practical courses, such as foods, clothing, child guidance, and first aid that may be used after school years are over. c Upper left: The Homemaking class learn the truth of the old adage, "A stitch in time . . ." Upper right: Observers smile benevolently at their playschool charges gaping at the "birdie", Center left: Mr. James Carter supervises prospective stenographers in his office training class. Center right: Classes "grudgingly" take time out for an air raid drill. Lower left: ln First Aid Training, the earnest participants practice on fellow members. Lower right: Mr. Dewey Marker shows up Old Mother Nature by making his own electricity. Gabbages .And .Kings A variety of subjects is taught at North High, tor everything from the mysteries of all the sciences to the values of Inter-American cooperation are explained here. Upper left: Assembling model planes proves interesting. Upper right: Pan-American cooperation is one of the most important things in the world today, and the Pan-American exhibit in the Library drew much interest. Center left: Training in mechanical drawing is important in the present crisis. Center: Results of experiments in chemistry are often amusing as well as instructional. Center right: Bill Hobson bestows a rather doubt- ful look on his concoction simmering over the blaze. Lower left: Physiography students know why the world goes around. Lower right: Photosynthesis, osmosis, peptones, and parotid are just everyday words to Mr. A. B. Clark's biology class. LETTERMEN'S CLUB-First row: Ben Young, Leslie Weed, Bee Caldwell, Tom Barnes, Elmer Hedgpeth, Clarke Duncan, Bob Wade, Hal Beck, Brad O'Brien, Ken Dutton. Second row: Nathan Painter, Glenn Stapley, Phil Gregory, Dick Stoops, Lee Dyer, Perry Doyle, Bill Hammontree, Harvey Golightly, Bill Ridgeway, Jack Null. Lower: FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA-First row: Harvey Day, Mark Kellogg, Douglass McMann, Bob Morris, Bob Lewis, Bill Broderson, Lee Homrighousen, Joe Feffer, Bob Cooper, Eddie Beauchamp, Archer Seaver, Ken Dutton. Second row: Junior Rupp, Tommy Gibbons, Dean Hazen, Dan River, Bill Hudson, Chloeann Cwens, Mary Sue Forester, Bill Wetzler, Robert Olsson, Lamar Wacker, Ralph Feffer, Lee Dyer, .lack Campbell. Third row: Joe Matthews, George Suda, Gene Shumway, Tom Tanita, Herman F. Moore, C. Dean Leedham, Jess Redall, Joe Seaver, Harvey Golightly, Robert Foye, Calvin Nelson, Robert Meier, Mr. Tom Watson. Fourth row: Harry Hazen, Bob Cummings, Dawn Schopp, Harris Crosby, Nathan Painter, Hal Beck, George Milehan, Ellsworth Pearson, Dan Bird, Bob Pottenger, Tom Hesketh, Dick Stoops, Bill Recker, Jim Savage. Uops In The Hield The Lettermen's Club is limited to boys who have earned a school letter in one or more sports. The club sponsors an annual school dance, which is preceded by a spring football game between the senior and iunior classes. Most of the players are club members. The group also has several parties. Coaches "Rally" Caldwell and Clare Van Hoorebeke are the club sponsors. The Future Farmers of America is an organization composed ot agricultural students. The group makes numerous field trips. North High club members have been very outstanding both in oratory and beet iudging. For two successive years the club has won the state championship in high school beef iudging. The winners this year were Lee Dyer and Bob Cooper. For this they received S200 with which they were sent to Fort Worth, Texas, where they attended the Fort Worth Stock Show. The sponsor, Mr. Tom Watson, accompanied the boys. i i il AUDITORIUM CLUB-First row: Mar- garet McDowell, Frances Farrow, Ruby Burrows, Jean McDonald, Ann McKee, Dorothy Green. Second raw: Lenabelle Copeland, Gloria Dettmer, Flora Beth Wing, Dixie Kiger, Colleen Smith, Flora France, Margie Moore, Harriett Rawlins, Mrs. Lu Rhodes. Third row: Gloria Wasielewski, Della Asbury, Patrciia Hill. Hl-Y CLUB-First row: Ramon Pettiiohn, Bill Russell, John Pickrell, Frank Mullen. Second row: Melvin Covington, Boyd Hoover, Jimmie Lowry, Bill Ridgeway, Glenn Crandall, Mr. R. H. Carson. STADIUM CLUB-First row: Jim Holt, John Newell, Claude Brown, Donald Allstrom, Jim Barker, Clarke Duncan, Bill Bray, R. Dav- enport. Second row: Ray Reed, Bob Grant, Paul Sharkey, Floyd Clevenger, Phil Gates, Boyd Hoover, Jim Stiles, Robert Low, John Gilgore. Third row: Bill Mc- Culloch, David Zeitlin, Albert Zeitlin, Leonard Skomer, Bill Ellen, Hal Glotfelter, David Lincoln, Donald Davenport, Robert Westerwick, Oliver Briggs. Fourth row: Carlton Gifford, Blair Grant, Evan Peterson, Edgar Korrick, Marshall McMillan, Hi Miller, Roswell Jones, Lloyd Dobson, Mr. C. A. Brown, John McCaleb, Douglas Sewell. Uhey Strive 170 Serve Service to the school and to the community is the keynote ot the activities ot these organizations. The Auditorium Club furnishes ushers tor the various extra curricular functions in the school audi- torium. The members obtain tree entrance to all the activities at which they serve. Only sophomores, iuniors, and seniors with better than average grades are eligible for membership. The sponsor is Mrs. Lu Hess Rhodes. The Stadium Club members' duties are to usher at football and basketball games and help keep score. They also clean up bits ot broken bottles and glass and keep the foul lines clear at the baseball games. Mr. C. A. Brown is the sponsor. The Hi-Y is an organization of Y.M.C.A. boys whose purpose is to promote Christian ideals in the school and the community. The club is divided into two sections, junior and senior. Each year on good government day the senior division sponsors a student direction of the city government to help prepare the students for their future responsibilities as citizens. The faculty advisers are Mr. Robert H. Carson and Mr. Frank H. Anderson. 4-Q CHESS CLUB-Seated: Dave Lincoln, Pat Garrity, Carlton Gifford, Oliver Briggs. Standing: Mr. N. D. Marker, George Lancaster, Dick Maxcy, Lyman Schnitzer, Robert Westerwick. AMATEUR MAGICIANS CLUB-Lower right: Herman Lipow, Gus Engstrom, John Hansell, Glen Francis, Mr. F. V. Brown, Conrad Steinel, and Philip Hart. Top right: That's Herman Lipow and Jack Miles producing the rabbit in the Rhythm Roundup. Lower left: Remember the Amateur Magicians' assembly and the fellow who lost his shirt? It Uakes Skill The Chess Club is composed of a group of boys who are interested in the intricacies of chess playing. The members meet twice a month to study the principles and proper technique of the game. The sponsor is Mr. N. Dewey Marker. The Amateur Magicians are an organization of students who are what the name implies. The purpose of the club is to promote an interest in magic among boys and girls. It also makes available for home rooms, clubs, and other school groups, a supply of trained performers. The club has been very active in programs around school and also in those of various private organizations. The members presented an assembly in February and have appeared in several others. The club sponsored the per- formance of Leon the Magician. The faculty adviser is Mr. F. V. Brown. 'WP' E CHORAL CLUB-First row: Myrtle Christenson, Rebecca Clardy, Lenabelle Copeland, Elinor Orr, Anita Haynes, Katherine Moses. Second row: Lyman Schnitzer, Nain Taylor, Betty Park, .loan Blaney, Patricia Hill, Della Asbury, Sylvia Smith, Joyce Barrett, Robert Hawkisn. CRAZY QUILLS-First row: Bob Cadwell, Edith Peacock, Anna Lee Green, Pat Haire, Jean Barlow, Winifred Worrell. Second row: Byron Burgess, Betty Alldredge, Floyd Longwell, Pat Pollack, Gertrude Davis, Jean Pearson. LIBRARY CLUB-First row: Betty Barnsback, Patricia Franklin, Betty East, Bette Ann Pierson, Florence Hensley, Emogean Gray. Second row: Lillian Otto, Elvera Gose, Norma Davidson, La Juana Boerner, Bonnie Baker, Mary Frances Benton, Mary Lou Gingell, Nancy McClain, Helen Ann Wilcox. Third row: Miss Genevieve Carlton, Winitred Lund, Mildred Hall, Mrs. Hugh C. Reddic, Virginia Kirlin, Jennie Powell, Grace Gartside, Peggy Childers, Katie Toy, Edna Helmcke. with .A Gultural f.7urn The Choral Reading Club is a group ol students who act as a speaking choir and present various programs of prose and poetry. The sponsor is Miss Zula Stevens. The Crazy Quills are a group of boys and girls interested in creative writing. As a project for the year, under the direction of Miss Helen Morgan, they issue a booklet containing the work of the various members, called Tumbleweecls. This year the club put out two such booklets. The Library Club consists of both boys and girls and is social as well as informative. The members work in the Library. Each year they sponsor o Christmas sale of poinsettias for the purpose of purchasing books and magazines for the library. Miss Genevieve Carlton and Mrs. Hugh C. Reddic are the club sponsors. i 1. . 1 tk ?Yx,Yt. i LEGIO HONORIS-First row: Carolyn Melczer, Marilyn Price, Dixie Lee Turner, Virginia Fowler, Oma Hyde, Janet Nott, Bruce Smith, Janis Nott, Louise Lester, Anne McNeil, Pot Ames, Frances Baldwin. Second row: Jane Heydon, Martha Ward, Phyllis Stapley, Elizabeth Ann McGuire, Mary Lou Johnson, Mary Lou Busath, Helenita Sims, Betty Peterson, Evelyn Feighner, Dorothy Worrell, Joan Von Rhein, Elna Monroe, Cynthia Alford, Virginia Gallman, Janice Martin, Donna Kosin, Roma Weaver. Third row: Miss Anno C. Schlichter, Kitty Sledd, Peggy Hausner, Dorothy Wingo, Aline Kinnison, Betty Lou Matz, Jean McLaughlin, Betty Lou YMead, Patsy Perkins, Mary Louise O'Neil, Alta Stoner, Nona Lou Lewkowitz, Leone Perkins, Dora Sellers. Fourth row: Jack Leibsohn, Glen Crandall, Billy Cook, Harold Bolin, Keith Powers, Tom Stapley, Pat Garrity, John Austin, Ed Hubbel, Donald Hartle, Billy Bridgewater, Herman Lipow. ESPANLATA CLUB-First row: Mary Hegelund, Sherry Rumery, Shirley Merrill, Beth Parsons, Betty Bates, Tommy Hayden, Bert Groves. Second row: Mary Jane Williams, Dorothy Worrell, Faith Frazier, Connie Anderson, Myrtle Mae Christenson, Yvonne Mollohan, Mary Virginia Grigsby, John Williams, Leslie Williams, Billy Pilcher, Robert Low, John Nairn, Oscar Deutsch, Billy Bridgewater, Eugene Gotterdam, Carl Davis. Language .As Background Legio Honoris Cmeaning Legion of Honorl is compsed of second year Latin students with a grade average of three or better. The club meets once each month under the direction of the faculty adviser, Miss Anna Schlicter. The students present programs, reports, skits, and drama pertaining to Roman life at the meetings. They also learn Latin songs. The sixty North High members assembled with the Phoenix Union Latin Club students at the main event of the year, the Roman Banquet in the spring. Legio Honoris is a chapter of the Junior Classical League. The Espanlata Club is a combination of first year Latin and Spanish students who meet every other Wednesday in the room of the faculty sponsor, Miss Eva S. Edwards. They present skits and songs in Latin and Spanish and also give reports on the customs and life of Spain and ancient Rome. The Latin members who have the highest marks are eligible to serve as slaves at the annual Roman Banquet. UN BOUT DE FRANCE-French Club meets at the home of one of the members, Seen in the picture- First row: Dorothy Freethy, Ethel Mae Grey, Frances Flynn, Tody Heddon, Betty Lou Brown, Sylvia Smith, Jean Hall, Betty Alldredge, Marilyn Mugge, Mary Lou Gingell, and Frances Baldwin. Second row: Bill Hobson, Patty Eaton, Beatrice O'Hair, Frances Mclntyre, Jean Gibson, Phil Gregory, Cleo Hilvert, Patricia Hill, Della Asbury, and Mrs. Lu Rhodes, faculty sponsor. Third row: Anne Shimmel, Kay Wright, Boots Glotfelter, Jack Vivian, Jack Todd, Conrad Steinel, James Walker, Claire Barnum. ASSEMBLY-A view of the French Assembly shows Boots Glotfelter and Phil Gregory in a comic dance number. BANQUET-Si, si, Senor, Miss Mildred Wiley's second year Spanish classes enjoy themselves ver mooch at the annual banquet. f.7here's .Also .7ime 3or Flay The French Club, officially "Un Bout de France" la little bit of Francel, is composed of second year French students. The club presented an assembly this year. The slcit was a satire on the story of Cinderella, with Sylvia Smith in the leading role. Meetings are held in homes of the club members twice monthly. The group listens to informative speeches on present day conditions in France and enjoys various French games. Faculty members who are interested in French are frequent guests. The club sponsor is Mrs. Lu Rhodes. The Spanish Club is a charter division of an international organization, the Student Pan-American League. Membership is restricted to second and third year Spanish students. The main event of the year is the Spanish Banquet. Each Spanish class appointed officers to give talks at the banquet. Other forms of entertainment were also enjoyed. The Master of Ceremonies was David Curland. The club presented an assembly in April. The faculty adviser is Miss Mildred Wiley. HOWDY PARDNERS - First row: Miss Alma C. Beye, Alice Davis, Margaret Davis, Emogene Gray, Pauline Johnson, Jean Knape. Sec- ond row: Lillian Otto, Katherine Pollack, Elinor Orr, Joyce Barrett, Bertha Williams, June lzard. GIRL RESERVES-First row: Emma Lou Bennett, Alroma Canary, Vivian Tarbell, Patsy Bragg, Marilyn Downs, Doris Juhn Wickizer, Melba Edgin, Alice Melby, Beverly Reed, Georgia Lee May, Sherry Rumery, Dottie Dunklee. Second row: Miss Norma Sayre, Betty Lee Ellsworth, llaverne Oliver, Pat Melby, Dora Lightfoot, Barbara Smith, Mary Helen Pappas, Peggy Jakobi, Katherine Pollack. Third row: Lillian Otto, Lois Sanders, Billie Jo Wright, Naomi Start, Nancy Norton, Dora Sellers, Yvonne Mollohan, Frances Martin, Doris Perry, Colleen Tummins, Jo Ann Muth, Rachel Ann Loyd, Lucille Hansen, Evelyn Gold, Ruth Powell, Rose McFee, Margaret Brannan, Pat Pollack. HORIZON CLUB-First row: Virginia Rawlette, Elvera Gose, Georgeanna Steiner, Abbee Olsson, Pat Neithercutt. Second row: Jeanette Hedgepeth, Katy Toy, Beverly Sloan, Phyllis Donaldson, Ruth Wasser. fior Qirls Only Girl Reserves is a national club sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. for girls. Activities of the group include picnics, parties, several dances, an overnight outing to Rosemary Lodge, and a tea which is held for all the Girl Reserve members in Phoenix high schools. A conference is held annually in which members all over the valley meet, have lectures and group discussions, and have parties. Sponsors are Mrs. Elsie Chason and Miss Elsie Deaver. The Horizon Club is a chapter of the National Camp Fire Girls. As a proiect, the club sent scrap- books, cookies, and candy to the soldiers recreational center. A mother-daughter banquet was held May IO. All the members have taken the Red Cross first aid course. Their meetings are social and they have picnics, hikes, and parties. The sponsor is Miss Miriam Gathings. Howdy Pardners, sponsored by Miss Alma Beye, is organized tor service and goodtellowship and is open to newcomers to the school. FIDELIS CLUB-First row: Evelyn Gold, Lucille Hoff, Ardent Schermack, Beverly Sloane, Bette Robbins, Ruth Pitrat. Second row: Jaquelyn Dickey, Mariorie Clark, Bette Donald, Roberta McKellips. Third row: Miss Norma Sayre, Dorothy Duncan, Doyne Pin- aire, Margaret Robinson, Faith Day, Mrs. Gwendolyn Beaver. SCIENCE CLUB-First row: Dixie Kiger, Wilberta Brad- shaw, Mary Lou Kennedy, Ruth Powell, Mary Jane Hutsell, Rebecca Clardy, Leonard Skomer, Lyman Schnitzer, Clifford Harris, Ernest Poulson, Dick New- mark, Hal Glatfelter, Roy Mock, Victor Howard, Melvin Olsen, Laurence Reason, Roswell Jones, Aline Kinnison, Edna Hammon, Willy Monroe, Avis Allen, Frances McLean, Grace Gartside, Elinor Orr, Ruth Marshall. Second row: Mr. C. A. Brown, Myrtle Christenson, Bill Cox, Evan Harris, Lionel Vidrine, Bill Hobson, Joyce Barrett, Crystal Campbell. "R" CLUB-First row: Mary .lane Hutsell, Lenabelle Copeland, Myrtle Christenson, Rebecca Clardy, Frances Farrow, Pat Sissons, Harriet Rawlins, Ruth Powell. Second row: Byron Burgess, Bill Olliver, Roswell Jones, Hal Glotfelter, Jim Sharkey, Bob Cadwell, Lyman Schnitzer, Melvin Olsen, Willy Monroe, Mr. Harold Williams Jun .And Learning Gombine .Here The Fidelis Club is an organization of girls who take home economics. Besides learning the quickest way to a man's heart, the club makes various field trips to places of interest to the students. They also complete a service proiect and have several parties a year. Miss Norma Sayre is the sponsor. The Science Club is a group of boys and girls who organized to further their own interest in the field of science. The members carry on various scientific experiments and tests and complete extra- credit proiects for that subiect. Only science students are eligible for membership. Although the club has not yet produced any startling revelations for the scientific world, Mr. C. A. Brown, sponsor, is confi- dent of the members' ability as potential scientists. The "R" ifor 'rithmetic and researchl Club is composed of boys and girls who have had a minimum of one and one-half years of mathematics. The purpose of the club is to promote the study of math in its relation to other subjects. The club gives one or two parties a year. Mr. Harold R. Williams is the faculty adviser. . jimis l 5 . RX GQ RADIO CLUB-First row: Gail McClelland, Joe Ariztegue, Chuck Sherill, Darval Nelson, Ray Reed, Terry Nelson, Billy Perkins, Steve Adams. Second row: Lewis Bruce, Mr. Robert H. Carson, Bill Cook. GLIDER CLUB-First row: Ben Young, Jimmie Rustrin, Leroy Lee, Russell Webb, Arthur Bowen, Mr. H. H. Hoff, Mr. H. H. Dickey. WINGS OF NORTH PHOENIX-First row: Homer Crain, Mr. N. D. Marker, Bob Ragsdale, Harold Mosley, Merlin Abbott, Robert Westerwick, Lawrence Coffey. Second row. Lloyd Clevenger, Harrison Duff, Ted Collins, Fred Gose. Sparks .And wings Aviation and radio hold prominent places in the field of current events. These sublects are vitally important to the every day living and progress of America and this importance cannot be over- emphasized. The Gliding and Soaring Club is composed of students who are interested in aeronautics and willing to help contribute their time, efforts, and financial support to the construction of a two-seater glider to be used for research, pleasure, and study by the students. The North High sponsor was Mr. W. W. Mitchell. Wings of North Phoenix, the aviation club, is a group of boys and girls interested in aviation and model aircraft. An interesting proiect of the organization is the building of model Axis and Allied planes to be used for illustrating lectures on modern warfare. Mr. N. Dewey Marker is the faculty adviser. The Radio Club is an organization of radio and shop students who meet to gain further experi- mental and practical practice in radio research. The club sponsor is Mr. Robert H. Carson. "' -a - .L - PARNASSUS CLUB-Upper Picture: Kneeling: Gene Sage, Jack Leibsohn, Dennis Whitehead, Reg Machell, Bob Finch, Wallace Patterson. First row: Betty Lee Ellsworth, Avis Allen, Doris Cox, Pat Haire, Emily Schupp, Barbara Best, Jo Ann Muth, Bertha Pratt, Anne McKee, Norma Davidson, La Juana Boerner, Beatrice O'Haire, Carolyn Melczer. Second row: Mariorie Perkins, Betty Parsons, Margaret Robbinson, Barbara Johnson, Winifred Worrell, Wilberta Bradshaw, Helen Ann Wilcox, Myrtle Christenson, Frances Farrow, Kay Kunz, Peggy Knorpp, Sylvia Smith. LOWER PICTURE: Kneeling: Jack Budd, Tom Donovan, David Lincoln, Phil Gates, Bill Rales, Edgar Rawsthorne, Thomas Hood, Bill Wallace, Bob Allen, Lyman Schnitzer, Oliver Briggs. First row: Margaret Louise Hurley, Frances Baldwin, Barbara Griswold, Virginia Ammons, Betty Jane Barnsback, Frances McLean, Ruth Marshall, Ruth Powell, Pat Sissons, Barbara Hyde, Grace Hoggan, Alice Davis, Betty Pearson, Suzanne Davies, Florence Puntenney, Rebecca Clardy. Second row: Beverly Byron, Barbara Creighton, Mary Virginia Grigsby, Gloria Dettmer, Pat Pollack, Jean McDonald, Gloria Wasielewski, Patty Hill, Della Asbury, Jean Hall, Barbara Zeigler, Lenabelle Copeland, Margaret Davis, Jean Landis. 5-5ursuit C91' .Knowledge Parnassus is an honor club for students having made fourteen or more grade points the preceding semester. Its purpose is to encourage better scholarship. Each year senior members of Parnassus are invited to a banquet given by the Hiram Club. Also at commencement exercises seniors who have been members six out of eight semesters are given par- ticular recognition: a special place in line, their names are starred on the programs, and a special seal is put on their diplomas. Often they are salutatorians or valedictorians. About half the Parnassus group become National Honor Society members. Sophomores having belonged to the club for three out of four semesters are given a small felt letter, and seniors belonging all four years are awarded Parnassus Club pins. This year the club was composed of eighteen freshmen, twenty sophomores, nineteen iuniors, and twenty seniors,-a total of seventy-seven members. The sponsor is Miss Ruth Adams. ATHLETICS Y fi CDD J'lere's where Uhe 53ep Begins Enthusiasm on the part of the student body puts fighting spirit into teams. That North High teams were highly successful this year may partially be attributed to the lively support of all Mustangs. One group in particular gets plenty of credit for stimulating school spirit-Spark Plugs. Above you see them swarming over the score board. Members in the picture lyou find 'emlz Dudley Ketcherside, Jack Miles, Lawrence Coffee, Chloeann Owens, Peggy Collier, Anne McNeil, Jean Pearson, Norma Metcalf, Ben Reed, Rocky Costanten, Mary Ruth Wade, Jim Sharkey, Bette Smith, Kay O'Hair, Helenita Sims, Ruth Hoggan, Mae King, Mary Hegeland, Barbara Best, Wallace Broberg, Nicky Philips, Jaque Cruse, Edna Hammon, Pat Harris, Billy Gray, Bob Donnell, Selma Elias, Madelyn Bridges, Dorothy Bell, Philip John Hart, Don Smith, Mary Lou Busath, Shirley Merrill, Joan Nafziger, Betty Jean Evans, Jean Nafziger, Bette Montgomery, Sherry Rumery, Barbara Womack, Clair Folk, Norman Fors, Pat Neithercutt, Abbie Jane Olsson, Jeannette Hedgpeth, Kay Burgess, C. VV. Bell, Grace Hoggan, Betty Greenbaum, Ruth Powell, Dale Sheets. In the lower picture are the student body cheer leaders, who were present at all athletic contests and pep assemblies to evoke Mustang yells. Left to right: Reg Machell, Lou Lester, Marilyn KellOQQ, and Norman Adams. ost flootball 3'ever North Phoenix l-ligh's T941 year at football was marked by an unsteady start that was soon replaced by a steady succession of victories once the Mustangs began to hit their pace. After dropping two of their three opening games, the North High gridders won seven straight games to gain a first place tie for the championship of the newly-functioning Class A football league, as well as to bring recognition as one of the state's strongest grid threats for the second successive year. Coach Rollie Caldvvell's defending champions had three worthy opponents to face for the first time, pitting the Mustangs against the state's finest teams as well as continuing inter-state competition. The strong additions to the schedule were St. Mary's, Tucson, as R and Phoenix Union High Schools. The same heavy ground attack that shot North Phoenix to football supremacy the preceding season vvas featured by the Mustangs again, but this year the tricky T formations and increased emphasis on passing added spice to it. Though handicapped at times by iniuries, North Phoenix fielded a tough and aggressive line behind which was a versatile collection of Mustang backs. MASTER MINDS - Coaches Rollie Caldwell and Clare Van Hoorebeke. ' 'ur Tom McGowen-HB Barry Coleman Harvey Golightly-QB Tam Stapley-C Wayne Grippen-T Leslie Weed-G Elmer Hedgpeth-G Harold Bolin-T C9ff jo .A Shaky Start North Phoenix opened its football season in shaky style by losing to St. Mary's Knights, 6-O, largely be- cause of gallant defensive stands by the doughty band of Knights that staved off repeated Mustang scoring thrusts all through the evening. On one oc- casion the Mustangs had four downs to make as many yards for a much-needed touchdown, but the Lancer line proved impenetrable. Following the City League loss, North Phoenix traveled to Yuma for its first Class A contest and initial win. The Wild Horses ran unchecked over the Criminals to gain a 20-O victory. Phoenix Union's Stadium seemed to hold a iinx for the Mustangs, as they returned to it for their second defeat of the season. Though substantially out-gaining the Mesa's Jackrabbits, the Wild Horses failed to click consistently that night, and the result was a l2-O loss. lt was the only Class A defeat ofthe season for North Phoenix. The Mustangs' hitherto feared line was out-played most of the game. Twice it allowed Mesa to filter through to block punts and set up the only touchdowns. BACKFIELD SPEED AND POWER-Howard Moore, senior, All-State fullback and ace punter, Co-captains Dick Threlkeld, senior, halfback, and Bee Caldwell, iunior, quarterback, pull a tricky reverse, Pony-back Frank Miller, iunior, halfback, owns a priceless pair of legs that carry him on those sparkling runs. ,. s..,,.,....- .,.i ...,.,,,,.,,..,, -, t Aitvlfilivttwswtvmtiwwsn ' he .N W b y 'f - 'fs ff 1 ,fjjf.,'??Wtz , 7 'A QS! ' -to-v-Y2i1if',ii'fWrgg it h . Q if I vwrliw' FOOTBALL DRAMA-Upper left: Howard Moore dodges a vicious Badger during the Tucson fray. Upper right: The boys on the bench look a little discouraged as the going gets tough. Center left: Rollie gives Bee Caldwell last minute instructions before sending him into the P.U.H.S. game. Center right: Can he do it? Frank Miller scoots for an opening in the Tempe secondary, the game played under the lights of Goodwin Stadium. Lower left: That's Jim Nafziger in the midst ol all those Miami Vandals, over for a touchdown on the home field. Lower right: Howard Moore sprints for safety with a pack of Coyotes at his heels. BIG GUNS-Thurman Shipley, senior, All-STaTe Tackle and main line peg, Perry Doyle, Junior, red- headed end, Lee Dyer, senior, hard charging guard, Jim Nafziger, Junior, flashing halfback. NaThan Painter-G Brad O'Brien-T Ted Barnes-HB John Thurman-T was Seven Straight Two cleTeaTs in Three games-one each in crucial CiTy and Class A League compeTiTion-clouded The MusTang grid ouTlook. Only a share in The Two conference TiTles was open now, and To earn even This The NorTh High gridders had To sweep Through The remainder of a Tough schedule unde- TeaTed, and wiTh mosT of The sTrongesT games yeT To be played! Clearly The MusTangs had come To a crifical poinT in Their pigskin parade. The nexT few games counTed heavily, for Their ouTcome decided wheTher The vicTory- hungry MusTangs could sTill salvage a successful season record, NorTh Phoenix looked more like The sTaTe championship Team of The previous season in The nexT game as iT powered To an 18-O vicTory over an unusually sTrong Glendale Cardinal club on The loser's Tielcl. lnTensive practice sessions had neTTed resulTs for The Musiangs, and aT lasT They began To show some of The coordinaTion previously lacking. The nexT week-end The now-polished MusTang grid ma- chine rolled ouT To defend The home Turf from an invasion by Tucson's Tough Badgers. The hard-ToughT and evenly- mafched conTesT was a deadlock mosT of The way, and neiTher Team seemed TaTecl To win. BUT as The dying minuTes ran ouT, The lvlusTangs wiTh sTarTling suddenness coupled a pass inTercepTion wiTh a Thrilling lasT-second run and laferal To seT The score aT Norfh Phoenix 14, Tucson 7. Tointing .Ahead NexT on The lisT for The locals were The El Paso Tigers. Gunning To avenge Their sole defeaf of lasf year, The Musfangs blankefed The colorful Texans' famed aerial circus while running up a I9-O count. Nogales' game liTTle bunch of Apaches played well ouT of Their class The nexT Friday, suffering a 45-O crushing by The Wild Horses. The lvlusfangs were eifher apaTheTic or pre-occupied wiTh The impending Coyofe game The nighT They mef Tempe's Buffaloes. Playing on a sodden Goodwin Sfadium field, The NorTh High eleven Trailed 7-6 aT half-Time buf snapped back info acTion To Take ci comforfable 32-7 vicTory. LOTS OF COLOR-Upper leff: Displaying some neaf Turns, The drill Team marches beTween The halves of The Miami game. Upper lefT: Tense specTaTors aT The CoyoTe game. The sun was in Their eyes-buf iT went down for Union High. CenTer left: On Thanksgiving Day Red Sloper hugs The pigskin for The first Touchdown ever recorded between North Phoenix and Phoenix Union High Schools. Cenfer right: Around end comes Howard Moore, out- disTancing The Tempe Buffalo Tackles. Lower left: FooTball can be graceful, Too! Ballerina Perry Doyle caTches a pass. Lower cenTer: The boys scrimmage as rough in practice as They do in a game. Lower righh Ain'T he The ferocious one? , 6 fir fi 'ri , ... .K ,V ,235 . 425 , It f Kami , Y . , , . Vg, I Glenn Sfapley-E Ben Young-T Jack Null-HB Ken DuTTon-Mgr. .51 i , s, . ,A STerling Hillberf-G Vic Lewis-C Bill Thomson-AssT. Mgr. -ef. Goyote Glimax With five sTraighT vicTories behind Them, NorTh Phoenix High's MusTangs were now ready To face The Phoenix Union Coyofes in The Big Game of The year. A Thanksgiving Day crowd of approximaTely ll,OOO filled The large Union High Sfadium and bleachers To aTTend The firsT gridiron meeTing of The Two schools. The MusTangs and CoyoTes baTTled on fairly even Terms Through all buT The final minufes of The firsT half when The ScarleT and Blue sTandards bearers passed over a Touchdown and converTed To gain an iniTiaI advanTage. The deTermined lvlusTangs soon saw Their half-Time lead Tied and Then Topped by a fighfing CoyoTe pack, buT They came back wiTh unbridled fury To score wiTh a 75-yard punt refurn and on a dramaTic pass inTercepTion as The shadows lengfhened across The field. The final score-NorTh Phoenix 20, Phoenix Union l3. In an anTi-climacTic meeTing of Two crippled clubs, NorTh Phoenix rang down The curfain on iTs l94l foofball season wiTh a l4-O win over The Miami Vandals aT The MusTang sTadium. ON THE LINE-Red Sloper, senior, Californiaefransfer end, Jack McManus, senior, veTeran end, Dick Sfoops, senior, indispensable cenTer, Norman Overton, senior, seasoned Tackle. If "I ,gk 73 .Ch m '-. ,I , f V . " HOU YOUNG MUSTANGS-First row: Student coach Tom Barnes, Martin, Kindrick, Oatman, Alexander, White, Moore, Witt. Rios, De Witt, Manager. Second row: Leppla, King, Romley, Limbacher, Yates, Sims, Rupp, La Prade, Holland, Light, Hubbell, Elias, Coach Wendell Turner. Third row: Marks, Kau, Cotten, Begley, Doss, Pearson, Allen, Larson, Mclielvey, Howard, Crain, Teeples, Mileham, Ross. ln the picture at lower left: Student instructor Tom Barnes gives a little sage advice to the varsity-in-the-making. Lower right: "Smilin' " Coach Wendell Turner. Ul1ey'll Qrow 'Llp Winning one, tieing two, and losing five may not sound like a brilliant season, but on the contrary, the Colts this year showed plenty of fight and spunk that will make them invaluable to the varsity next year. The Colts opened their season with a spectacular defeat at the hands of the Buckeye varsity eleven, 2-7. Bounding back, intent on victory, they battled the Phoenix Union Pups to a 7-7 dead heat. The next defeat was suffered at the hands of the Mesa Bunnies, I3-O. Once again the Colts rebounded, but lacked the necessary punch to break the draw with St. Mary's. The duel ended at 6-6. The next game with Glendale proved to be another strong tussle, with Glendale emerging victorious, 6-O. Journeying to Casa Grande the Colts sprang a surprise attack on the varsity, winning a 6-O victory. The season was brought to a close with two more defeats, both return engagements-Phoenix Union topping them with a i9-7 score, and Mesa edging out the Colts by 7-6. Basketball 'Boom Basketball at North Phoenix High for l94l-42 was high-lighted by a late-season improvement-following an only mediocre year's record-that enabled the Mustang hoopsters to make a strong showing at the important dis- trict and state tournaments. The belated boost stamped the Scarlet and Blue as one of the state's stronger cage clubs as well as largely atoning for earlier winning lapses. The Mustang casabasketeers were given only an out- side chance of winning over the state's strongest compeit- tion at the Tucson tourney, but the North Phoenix five quickly established a reputation for a fine combination of high-scoring offense and stout defensive play. In the open- ing round of play, Miami's defending state champs had a CAPTAJN BOB MHNDOC admires scare thrown into them by a battling Mustang team that came back with a rush after being badly out-scored the first half. The rally iust fell short, however, and the Wild Horses lost to the Vandals by a 38-33 count. the consolation basketball trophy won at the State Tournament at Tucson. The wily Wolverines of Tolleson very nearly blasted North Phoenix hopes for consolation honors the following encounter, but the Mustangs managed to out-steady Tolleson and to go on to a hotly-con- tested 37-35 win. Little Duncan proved only a warm-up for the evening's finale, as they fell before a withering barrage of baskets in a 66-26 rout. The score was the greatest of the tournament and a three-year high fcr the Mustangs. For the fourth time in the year, Phoenix teams met on the hardwood in a continuation of a great rivalry, and this time the Mustangs were not to be denied. Though dropping off somewhat from their torrid tournament scoring pace, North Phoenix' offensive proved adequate to defeat Phoenix Union High School, 3l-26, and win the consolation championship. VARSITY BASKETBALL-Kneeling: Hal Beck, Tom Donovan, Hal Sloper, Phil Gates, Jim Doss, Leo Voyles, Kenneth Voyles. Standing: Coach Rollie Caldwell, Jim Nafziger, Marshall McMillin, Perry Doyle, Bill Hammontree, Bill Ridgeway, Marcus Jamison, Captain Bob Mclndoo. r 'V 'N wgf. egg'- , . 1 aff 5 ' Q ' ye Ma .,.. wisw iwg ' fb .,.... . -aim ...... ,.:.: ,....: A--'-5-1 ,M -.1 7 if x 25525 EE? 2-j:::'.: i:1:,:j 2,33 252-1535-,E,5..E X J 5 .Q 33'iw-:'i51I"',1. V , "' 'iw ,Q,Q,Zg:,Q s Q' Q . ff Q ng, ,M A, K .Q ..,.... ' I X A . A , 'QW 'W ' , Y , K' I X f 5 Zv'f I , '7" '-'.a:e:g:-5" 3 - ' Q an 14. Q 4 "f 'M 1 4 5 'es 1' Q is " at K!! ,Au Q if I 7 gf . ' -f W T Y, , , A , K 'ws A , :.., 5 L 3 . 4 ' - 5 , ,N n, 4 - . f A Y . 5 u UH M Hilti' Q 61 L X ,QA V, 1 Ag ' 1 K D .. 1 .,k:: , as . " G' - ax52fE"5' f , ym??f 4 Qix f sw 31+ r Q Q ' H " 4 ' 4 .,fT leg fyQwQ w Vygbw K . Q '44N ' ' 2 g 2' K W' M Awwf " ,,.4 4 X K2 '1 h sg , U 5 ,gi 162 I-'if Uhe jemperature Ulises A mid-season slump began at Mesa when the Jackrabbits Took a heart-breaking 3l-25 win from North Phoenix. Following that, Wicl4enburg's Wranglers roped The Mustangs, 41-32, Peoria edged past North Phoenix, 30-24, in a thrilling over-time Tilt, and Tucson again triumphed over The local quint, 44-27, North Phoenix Then Took a Twin win in Class-A competition-placing iT Third behind The dead- locked Phoenix Union and Tucson teams-by defeating Mesa, 27-22, and Yuma, 38-24. Union High's Towering Team topped the Mustangs the next week-end, 30-19. North Phoenix rang down the curtain on its regular season with a resounding 40-20 victory over Aio. Turning Their backs on a sad season record of six wins against eight defeats and a deflated 28 point scoring average, Two below the opposition's, the determined Mustangs entered the West Central District Tournament at Phoenix. The reiuvenated Wild Horses completely crushed Peoria's strong titlisTs in a first round major upset. The score was 49-30. North Phoenix next turned the power on Aio, 39-20, and out-raced Parker's Broncs, 36-27. ln the championship game, the cross-town Coyotes capped a 36-24 decision from the Mustangs. SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL-Kneeling: Dick Yates, Glenn Barlow, Pete Gallardo, Gene Walhin, Bob Norris, Felix Chavez. Second row: Coach Clare Van Hoorebeke, Richard Kau, Dawn Schopp, Bill Clem, Ennis Whitehead, Bob Williamson, Jim Stermer, Jim Lowry. 1051 W-.J Q I TENNIS TEAM-First row: Milton Smith, Bill Bridgewater, Dudley Miller. Second row: Coach Douglas V. Cary, Dave Widger, Mark Mathews, Tres Coerver, Jerry Foster, Scott Barrett, Bill Ridgeway. ACTION-At left: Mark Mathews returns a fast one. Center: Jerry Foster follows through. Right: Scott Barrett serves one over the net. .Net Ulesults The racket-wielding men in the white from North High established an enviable record this year in the brief history ot tennis at the school. Opening the season against a formidable Mesa team, they won top honors handily, 8 to 5. Once under the sizzling serves of a Yuma team, however, they dropped 6 out of 7, Mark Matthews being the sole victor from North High. Heartbreak ot the season was the hard fought battle with Tucson. The Tucsonian netters had a precarious 3-2 lead when the rains came, canceling the remaining matches and the Mustangs' hope of victory. After taking a clean sweep ot all seven events in the Miami match, their prestige was hard hit by another loss to Yuma. Coming back with a rush they took 6 out of 7 in a return engagement with Mesa, and undertook a general cleanup at Prescott by winning all lO ot the scheduled contests. Other wins were registered over Judson School and Junior College. Mark Mathews, ace Mustang raqueteer, won the Arizona boys' title, while Jerry Foster carved a niche for himself by teaming with Homer Richards of Phoenix Union to win the Arizona Junior closed doubles. Jerry also was runner up in the singles at the same meet. ' Ay. x BUNTING, BATTING, AND BAFFLING-The team: First row: Dick Threlkeld, manager, Clarke Duncan, Tony Moreno, Bob Wade, Tim Brown, Kenny Shill, Harry Hazen, Refugio Abalos. Second row: Glen Green, assistant manager, Tom Donovan, Dean Ledgerwood, Hal Sloper, Leo Voyles, Phil Fagan, Howard Moore, Bob Mclndoo, Coach Van Hoorebeke. Upper right: Tony Moreno, Mustang ace hurler, who for the second year pitched a no hit, no run game, making him one of the most outstanding state prep pitchers. Second row: First sacker Bob Mclncloo reaches out for a long one, to complete a double play in the Mesa game. He's outl Hard hitting Leo Voyles unleashes his fury on a smashing ball to center. Third row-Left: Batter up! Red Sloper steps up to the plate as Phil Fagan chalks up another run. Center: Clarke Duncan warms up before his "ups", Right: Duncan tries to influence the referee as Tommy Donovan slides for the hot corner. Fourth row-Left: Howard Moore rounds first after a hit to center field. Right: Duncan sprints for safety. Look at that stride, Supermanl CIO6 lO7J ,America's Javorite Qame A veteran baseball team represented North Phoenix in l942, and that it fared exceptionally well at America's favorite game was evidenced by the strong season showing made. Coach Clare Van Hoorebeke's classy club coasted through the 22 games of the regular schedule to gain a round 20 victories and two championships. An un-blemished record gave the Mustangs undisputed possession of the West Central District trophy. First place in the Class A standings was shared by North Phoenix and Tucson. North Phoenix High's Mustangs answered the annual spring call to "Play ball!" by enthusiastically tying into a formidable schedule, and with such success that they seemed headed for an undefeated season. But two late-season mishaps proved they could be beaten. Tucson's top-notch Badgers first turned the trick with a 5-4 extra-inning edging that tied up the big five standings, and North Phoenix was bested, 7-4, in a non-conference game at Florence. lt was a different story for the other clubs faced by the Mustangs. The North High horsehiders emerged victorious in games with Phoenix Colored, Coolidge, Litchfield, Casa Grande, Phoenix Indian, Glendale, Mesa, Phoenix Union, Tolleson, St. Mary's, Yuma, Peoria, Tempe, and Buckeye High Schools. With the state's top pitching staff, power to spare at the plate, and a smooth infield combination, North High's nine entered the State Baseball Tournament at Tucson ranked as co-favorites with the defending Tucson Badgers. After eliminating Miami in the first round, iO-l, the Mustangs' faced the Old Pueblo team for the championship. After trailing up to the seventh inning, the Badgers tied the count and went on to a hard-fought and heart-breaking 3-2 victory in the ninth to gain their fourth straight state title. SECOND TEAM BASEBALL-Preparing for future varsity service, North Phoenix' second team swept through the season with five wins out of seven. The two defeats were in varsity competition. Phoenix Union Grays were bested three times and Mesa Bunnies twice in the second team battles. THE COLTS-First row: Glenn Rudd, Gail McLellan. Second row: Charlie Oatman, Dean Hazen, Pete Gollardo, Felix Chavez, George Mueller, Dick Yates, Jim Hurt. Third row: Coach Henry S. Oliver, Bill Clem, Decker Williams, Phil Gates, Paul LaPrade, Jack Null, Pot King, Eddie Beauchamp, Glenn Barlow. .gg- gc 'Y ,Q SPEED AND GRACE-Top left: Mr. Marker says "Gal" with his gun, starting a hotly-contested race in the intramural track meet. Top right: Howard Moore floats over the bar in the Greenway Field Day high iump event, in which he placed fourth. Center left: Moore passes the baton to Bob Randall in the relay at Greenway. Center right: Frank Miller beats Bob Bowers of Union High to the tape in the Greenway 440, setting a new record of 51 seconds. Lower right: Howard Moore flies again at Greenway, this time in the broad iump. He placed first in this event. TRACK TEAM-First row: Frank Miller, Wliton Carter, Bob McCutcheon, Norman Adams, Harold Sims, Vernon Biatte, George Rivers, manager. Second row: Coach Rollie Coldwell, Bob Randall, Dick Stoops, Ray Wells, Earl McCufcheon. Fred Gose, Glynn Thompson. swf' J' UOBD It jakes .Tlenty Cf jraining Steady improvement in individual and team performances marked the third season for the Mustangs in track and field. Tune-up meets with Glendale and Mesa provided initial tests for Coach Rollie Caldwell's thin- clads, although they lost both contests. Never accumulating enough paints to take more than third place, the Mustangs, however, showed strength in the Class A meet and the Mesa relays. ln the Greenway Field Day meet, April ll, North Phoenix placed third in Class AA, overshadowed by the powerful Tucson Badgers and the winning Phoenix Union Coyotes. However, special honors came to Frank Miller, who took first in both the 440 and 880, setting new meet records for both events, His quarter mile time of 5l seconds flat eclipsed by one-tenth of a second the former record. In the half, Miller clipped three-tenths of a second off the record he himself set in l94O, establishing a new mark of 2:01. Howard Moore took first in the broad jump. ln Class AC, North High walked off with first place honors. At Tucson on May i, North High garnered another third place at the State Track Meet. Howard Moore and Frank Miller set a pair of new records while gaining most of the points for the Mustangs. A new mark of 50 seconds flat for the quarter-mile was set by Miller, while Moore established a new pole vault record with a leap of T2 feet, 43A inches. Miller's time of 2101.8 in the 880 gave him first place for that event, and Moore soared over at 5 feet, i0 inches, to take first in the high iump. GOLF CLUB-First row: Mr. Henry S. Oliver, Beverly Burrall, Mariorie Mix, Jean Clark, Elizabeth Ann McGuire, Elizabeth Ely, Jack McManus. Second row: John Thurman, Oliver Hubbard, Phil Gregory, Jack Vivian, Herbie Sledd, Charles Strauss. 5 5 3 l Www , iw f 4 .-1 N.. jhey .Add Golor Organized last year was the Girls' Marching Unit for the purpose of giving girls a chance to par- ticipate in some outside activity as well as to provide entertainment at athletic games. Members of the squad pictured above are, first row: Betty Duncan, Frances Aldrich, Gloria Shaffer, flag bearers. Second row: Patsy Foutz, Shirley Spurling, Betty Wallace, Jean Cox, Captain Virginia Burris, Jean McDonald, Bobbie Bradford, Ioan O'Neil, Bonnie Hall. Third row: Lenore English, Marjorie Walker, Betty Zelko, Dorothy Vollmer, Dorothy Wing, Mary Lou Johnson, Vivian Enlgish, Ruth Roch, Avis Allen. Fourth row: Beverly Busey, Barbara Collins, Billye Bowman, Nain Taylor, Peggy Housner, Mary Lou Chambers, Charlotte Morrison, Barbara Walker, Barbara Bell, Phoebe Sutton. The Marching Squad took active part in all civic parades. They are shown in the center left picture in the Rodeo Parade. They practiced many noon hours to perfect the drills they used between halves at the football games. In the center right picture they show one of those drills. Twirling batons and flashing legs brightened between-halves of the football games. Twirlers in the lower picture are Betty Ann Pierson, Betty Hamilton, Betty Clouthier, Mae Griner, Bette Bean, and DorisJuhn Wickizer. lllO G.A.A.-Top picture: First row: Carlin, McFate, McCoy, Smith, Cox, Burris, Dickey, Owens, Stephens. Second row: Rawlins, Blackwell, Pace, Hutsell, Overton, Bean, Hamilton, Lowry, Pace, Donnell. Third row: Kellogg, Miller, Kiger, Campbell, Johnson, O'Neil, Lewkowitz, Deppner, Olson, O'Cannor. Lower picture: First row: Seifert, Costanten, Whitmen, McDonald, Lynch, Edgin, Steiner, Thompson. Second row: Peterson, Evans, Cheeseman, Hedden, Grace, Bragg, Pearson, Best. Third row: Mead, Valentine, Downs, Brown, Porter, Hoggan, Tarbell, Kimmick, Hegelund, Bean. Gooperation .03lays .A Big Tart One of the most active organizations at North High is the Girls' Athletic Association. ln this club the girls not only learn the whys and wheretores of baseball, basketball, volleyball, and tennis, but also learn the importance of cooperation and good sportsmanship in all other dealings as well as in sports. Many friendships are formed in this club that last throughout high school. To become a member, a girl goes out tor after school sports, and when she has participated in three sports she is eligible to wear the club pin. With a membership of about one hundred and tive, the G.A.A. is one of the largest clubs in the school. Not only was it active at North High but its members represented the school at various athletic contests throughout the valley and state. Miss Catherine Wilkinson and Mrs. Mary MacMorran are co-sponsors of the organization. G.A.A. MANAGERS AND OFFICERS-Betty Cheeseman, Dixie Kiger, Betty Blackwell, Lynette Campbell, Betty Jo Pace, Jean Clair Hutsell, Mary Lou Johnson, Elaine McFate. DANCE CLUB-First row: Edith Whitman, Rocky Costanten, Georgeanna Steiner, Elaine McFate, Gwen Lynch, Terry Smith. Second row: June Schable, Jeanne Chartrand, Jeanette Hedgepeth, Betty Rae Buzon, Betty Jean Evans, Nona Lewkowitz, Selma Elias, Marilyn Downs. Third row: Avis Allen, Eleanor Curlee, Abbie Olsson, Billie Axline, Madelyn Bridges, Dorothy Bell, Virginia Walters. jhey Direct jhemselves Girls not wishing to take part in six outdoor sports are given the chance to earn their small letter by becoming a member of the dance club. Mrs. Mary MacMorran originated the club and is the sponsor. The G.A.A. officers and managers are elected by the club and hold office for one year. They keep the records for the club, seeing that girls get credit for the sports, as well as make arrangements for some of the intra-mural games. H125 il3l GIRLS' TENNIS TEAM - Dixie Kiger, Elaine McFate, Katherine Kraft, Lois Curry, Lynette Campbell, Lyda Bran- ham, Betty Blackwell, Miss Catherine Wilkinson. Center: Patty Smith, senior member of the Tennis Team. GIRLS' TUMBLING TEAM -Left to right: Faye Miller, Elaine McFate and Betty Jo Pace, Lynette Campbell, Jean Hutsell, Colleen Smith ltopl, Nona Lou Lewkowitz lbot- toml, Lois Diggs, and Betty Mead, Melba Edgin, Peggy Grace, and Dixie Kiger. .Ability .And Skill Gount Nine girls this year represented North High at tennis matches throughout the state. Unlike other sports, matches were played all during the year. The team had a successful season, winning over Yuma, Tucson, Miami, Mesa, Tempe, and Prescott. Most complete victory of the year was over Miami, as they defeated them 7-O. Number one player was Katherine Kraft, a sophomore, Lycla Branham played number two, and Lois Curry was number three. Lois Curry and Lyda Branham played doubles at Tucson University week, while Katherine Kraft played singles at that tournament. Tumbling is the first six weeks' sport offered during the year. Girls learn the art of tumbling during this time. At the end of the term twelve girls are chosen for the all-star team. Nfl? WWF ALL-STAR SPEEDBALL-First row: Betty Jo Pace, Betty Blackwell, Melba Edgin, Gwen Lynch, Elaine McFate, Neva Thompson, Faye Miller, Jean Claire Hutsell. Second row: Dixie Kiger, Doris Cox, Tody Heddon, Betty Cheeseman, Lynette Campbell, Nancy Porter, Katherine Pace, Bette Bean. ALL-STAR VOLLEYBALL-First row: Seymana Poleeson, Lynette Campbell, Betty Cheeseman, Nancy Porter, Melba Edgin, Faye Miller. Second row: Betty Blackwell, Dixie Kiger, Tody Heddon, Peggy Groce, Betty Jo Pace, Jean Clair Hutsell. .All-Stars Speedball and volleyball each last six weeks during the year. During this time the girls going out for the sports play against each other and at the end of each sport, an all-star team is chosen. Members ot the all-star teams are given special recognition in the G.A.A. As an incentive to the girls going out for after school sports, awards are given each year. A girl earns her small letter for participation in six sports, a large letter for twelve sports, a gold athletic pin for eighteen sports, and an athletic ring for twenty-tour sports. When a large letter is earned, the owner can wear the school athletic sweater. E 'H Qu if ,ig sam us. ..4..ghu-cm, guns- 41 X.w5s?:gmJ M wg it l s .. .gg g 5 . F may ,Ft W1 2 ' wiki it 1 mr.. -f U' sr .-1 1 W gi M X swsrsygffswsgyg, , F --nV+ 5 Q1 W5 W W, X , - ss ..., fswewpr , - A, N . ,. an . V rs 6, W.. . an-,..wM Q. wzxwsmwws, .5 + - LN sw we lwm-1-:vistas , i I fr' 'FSL 4, .. W, 'viii M P rr 'f .,Ak s in A- i ,Q L C F.. C 5. "Q 5 , ,' 5 i h ,V ,X my , H51 what 'UUon't Uhey Do .Next? Upper picture-42-46-8-hike! Certainly no game participated in by the North High boys' football team was more vigorous and packed with unexpected happenings than the game played by members of the G.A.A. during an outdoor assembly. Their new formations were an inspiration, no doubt, to Coach Rollie Caldwell. Inset, Coach Catherine Wilkinson not only very capably coached both teams but also broadcast the game. Lower left: Their swing is deadly . . . their eye is steady . . . and can they slide! Lower right: Net balI's no good, so hit it hard, girls! FEATURES W X J fgwfffzww Wiiifww Jfffff WXM .WfMJ MJWMWMJMWJWMMWWXMM MJM Jlfhiifij VAMQJ ww , - Q WZAMMMM W Wfvwqfwwfwffwfffffff gjdjmwfpwwif wWffU.j77MfMWW7MA 3,14 T 9 W5 WQMMFMMAMM WMMQQWWMW 5 'TYFG' --.M H91 J HWNN HORSE PLAY-Grins and Gams . . . Humor . . . Bull session . . . That age old prank, and still working! . . . "But I don't want a ticket-" . . . Football fever . . . Superman and Stuperman . . . Fisticuffs . . . Dog pile. .Are ya J'lavin' .Any Jun? Most students at North High this year did! Dances, parties, meetings, plays, athletic events- all added up to a grand total ot fun, Lunch hours were the social spots of the day. lt was then that romances were hatched, ripened, and withered. Rumors were circulated, dates made and broken, new friendships cemented. For above all, friendship prevailed on the campus. And among friends there's always fun and laughter. Yep! lt was a grand year for the Mustangs. 2 'Www' '53 ,fs PUBLICATIONS PLUS-Quill and Scroll neophytes take cz beating . . . Gossip out the window-"Hens he got ci friend?" The genius ot work . . . "The Chief" lets out with d lecture . . . The Roundup conducts cu beauty parlor on the side . . . Shhhhh! Concentration . . . A camera fiend on the loose . . . Hell-O there! . . . Groundhog dczy . . . There's that mon ogoin! H201 'L 1 1... my 111, wikis ' il' ' 1 ,, DISA AND DATA-Three stamps, please . . . Swingin' on nothin' . . . Peaches goes berserk . . . Masque practice in full swing . . . Those sizzling sophomores and their amazing assembly . . . A racketeer . . . He puts up with pane after pane . . . Stagline . . . daily quarts in Biology . . . Ah-blissl f Kurtz' ai CAMPUS CAPERSHVVe've seen better-lon Lcncx Turner for instoncel . . . Fire! Ain't we poitoibecl? . . . Fore . . . Fourteen enchilcdas in ten minutes- he won the bet . . . Sooi, Sooi Congo! . . . Happy little bunch of brciins . , . Waiting to be shot-for tuberculosis test . . . Yes! 1 have c locker permit . . . A knittin' for Britain . . . Who'lI raise the bid to 25? Box splints and fractures, only. l , nm., seg H223 sw-A., 1iQ3l Sisters? 1 , - ,Ag Q ,L ff 'Qf'A, A 9'-,imp T' 5 if - 1 f ,1 Leg: x I5 'II' iwlilvlle T L 7 iw Mr 'E' if 'ii 1 , NOTHIN' BUT NONSENSE-A Gollont Knight assists o foir lady in distress . . . The Thinker . , . If floors . . . The Boys' Service Commitfee . . . And The roins come . . . "Slugger" Cory . . . "North Phoenix High School, who's culling, pliz?" . . . "Moy we have your oifention for a momeni--" . . . Compoign time . . . Pooey! . , . Big Bend. l.f"""""""' if 1 i CLAY SMITH ' FINE JEWELRY ' FINE ARTS TWO TWENTY NORTH CENTRAL l HEARTY CONGRATULATIONS TO THE MUSTANGS LANE-SMITH CO. REALTORS I EBEN LANE MILTON SMITH Phone 3-2I39 I36 N. Central Ave. I I DONOFRIO FLORAL CO. O HENRY MORTON I W A . W Thatfs why we in t, yes even demand the best . . . That's why you find such famous names as Hari: Schaffner dz Marx, Arrow, Stetson, McGregor, Inter- oven, Bostonian, Palm Beach, and many othe names equally fmous in our store. That's why par- ticula , well dressed men are our best. customers. VIC HANNY CO. 40 NORTH CENTRAL THE TAILORED LADY 26 NORTH FIRST STREET - PHOENIX Associated Stores PALM SPRINGS - CATALINA ISLAND California Resort Wear - Play and Swim Togs Daytime and Evening Clothes Sweaters - Blouses - Riding Habits Millinery and Accessories Hobson's Book Store STATIONERY 240 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE Phone3-3000 BUTANE CORPORATION "Bu,1'a11r: begins where the gas mam owls" Office 303 Heard Building Plant and Retail Store I9th Avenue and Magnolia BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS TO THE CLASS OF l942 THE "CITIZENS OF TOMORROW" O Peterson-Brooke-Steiner and Wist AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY School Supplies and Equipment - Athletic Material Mimeoqraph Equipment Janitorial Supplies - Ditto Equipment U24 CONGRATULATIONS ALEKSANDER STUDIO TO CLASS OF '42 Wishes Tou Success ' '2 FAMILY ' noun 5, Arizona 1 IRIILMIIIS ' ifunun lisculrs PASTIY . 70" PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY R574 'X' ohffls nr, We Orpheum Theoter Bldg. For thrift, for economy, for good eating, ond for good nutrition, use Enriched Arizona Star Flour in all home cooking ond baking. Arizona Flour Mills This Year I Know We'll Go -E We're going to sove our cor too! Member, National Trailwaus Bus System by SANTA FE BUS ' We're going to put every spore dollor into Victory Bonds ond Sovings Stomps. . . so the economy oi Sonto Fe Bus trovel meons more to us this yeor thon ever before... ' Why clon't YOU coll the Santo Fe Bus ogent ond cisk obout Sonto Fe Bus service for your vocotion this yeor? SANTA FE BUS DEPOT 17 EASTJEFFERSON PHONE 4-4137 II25l HDISTINCTIVE PORTRAITSU Phone 4-1303 V---- A. L. A 337 NORTH FIRST AVENUE J GUARDIAN INSURANCE AGENCY JOSEPH C. HALDIMAN ADAMS AT FOURTH AVENUE The Corner with the Garden COMPLIMENTS OF Arizona Trade Bindery BINDERS OF 1942 HOOFBEATS Snappy Smartness for Spring MIX-MATCH DELIBERATE CONTRAST IS THE THING. DIFFERENT COLORED SPORT COATS OVER SOLID SHADES OF SLACKS. TWEEDS OR SHETLANDS IN HERRING- BONES, WIDE WALES, GLEN PLAIDS, OVERPLAIDS, DIAGONALS OR POLO CLOTHS. These lockers are basic . . . why not hove several. Sizes 35 fo 42, Standard Insurance Agency, Inc. 35 WEST JEFFERSON ALL NIGHT SERVICE FOR ALL CARS L, fCHEVROLEIj + Ed Rudolph 316-400 EAST ADAMS OLSEN'S Pharmacy 16Ih ond McDowell Phone 3-0001 U26 RYAN-EVANS DRUG CO. . For Over 29 Years 10th Street oi' McDowell Phone 3-5159 Serving Those Who Demand Phone 3-1443 The Best Photo Laboratory CAMERAS PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES PHOTO FINISHING -Af 1515 North Central A e e Pho Ar no .IEWELERS TO ARIZONA FOR OVER 45 YEARS - T f "' RYS L2 0 yWW lW0 M,WQ ZW WW WMV ROSENZWEIGS' 35 North First Avenue PHOENIX THE REPUBLIC AND AZETTE COMMERCIAL PRINTERY PRINTING R U L I N G BINDING ENGRAVING I PHONE 3-1111 208 West Adams Street Printery BuiIcIing H271 MCDOUGALL 81 CASSOU MEN'S SHOP 130 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE Dorsey Burke Drug Co. Van Buren at Fourth Street PRESCRIPTIONS FREE DELIVERY Phone 4-5611 COMPLIMENTS TOM MASON'S MALT and SANDWICH SHOPS WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONGE .1 en Dilce Studio No. 'I No. 2 No. 3 'I24 WEST 326 WEST 208 EAST 24 East Washington PHOENIX ALLON WASHINGTON STREET Telephone 4-3197 Member F.T.D. I 5, I WAN Flowers 838 North Central Avenue PHOENIX ARIZONA LESCHER AND MAHONEY A R C H I T E C T S E N G I N E E R S PHOENIX - ARIZONA FOR all the landmarks of your life, you want your clothes to be 'Desert Fashion because they're the clothes you like the best, any day, every day. In the Desert Fashion Shop, Mary-Alice McBride and Sally Heath choose two memory-making evening dresses for this romantic spring. "Registered trademark fiwfezf Since 1860 "the Best Always" 11281 HEINZE, BOWEN AND CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF '42 Phoenix Linen 81 Towel Supply A N D BELL LAUNDRY 702 South Phones: 3-0700 Third Street 3-7333 BU-GAS Office 4-5621 FANNIN'S Gas and Equipment Co. At Five Points PAUI. FANNIN Phoenix, Arizona WHEN THE OUTDOOR CALLS THINK OF sPoRTs SPORTING WEAR ,,,. Q eoons Everything to help you make the most of vacation Waterman and Sheaffer' Fountain Pens We repair all makes in our fountain pen hospital HARRINGTON 228 WEST WASHINGTON STREE Phone4-4179 S T 3.3.1.g4.1.g.-4.2.-5:21E:5522:EI212315:5:1f:2:2:3:2!2:f:f. -1414f::iii,.-.-.4.-.712275:3523:5:515:3551552715C55:515:217I5S557fiitiiiiixfiftfiiiz 5:55:115:11::2:51:7:72-:A:1:1:-:':3:1:1:1:52r:-1-35r:-35:-132531272 ,-55:3:5:21-S+i511113211!7:5:7F:525:5:5:?5:52322:5521:315:51121:55:11-:5:-:3:-:-:4:-:-:-:- -2:1:2:2:2:21IQ:2:2Er2rEfi'E1E:E2Eiii!:Q:?32:fsj:E:::5f'1:?gQf' '4:3?:E:E13?ff'3E'252?2E'1f1'E1:':EF'Z-5IirE2EIE1E1::E1Ei:ErE:ErE1E1EZQTQIEIEIEIEIEIESEIEIESE . ,.,sz,5315:gig-gg:5:553:5:Qs4 ' I 4 - 1 - . g f - 3' 3E5E3E5E5E5E55E5Ei . fa viii? rf- ' A -5332 " . ,. ' .f-3i1E11.f"i1EIfi55E3' 5551235.fI2IE"-351552121223539 ' .' EfE5Zf539:2:ISSEECEEEEEQEEEEEEEEEEI'55555355 ''323EFEFEEEEEFEZEEEESQEEEE 4 I:2:2:1:2:fE5E5E555SfE5E5?2 335253E522EIESEIEI22523EI55:IE222523IE1952f3:52EI225231EIE1523IEIE1E1E1?E1EE1E1E1E1?E- 313235IE1E1EIiSE13Ef:5221?5EE1:iEIE2EIE2E2EIE2E2E2i1E2E2E 55I5ilffifffilffifiiiiifiifi 0 A:-ss:-:-p:.:-:+14-:':,1-:- 2-1-:-:Viz-:-:A-eq:-:Rza:-:R+I-mr:-szvtr:-rl:-1-: 4:-frIAI-:-:-IA-IfAI--:-IA:Q-:A-az.:-:Az-:A--:-:A 4--A4 .A.-.-.-...-:-:Q-1-I-:Az-1-sz.:-I-:-1 Q:E:fifthQSM2:21E:E21252121E:flfifif:ESQ:fit::E2E212IE:E212:Q:f:E:f:f:Q3QE:5:f3fZf E3frftf:5:513:5:5:5:233:335E:3:ffIf:2fE:2:f:EIf:2:2 15:22:f:f:f:f:Q:f1f:E:kf:5""'5'K5 -1A:V:-:-1-:+:-I-I-:-:-:-r:-:-:-:-:-1-1-9:-I-1+I-:-:-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:Az-:-:-.-1-:-rr:-1-:-: Q:1:513I512:345:gg5I5313:::::1:::::::i:1:::, :::,::::::::5:5:5,5:: -' ' H . 41 V' Just as your school work today prepares you for work or study in the future, our daily work is that of preparing for the future utility requirements of the communities we serve. This planning and preparation results in our being ready at all times with cheap gas and electric service for any purpose . . . when it is needed. We are planning now to serve you when you take your place as a citizen of the community. .-... ..... .. . vs, i'5'i'I'I45:3:I:iii:l:3:5:5f3'3:5:f:5:5:?:I:5'3:l:1"'1:593:5:5:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-.-. -:-:A:-:I'''-:-:?:4+:A:-:-:-:-:4:- :-:-:-:-:-:-.-. 1 EQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEEE 255E2E255ii55225Eiiiiiiiiihrgzgigiiif'''i'TE55Q5252?Q5E5QEQEQEQSZEQEEEEEEEEEQEQE 2g25255252gsgsgagsgsgsgsgssfzlsssa .5Ie252asI2gsgigisseseseaesaaesfi .W 'fe sa A1-:-:-:-:A:-zA:-:':-:-:-:-,- --:Az-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:- ....... . , , , 655355555525E555E555E52525E555EEE355E52555E5252555552525E555E5E555E515E5E5E5E3E5E533E5E555E5E525E535355553252555535E55553E5555525E535E5E555E525552555555553555522:25525525E5E5Ef55E5Erf5E5E55v.5E5E-:'I2E'? 'ff' E5EffQEQESQ3QEfigEQEQE222215f5E5553I555QifEQEQEQEQ:QEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEQEfifEQIQI5EQEQEiifiiifiififififiiifii 2525355552335E5E1.IEEEEEEEEE2E223255232555555322QIQE555555523QEQEQQQQEEEEEQZQZ E251 '- E555iff?iii5ifii?S23555255555525S555552522EE553iZE5E5iEi2135Zi5iE5i55545?5ifEx5i5E:1:E5EE srlikiisi Eifeg "'iEf:55. 'Ei -' ' 5I2E52252221I25253553525535QEEE2222252532QE2E33?23Z3552?E52?25FZEEEEIEEEEEEEE? SEE ,5'5E'!?5E " YA, --ii ' P. fZ"E5E5fi" . ' I k ziiiiilfiiiii'I5?5?5E5E513EE2i- AE2E3i5E3EE532555E32:E5E555?5E5E55E5E5E355E5E55555E5555555555'23E5555EiiiifiiiiffifiiliiiiiVEZZI.-ffii . .' -ff' 1. NTT J' - rE5Ei:E5E5:5:fEi 123325555533 .- 'fi'fE1ii"iI53iE555EEi:ii - 1 . ,...,. .. . .W ., 1.3 -. 1 ,, fir. '6 " I . ff -1'i'i'f" 3. 3553555555536 -. -. .. . ' ' " .-f"Af?':51 4 " N 7'513:T' -.L-'79 3'i:5:f:1:1'Z ' . , ' I ., 55.5 5.1 5' jig-1 fern: :,'jEigf52:j5-sig. -Iv-57351:-'1:A.zf :f AR? CENTRAL ARIZONA LIGI-IT AND PowER Co. Syivicx Smith ond Mary Kirkpatrick wearing Valley ot the Sun Fashions from Korricks'. Washington ot First Street C1305 SUCCESS for the CLASS OF 1942 Success in life depends on thrift and integrity. Always save a part of your earnings - a savings ac- count will help you to do this. Then when the opportunity comes for you to make an investment your bank will be glad to assist you ii you have established a good reputation . . . FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ARIZONA AND THE PHOENIX SAVINGS BANK 8m TRUST COMPANY CIDENTICAL IN OWNERSHIPI M b F d I D p 1 I r o C p T lI3II THE PHOTO SHOP EXCLUSIVE KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES Photo Finishing "Best in the West" Pm. S S A, .LE . I A - o 0 PHOENIX 'MESA 'GLENDALE .11 SPOINTS f' 'CHANDLER 'BUCKEYE 225 North Central Avenue Phone 3-9236 PHOENIX, ARIZONA International-McCormick Deering FARM MACHINES G. IMPLEMENTS . 0 . . COMPLIMENTS Sherwin Williams Paints - Household Goods OF sPon'rlNc cooos-FISHING Courtesy Drug Store . 35 North Central Avenue Phone 3-3531 Guns and Ammunition Q ACoolDrinkforaHot Day O You'll Get Twice As Much Enioyment from DOUBLE-COLA DOUBLE-COLA BOTTLING CO. 1802 East Adams Phone 4-1046 5 STORES TO SERVE You wm-I "EVERYTHING FOR THE FARM AND HOME" PHOENIX - MESA - GLENDALE - CHANDLER - BUCKEYE your fluture .. . Now is the time to decide. When you're planning your future, keep college in mind. And when you're thinking of college, investigate the advantages of attend- ing Phoenix Junior College... Living at home, you'll save money. You'll be among your friends. Hundreds of graduates of Phoenix high schools will enroll here next fall. You'll enioy the benefits of a new campus, modern equipment, and an outstanding faculty. if you would like to complete your course in for full information. Consider starting your college work this summer less than four years. Inquire at the l2egistrar's Office Phoenix Junior College 1132 W-5 u f 1 MOVING - STORAGE - DRAYAGE for quick and efficient service call Arrow Van 81 Storage Co. 325 West Jackson Street Phone 3-5197 OFFICE SUPPLIES ' FURNITURE ' EQUIPMENT PRINTING 8a BOWER s1A11oNERY Inc- 34-38 South Central Avenue Phoenix, Arizona DESIGNERS PRINTERS LITHOGRAPHERS SCHOETTNER STUDIOS 5 WEST WASHINGTON STREET O Phone 4-2411 0 PHOENIX, ARIZONA SOU'THWE'STE'RN GENERAL AGENCY Phone 4-2151 A HOME COMPANY OWNED AND OPERTAED BY ARIZONANS Fire Insurance - Auto - Aircraft - Bonds II 1, Home Office II I TITLE AND TRUST BUILDING . Phoenix, Arizona "'If1'quest Your ,'I,jjf'1Iff for l,l'UflfCfIOIlf Through the South Il?!'SfUl'1L'I'I SERVICE 0 PROTECTION 0 PROMPTNESS of m'iFLowERLAND" CLAIMS PAID FIowerThGarden ML Downtown Phoenix Artistry by J R. SIEVERS, Mgr. 9 East Adams SUMME R SCHOOL WORK Tlzoenix ZHZZIO7' College FULL COLLEGE CREDIT NI Q WHEN NEEDED! Thot is why the International Insurance Company continues to show such a large amount of business placed every month. Life Insurance to fit every need and pocketbook D E P E N D A B L E I C H A M B E R 5 International Insurance Transfer 81 Storage Co. Company phoenix, Arizona FOURTH FLOOR - ELLIS BUILDING 301 scum Fourth Avenue PHONE 4-4141 Phone 4-4731 Phoenix, AVIZOHU 1331 MENDERSON BUS LINES M 1' nd our sincere opprecicnion To The Fcxculfy cmd Student Body of N. P. H S pleasure To serve you. C M MENDERSON if . 'F e .ll VJ Qwxnx scnqw PW 0 mmm X5 I1 f-Vnssomk y eexe Ifh b norecl fn J' M4141 ,dxf 601 PHX Sw vt.bMCJx Jfkcbv QW fx flu JW v 'f' rox 'fl 0 L15 00' L ,H H34 3 ? s 1 J t. ' ,., 5' , Q ,YQFQJQ , ,S 2 .1 x , sz W Mx x Q . f 'Q 5 KK: 051251 3 em , sg- lx, f 1 -4 Q.eJQiQi'yEf' Ygwwxyfgfgf gf Qpofw x- X Q QQ :QE ml? Q 9 ggi? CQ Q-Xiiil, Ny - J- fwo,,Jl'Q'3f gifgify 3? 'y?iQ5 vga? fs if-fb yfjg Defi? Q. mfxgg 03529 55222535525 flfifj is 5 Ggvgflrx J? j3?'Of'Q3?I7 e swf? qgfgx W K5 555 cms G x W ,fs lliilllfff WM 74W Jw" . L, X Q -1' . if L Lf' :J . ff! :elf R J f t 1 f. ? Q wg A l ' Eff vif x N H .1 XX I iii E at i 'J' , Lai. ' if , A U 1' if fa' f ,f M' E Al W LEU if fig' - lu E W' ,J W U" I uf if: ' 2 'ia ifAif'U IJ ' Y 71" Wlifiql Ti! 'L .ff .lf fi, K " 2 . A " : - .N-f 1 J ' ,Phi ' E I 33 ,ll 2. ' rf' L f W A 7 Q 4

Suggestions in the North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) collection:

North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.