North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1944 volume:
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PHGENIX, ARIZDNA 0
A lA AMERICA DEL Suk..
T0 THE AMERICA 0E THE S0lJTH . . .
Editor, .l0HN NAIRNB
Picture Editor, nuuomli PERKINS
Photographer, RICHARD RDGERS
Business Manager, Gl0RlA ABERWALD
Cover, GENE CIJNNINGHAM
Drawings, C0l.lEEN TIJMMINS
,. Qk,,,"mf 1 .
A ESCUELA DEL 0 ma...
THE Il0NOR SCH00l...from the
lop of the stadium, the
camera records a broad
view of the campus.
- W bm -,iz
Sus muuros mlm msuz...
SIX MINUTES f0R PASSING.
AX 'Iwo students on the way to class
x Y 'Z 1 if
hurry past the corner
of the auditorium to-
ward the liberal Arts
ClliNclA E INDUSTRIA... 5,5
loology is taught
within the con-
f i n e s o f l h e
xx? 'Si f
1 '-- 0'
Awsmos v Amsoufs...
Students and Trees ...
atin- meriean elations . . .
A topic to talk over
Discussing a report on the Student Pan-American League in which North
High along With its sister school, Phoenix Union, are members, lVIr. Loyd C.
Elliott, principal lat the rightl and Mr. VV. Nlontgomery, superintendent of
Phoenix Secondary Schools and Junior College, prepare plans for an important
Both schools have charters in the league and carry on a varied and active Panf
American program. Many classes are carrying on correspondence With schools in
various Latin-American countries, With replies having been received from students
in lVleXico, Guatemala, Hciiidtiras, Chile, and Cuba.
Mr. A. F. Olney, Curriculum Coordinator for Phoenix Secondary Schools,
is the local representative of the project, working under appointment by the
United States Office of Education.
Of special interest is Work being done in some Spanish classes, which are col-
lecting Latin-American papers and magazines that advertise United States prod-
ucts. These advertisements are in Spanish but retain the trade name either in
English or in a mildly Latinized form. Students then attempt to Write similar
advertisements in Spanish for other United States products.
Students not regularly enrolled in Spanish classes in school have the KTAR
School of the Air as a means of learning the language.
SHOWN HERE is the Ilf177ZjIIiSfI'llf'fl'l' Staff of North. Hiyh. From left to Tight, they arf' Mrx.
Jewell Rnxbiiry, Mr. A. F. Olney, Dr. Clyflcf VV. Taylor, Mr. Franl: H. Aizdvrsmi, mid Dr. L. A.
unning a school takes time and talent
The zzdininistrzitiye system of North High in composed of an zidministratiye
lwozirtl which works in Cooperation with Nlr. I.oytl C. F,lliott. On the hoard is Nlrs.
.lewell RU.shL1ry serving' :is Dean of Girls, Mr. fl. lf. Olney as curriculum coordi-
nator, Dr. Clyde lziylor, the student counsellor, Nlr. lfrztnk H. glntlerson, Dean
of Boys, and Dr. l.. A. l'lz1stln1rii as Director of Research :intl Guitl:inCe.
'l'he inemhers of the Board of l'lL'lL1CllflOIl of :ill of Phoenixls secondary schools,
as well as of Phoenix -lunior College, nzimely, Phoenix Union High School,
North Phoenix High School, Phoenix 'liechniezil School, and Cziryer High School,
:ire :ill outstzintling leaders in Community life.
MEMBERS OF THIS BOARD iff Iu'r1'14c'11Ii0h of l'l1oe'11i.r I'hion High Svhonls fin: lvff fo right, NIV.
Wnltf 1' S. Strong, Mrs. F. A. Hom, Mr. John Il. Crzllifwn, Mr. .low T. MwIr'.:m', unrl Mr. Anms
CLUSTERING 'ROUND MT. Lowe are Kstcmfl-
1172 Mis Dwrland, Williams, and
Illis Mrwlufr. Seated is Mrs. Hill.
The business and registrar's offices are the center of much of the life at North
Mr. Henry Lowe, lVIrs. Fora Darland, and lVIrs. Nlildred Hill in the busi-
ness office have a full time job in answering questions of students and parents,
ordering and selling books, running the lost and found department, issuing honor
Court reports, tracing "lost" lockers, taking care of fees, and doing secretarial jobs.
Across from the business office is the registrar's office, which begins Work
in the early hours of the morning. Here records of each student are kept from
enrollment until graduating and permanent records are filed for future reference.
Recording the tardies and absences of all students is the job of lVIrs. Alberta
Nlarlar and Mrs. Merdith Williams. They also decide What excuse the students
will receive when absent.
Miss Ruth Smith is kept very busy planning the meals to be served in the cafe-
teria, while bliss Lydia Potthoff sees that students are in good health. Mrs. Jean
Hansen's job is giving advice to parents and students and also visiting their
CONFERRING No DOUBT on how to
"feed up" ri case of fI'fLCll7lll,f'l'itf0'l'L are
Kleft to rightj Mrs. Hansen, Miss
Pothoff, and Mrs. Smith.
HONOR COURT-upper kyt: buck rouw-Joan ron Rhchg Bob U7Hhnnson,Dlary Lou Chandwrs
Ilczlt' Barrett, Mru'gru'et Comin, Miss Aflzzmsq front 1'n1v-Jimmy Ix'rzmm, Widtsna Shzmztvay,
Lmhe WWUMnm. MEMOMAL COMMHTED-wppm'rMht Lamy Ummom ENUM Sdmpn Hardd
Witclzcy, Toon Strrplcy, and Gyreizv Grammfzr. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE in Act1'o'1z-lower left:
UWHhey, GHVHI AWM0n, John 1higgs,,SUqJwy and Ben Pedrmk. EXECUUVE COMhHTTEE-
Inuwr Mght:shuNHng-PedMvk,HlL Barney,IhlllUhher,lNrk Chffowl Snqdem AMIWHL Kay
Ilriggs, Miss Nz'tzI.'rm-sift, and Virgizzirz Sterensq s1'ttizzg-Mary Loflise Turizer, Clzrirlvs Oni-
wunn IVNchey,lbwuw Sndth,ron Rhvhg Schupp,und Grununuh
his year, action was the keyword
Headed by President Harold Vilitchey, Vice-President Bruce Smith, and Sec-
retary-Treasurer Charley Oatman, and under the advice of Miss Ellen Nitzkowski
and lVlr. Iiew K. Barney, North Phoenix High School has had what is perhaps
the most progressive student government organization in its short but tradition-
The year has been marked by student co-operation and school spirit in all
branches of student life. Not only did the students back the athletic teams in
their efforts, but they Were behind all Work and suggestions made by any branch
of student government, be it Student Council, Executive Committee, or Honor
This year has marked the beginning of a new student faculty organization
known as the Honor Committee. Composed of the Executive Committee, Honor
Court, and members of the faculty, it has brought closer co-operation between
the students and teachers and solved many problems that have concerned the
school as a whole.
STRIDING ACROSS CAMPUS, the student body ap'
officers of this year talk things over: Har- s,
old Witchey, Bruce Smith, and Charlie W 4
Oatvnan. ' swf ffm eff
has been higher
The largest project that the students of North Phoenix High School under-
took this year was the building of a recreation center for themselves to be known
as the Nlustang Corral.
Despite a pessimistic outlook at the beginning, the outcome of the Mustang
Corral to date has been more than successful, particularly in finances. In a four-
Week drive during the second semester, approximately S2500 was collected from
The plans for the recreation center were framed in an Executive Committee
meeting in December. Presented to the students at an assembly and an issue of
THE ROUNDUP, it Was accepted enthusiastically. VVork on it began almost imme-
VVhile the plan is a long-term one, to include a recreation building to be con-
structed after the War, much of the Work has been done this year by student labor.
Besides leveling the grounds, students planted trees and hedges.
As things are going now, future Mustaiigs will have many hours of fun to
look forward to in their own recreation Center, the Mustang Corral.
STUDENT COUNCIL-170,616 row: Hall, Davis, Chester, King, Cotton, Grammar, Smith, Evans,
Best, Anawalt, Barrows, Holt, middle row: Davidson, Dunklee, Donaldson, O'Shea, Hoggan,
Pearson, Turner, Bnwall, Gorman, Hartg first row: Thompson, Oatfman, Linton, Driggs,
Stapley, Folk, Kleclc, Wasielewski, Benson.
GIRLS' LEAGUE AT 'SVORK in vonzmittoe, uppwr left: Kulliio Hull, Gloria .4lfI02'll'flffi, Mrs.
Rnslmry, .lllflflll Ruth Hvllllf, Meillifz Erlyiri, and Juni l'i'f1rsoN. Sven rlecorutiiig tlivir tulnle
lit flu' Hrcry HirI's 1iI.lIlIf'l'. lljI1l!'I' right, are Clare Criilglzlin. -loan Tonnonifni, Jtlrqlmline
lfit'lf6',1l, ,-lrzita Wuril, Hurlmrfz Hw,r'lz'11, and Patti! Brfigy. Girls' Imogen' Cnlfiiivt is sewn at
Iozwr le'ff.' Wilnzrz .lean IV!-HiIl7IlS, iWm'y HHH: U'zrr14', Jvrui Pearson, Betty Illaiclrilwli, Hefty
Jo Prim", Mrs. Ruslmrgf, Put flrippen, Llrirlzrziui Barrett, Nlellm lfffgill, Brlrlwirrl Bell, Miss
Kitts, Emily Srliizpp, mul Gloria Alneriiwzlal. Cliefclfing cosfinms flower riglitj are Wi
Jean. Williams rim! Miss Iirfint, rlrrimtztics tcrzrlier.
irls enjoy gooo' works' ooo' good times'
The livery Girl's Dinner, the Blue and Silver Ball, the Coged Dance, and Big
and Little Sister parties-all these were sponsored this year by the Girls' League.
A girl automatically becomes a member of the League upon entering school
and is expected to take a part in its activities. The dues are fifteen cents a semester
and are used to pay for the social work of the organization, such as assisting girls
who cannot pay for their lunches and buying uniforms for those unable to do so.
ln the fall of the year comes the long awaited Blue and Silver Ball. Held in
our gym, this dance was attended by approximately five hundred couples. Also
the League runs a date bureau and a usedgformal shop on the side.
Comes Spring and the Fvery Girl's Dinner, attended by the girls in their
home room groups. Bach group decides what food it will have and what its table
decorations will be. These decorations are judged and prizes are awarded.
To keep the incoming freshmen from facing their first year at North High
feeling too forlorn and lost, each one is provided with a ffbig sisterf, This big sis-
ter is an older, more experienced girl, usually a sophomore, who shows the fresh-
man around school and explains to her the Honor System, the opportunity room,
and all the things that make high school seem so complicated to the young.
READY T0 Seriie punch at a Moth-
er-Daaghter tea are Airol Stewart
M ary Rath Wade, and Wilma J can
The eague likes
to help girls
to help the school
Headin the Girls' League this year was hilary Ruth VVade as president,
.lean Pearson as vice-president, Gloria Aberwald as secretary, and Mary Edgin as
treasurer. These form the cabinet, along With a representative from each of the
four classes, a representative from the uniform committee, and the president of
Uniform regulations Were changed this year from the traditional blue and
all colors in blouses and skirts, including plaids, checks, and stripes. With
CC 71 '
variety of costume, the girls lost the old familiar peas in a pod feeling.
Jewell Rasbury served as Dean of Girls and Was always ready to help
the girls with their problems.
All in all, the Girls' League can look back on a very successful year.
GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL.
Back row: W'illiams,
Cashen, Hays, Smith,
Clark, Fraizer, Cotton,
Ellis, Davis, Jones, Hay-
den, Palmer, Rasbary,
Wileyg middle row: Gor-
man, Downs, Metcalf,
Bell, King, Smith, How-
ell, Bragg, Attebery, Ran-
dall, White, Essex, Mix,
Best, first row: Berry,
Hammon, Chester, Glagg,
Spaid, Bein, Beck, Steph-
enson, Sexton, Wagner,
Davis. UN11-'ORM COMMIT-
TEE. Front row, left to
right: Barbara Barrett,
Iris Chester, Virginia
Wasielewskig back: Bar-
bara Best, Sac Corollo,
and Nancy Shimmel. The
adviser is Miss Ruth Con-
that they can do, too
The Boys' Alliance, an organization started in the spring of 1940, brings about
good fellowship and friendliness among the boys at North High and promotes
man Worth h'l ' ' ' '
y W 1 e projects in the school and community.
The executive body of the Boys' Alliance is composed of the president, vice-
presi ent, secretary-treasurer, service chairman, publicity chairman, and social
chairman of the organization. The Mustaiig Congress, the legislative body, is
made up of the representatives elected from each homeroom in the school.
During this year, the Boys, Alliance has had two presidents. VVa1-ren VVhite
Was president for the first semester and then was graduated at mid-year, leaving
the office vacant. A special election was held and John Pound was chosen to take
over the office for the remaining semester.
Mr. Frank Anderson, dean of boys, is the faculty adviser of the Boys, Alliance.
MUSTANG CONGRESS-lJaCk row: Driggs, Fef-fer, Finch, Strouss, Cunningham, Strawn, Hart,
Roberts, Boido, Barrett, Holt,' middle row: DeLell-is, Akin, Tdrbell, Tzlrner, Hartup, Parsons
Eisenstein Holvnholz Wierson Bunch fi t
, , , , ' ,' rs row: Perry, Coleman, Barrett, King, Jennings:
Carlisle, Patrick, Robbins, Johnson, Tibbitt.
A BOTTLE OF POP is offered for sale by
John Driggs at one of the student dances.
CLOTHES FOR THE NEEDY are loaded onto the truck by members of the Boys: Alliance and sent
where they will do the most good.
lothing drives and dances . . .
This year, more time and effort has been devoted by the Boys' Alliance to
war-time activities and to the advancement of the sales of War stamps and bonds.
Early in the fall, the Boys' Alliance sponsored the Victory Stamp Stomp,
which was attended by 700 students who purchased War stamps to attend the
Also, in coordination with the selective service plan, the Boys' Alliance Was
responsible for distributing to senior boys or boys of 17 or over pamphlets en-
titled 'fGetting Ready for Induction."
Another project Which was begun this year was that of installing postage
stamp machines in the school for the convenience of students. Because of the
shortage of necessary mateirals, however, this project had to be abandoned for
the duration of the War or until the machines are again available.
IMPORTANT PROBLEMS con-
cerning school activities ILTU
discussed by members of the
Boys' Alliance Borifrd. Left
to fright Jolznne Pound, Phil' , I
ip Hcwt, Mi". Anderson, Jim
Holt, Kay Driggs, Karl
Turner, and John Williams.
riff is piftflawl fleffj
hm fflzirz g lwf'o9"e the
!'z'rst 1ll'l'f0!l Izmcli
here is work to be done
ln the hzxnds of the Cafeteria stuff lies mueh of the responsibility for the health
of North High students. llnder the efficient mzinztgement of Nlrs. Ruth Smith,
the kitchen stuff succeeded in keeping up the high stzzndzirds of the food served,
despite all the problems of rationing und food shortages.
The North High janitorial stuff are izieks-of-nll-trades. They are constantly
replacing broken windows, breaking locks from lockers, tending to the heating
system, :md keeping the building clean, yet they always find time to be courteous
to students :ind teachers.
THESE PEOPLE dv-
S6'2'l'f' c' 1' 0 d if fOr
keeping No rflz
H i g li 's Imilrliugs
and grnumls in Wip-
ple-pie orrlerf' From
left to right, flwif
are flmelf rozrj Mr.
M i 0 h zz el Freihlv,
Mr. T. W. Bailey,
Mr. J. C. .S'pecz1.'e
'md Mr. G. A. Cof-
Lrellg ffront frowj
Mrs. Hvleiz Torres,
Mr. H. C. Nlziftflzffll,
Mr. William. Slllliffl,
WT. C. J. Jeffjfey
'md Mr. J. R. Hop-
T H E Ei-FICIENT
stuff of the mlfete-
TAKING TIME out from classroom
duties to open the teacher section
are Mr. William Tresnon, Mr.
Frances V. Brown, Mr. Joseph Mc-
Kinney, Miss W'in0na Montgomery,
Miss Ruth Atlams, and Mrs. Chai'-
lotte Coclcrell-all of the history
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eachers are the makers
of the ehool
To insure international cooperation with our South American neighbors, one
must delve into their past history, discovering that in many Southern republics
freedom was molded much the same way as ours. lVIany of the early settlers in
South America left the Old Wlorld for one of the same reasons some of our fore-
fathers did, to escape persecution.
Once having gained a foothold on the shores of the continent, the interior
was explored, resulting in the growth and development of the country. Both
groups experienced wars and rebellions, achieving in the end a stable form of
government. Thus it may plainly he seen that the development of both North
and South America was very similar. It is easier for us to learn and understand
their problems and how to work together in close harmony.
Gone are the days when history was merely learning about important events
and dates of the past. Today history is in the making, with happenings of the
present moment taking the spotlight. VVeekly news reviews play a major part in
informing us of existing domestic and foreign conditions. In this way the past
may be compared with the present. It is always surprising for youth to learn how
frequently former events forecast today's happenings.
Miss Ruth Adams, Mr. Joseph McKinney, Miss Ellen Nitzkowski, Miss
VVinona Montgomery, Mrs. Charlotte Cockerell, and hir. Francis V. Brown are
history instructors at North High.
ING a ririnlf to fel-
the lunclz stand 'is
Mr. A rt h zu' M.
Ha Zlf lr. I'VrztcI1i11g
are M V. Alfred
Stump, Miss Ruth
W. Wlz,ite, Mr. Frerl
K. Schnrle, Miss
Beulah R. T w 'i s t,
M r. F r e fi e 2' i 0 If
Mitchell, and Miss
Elsie H. Deaver.
S' A It
ommerce welds the world together
Commercial subjects play such nn important part in our eyery-day lite that
we sometimes forget their true yzilue. :Xccounting, bookkeeping, shorthand, and
tiling are taken for granted, yet what Z1 turmoil would result if we no longer had
them l JMX
For the purpose of taking dictation of letters and other Words
:ln ingenious form called shorthand was devised. The Well-run bus-
ness office could not do without the typist who turns out hundreds of E
letters und documents yearly. Bookkeeping, filing, and accounting, .e
are also indispensible in the World of business. All these things can . M
be learned without any expense to the student, if he takes the many
subjects offered on commercial subjects in high school. X
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BESIDES HIS OTHER activities
a, nd responsilnilities, Mr.
Fred MacDonald finds time
to serve as cashier in the
Book knowledge alone does not make one stand out in school5 training of
' ' 'N ' ' ' rf' haracter
the body as Well
as the mind is also necessaiy towald developing me c
f f otball basketball baseball and track, North High
VVith victorious teams o o . , C , L. ,
may justly be proud of their achievements. Through the hard Working efforts of
' F D P Mustang teams have Won many vic-
Coaches Rollic Caldwell and on ace,
tories. In addition, the girls are lucky to have the fine guidance of Mrs. Mary
MaclWorran and Miss Catherine VV1lklI1SOI1.
MRS. MARY MACMORRAN, 5
Miss Catherine Willcinson, Al' 2
Mr. Don Pace, and Mr. W.
R. Caldwell gather around
Mr. James Cwrteo' to see the
financial results of Friday
talking over school health prob-
lems with School Nurse Lydia
Potthoff. Dr. Felch has many
duties at school during the year,
as in the physical education exam-
,N DR. H. J. FELCH, school doctor,
is our foreign language
The statement made by Emperor Charles V, "You are worth as many men as
you know languages," was never truer than it is today. VVith the future of the
United States and that of South America linked so closely together, a knowledge
of the language of our neighbors is a prime requisite toward complete unity
among the Pan-American Union.
Not so very long ago we thought that it wasnlt necessary to know the language
of our neighbors, but today we realize that to understand them fully we must be
able to read and know how the people of Spanish-America live and how their
lives have affected the vast store of knowledge they are willing to give us, if only
we would learn their language.
Nlany great writers, Sir Vilalter Scott, Lord Byron, Irving, and Longfellow,
to mention a few, received inspiration directly or indirectly from Spain. Two of
the greatest character creations in the history of literature are Spanish, Don Quix-
F o R E 1 G N LANGUAGE
TEACHERS, who have
their hands full teach-
ing students in their
Latin and S pa ni s h
classes, also s p o n s o r
outside foreign lan-
guage clubs. Left to
right, they are Miss
Eva Edwards, Miss Is-
abelle Howatt, M i s s
Vera Boyington, Miss
A n n a Schlichter, and
Miss Mildred Wiley.
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BUSY BQEASURKNG something oi' other, the mathematics terieliers' are ynictzwecl above, left to
wglzt: Miss Edna. Contiis, Mr. Ralph, Kaster, Mr. T. H. lftlftllt, Mi. Harold Williams, M1'. Fred
IVIr1cDonalfI, Mr. Walter Woofleiz, and Mr. Tom Iizmcm.
athematies leads in wartime
From simple algebra to advanced mathematics is a long jump, yet the courses
offered at North High dealing with mathematics cover a large field. Excellent
opportunities await those that wish to avail themselves of a practical and useful
knowledge of math that will be invaluable in .later years.
To be able to operate many of our implements of war, a working idea of
mathematics is essential. In almost every walk of life, mathematics is used to
some degree. Fortunate indeed is the person that by the use of formulae and num-
bers is able to find the answer to his problems, however large or small.
CHECKING ON THE HEALTH of all
memlzers of the physical cfflltcation
depafrtmciit is regular procecZ1,m"e, as
.shown with Catlieriize Wilkin-
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PRINCIPAL L. C. ELLIOTT rings the
dismissal bell whwi, the electiic
power refuses to cooperate.
is more than
Not all teacher activities are confined to the classroom, social events and
gatherings are numerous among the faculty members of North High.
The classroom teachers, with Vera Bovington as president, Mr. James Carter
as vicewpresident, N111 Harold XVilliams as secretary, and hair. -loseph lVIcKinney
as treasurer, held many active meetings.
Cabinet and general faculty meetings, called whenever the need arose, pers
mitted a democratic discussion and solution of common problems.
Sponsoring the collection ot xiewelrv, games, and cards for soldiers, equip-
ping Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets for the needy-wthese were just a few
of the outside activities in which our teachers helped put our school out in front.
FACULTY NIEMBEILS enjoy one of the iiilnierons fans ffI'l'l'H flnrizzg the year uf the dining room
in the scirfnce Imilrliizg.
MEMBERS of Miss Winona Montgomei'y's homeroom
ga-ze upon their collection for the needy gr1,tl'ze1'ed at
ACULTY meetings promoted closer
relationships between the different dee
partments, besides affording a chance to
become better acquainted. Maiiy teach-
ers also became better acquainted
through the pooling of cars, and during
the past year it Was a common sight to
see five or six teachers climbing out of
one car and going home the same Way.
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THE VICTIM, Imiirlrzged and
splinter! to a fare-you-well,
is hoisted upon fl stretcher
by Miss Beulah Twist and
members of lim' first aid
Outside interests play an important part in the lives of our teachers. Photog-
raphy is the main hobby of Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald and Nlr. lfred Draper, both
men have taken excellent pictures and are well acquainted with the workings of
all kinds of cameras.
mln these times gardening is very profitable,', states lVlr. Lew Barney, en-
thusiastic gardener. "I grow most of the vegetables l eat, and this certainly helps
to keep the cost of living down at my house." Besides vegetables, Nlr. Barney is
also interested in flower raising.
Travel is the chief source of pleasure for Nliss Ellen Nitzkowski, history
teacher. "livery summer l get the wanderlust," she says, "and l find it hard to
stay at home. Before the war l visited Europe, A-Xsia, Japan, and Hawaii, and after
the war l plan to visit South fkmerica. l believe that the United States, however,
has much scenic beauty that easily rivals that in distant lands. l guess llll always
be wanting to travel somewheref'
TEACHERS SOMETIMES gather on the campus to argue things out. Here ire see Mr. Lynn Fit:-
gerrzlcl, Miss Ellen Nitzlfowslfi, Mr. Fred Draper, and Mr. Leu' Bariiey.
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THREE ENGLISH teachers,
widely traveled, meet to pose
for the camera and to dis-
cuss where they intend to go
after the war: Mrs. Fleda-
Kinnernan, Miss Zula Stev-
ens, and Mrs. Lu Rhodes,
from left to right.
ravel broadens the mind
"The view of MeXico's newest volcano, Paricutinf' states Mrs. Lu Rhodes,
English teacher, "is the most spectacular sight I have ever seen. Mexico offers
some of the grandest scenic splendors to be found anywhere in the world." The
travels of Mrs. Rhodes, as of many North High teachers, have been many and
varied. She hopes to visit a lot more places after the war. From the depths of the
Carlsbad caverns to the top of Mt. Whitney, highest peak in the U. S., was one
of her expeditions. VVhile in Hawaii she climbed a volcano, ate an octopus fjust
a small piecej, learned hulas, and won a 'fslightly wacky" shipboard beauty con-
test, as she terms it.
"Scenic beauty of the United States has been the chief object of my trips," Mrs.
Fleda Kinneman commented. "The Grand Canyon, Yellowstone Park, Yosemite,
Niagara Falls, and lots of other beautiful places. I also like to see the campuses
of colleges such as Yale and Harvard."
Miss Zula Stevens finds recreation in visiting the homes of great literary fig-
ures, both in this country and abroad. "Trips to homes of Lowell, Cooper, Bryant,
and to the grave of VVashington Irving in Sleepy Hollow were real experiences,"
Miss Stevens said.
A PROBLEM of student relations is no doubt under
discussion as Dean Frank Anderson pauses to talk
if to Johnne Pound, president of the Boys' Federation.
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MR. NATHAN D. MARKER 'rc-
ltztes to l1Zl77l07'OIlS incirlent as
Mrs. Wi7zif2'efl Fitts wltlt her
usual qazizzical e.1'p1'essio11,
looks on with Naomi
Grant, Mliss Ann Wiley, and
Miss Frrmces Kaprmlfe.
eaehers are human, too
Teaching gives one the satisfaction of knowing that one is doing his or her
part to help the war effort hy training boys and girls to think clearly and he ahle
to approach problems, present and future, with a clear, concise knowledge of the
immediate task ahead.
Contact with students affords the teacher a hroacl knowledge of the prohlems
and difficulties encountered during school years. The deans of hoys and girls are
especially helpful in this way, and during the year many students Were "straight-
ened outv by the deans. Knowing that he is helping to mold the future of coming
citizens in the community makes any teacher feel proud of his position in the com-
i lg MISS EDNA R. CONTRIS explains fl d1'ffic'1llt geometry problem to lrezvilrl-
li If ererlHenry Leppla.
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FACULTY MEMBERS meet most oft-
en when they go to collect their
daily mail, as shown here with Mo
Frank Anderson, Miss Zn Stevens,
and Mr. F. V. Brown.
is a pattern
for dail living
Teachers find more than ever before that the Work they are doing is im-
portant to the future of the United States.
To turn out students Who know what it is all about requires having teachers
atic orocedures in the classroom and in
who know what it is all about. Democr I
administration are means by which teachers today train themselves as Well as
their students to be leaders in the community.
REPORTING on the work of tc, faculty committee, Miss Dorothy Burdsal of Phoenix Union
Hi h School addresses members of the combined faculties CLC a meeting held at North High
Superintendent Montgomery occupies the chair.
ur ihrary's just like home
VVe of North High may surely he proud of our library, one of the finest in
any school. Information of all kinds, from historical data to modern methods
of producing airplanes, may he obtained for the asking. Besides information,
a complete stock of the worldls best hooks, both old and new, await anyone in!
terested in reading.
Cooking and sewing, however modern the world of tomorrow, will still hold
an important place. All girls know that the way to a man's heart is through his
stomach, and the hest way of making sure that she will have a complete knowl-
ledge of household affairs is by knowing the essentials of home life.
CHATTING fat Iefij arc' Mrs.
Marion Rcrlflic, Mrs. Annu Lou
Young, Illrs. Gzvmzrlolyrz Beat'-
zfr, and Miss fI!?7I0l'iPl'E Carlton.
Miss Florirze Kitts goes over Il
sci' of papers with her English
class Cubore, Ivft.J A confer-
ence in rzlgelnrfz is given by
Mr. Walter Wooden, mathema-
tizfs f7I,Sf'I'1ll'fO7' QUIJOITC rifglztj.
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i THREE of Nortlt High's science teachers are Mr. A. B.
, WLS i Clarlc, Mr. C. E. Young, and Mr. C. A. Brown.
If i , Mi .
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presents us with the truth
The fundamentals of science play an important part in our everyday life5
therefore a knowledge of elementary science is invaluable. General science and
physiography give us a firm background of scientific knowledge, while biology,
chemistry, and physics are more advanced sciences. Study of natural science and
the earth, knowledge of biological data, information about matter and its funda-
mental principles, and the explanation of everyday happenings all are offered to
those persons wishing to avail themselves of the why's and how's of everyday
LAUGHING OVER some student "boner," no doubt, are Mr. Robert Kaster and Mr. Tom Inman
flower lefty. Miss Ruth Adams, adviser of Honor Court, is shown with Leslie Williams, Bob
Williamson, Joan Von Rheln, and Martha Bowman of the Court.
it K W at
ENGLISH TEACHERS iinclmle Mr.
Alex Frazier, Miss Martini Coat,
Miss Zflirinm Gatlefngs, um! M-iss
We all need nglish
Drama and comedy, tragedy, fiction, poetry, prose-all forms of lfnglish
that afford enjoyment or information are taught at North Phoenix.
Beginning with elementary liinglish and grammar in the freshman year, the
heritage of American writings is given us, followed by a study of the great Works
in English literature. Nlodern authors and their Contributions to the literature
of today are studied in senior lfnglish, besides outside reading of important books
of the day.
Our Course of English truly provides us with an excellent background for
further study and appreciation of literature, both new and old.
NOT MAGIC but rt slow
pvrzr as he directs 0
section, of the Hogs'
czzmerrzi makes Mr. F.
V. Bro1mz's arm disap-
tienen un buen tiempo
aunque trabajan mucho
Seniors have a good time even though they Work hard. Driven hard by the
War program at North Phoenix, the senior class has lost many members to the
armed forces, but the remaining ones have held up the standards of the seniors.
Leading seniors in 1943-44 were Garth Nelson, class president, assisted by
Nlarjorie Bemis, vice-president, and Barbara Bell, secretary-treasurer.
All of the senior activities have gone over Wonderfully, especially the junior-
senior play. The biggest contribution to the school has been successfully started
by this senior class. It is the Mustaiig Corral, playground for all future Muse
tangs. It is certainly a Worthy project for the senior classes in the future to com-
Scores of friendships have been formed by this class, which began four years
ago. Harder schedules have not interfered in the fun for these students, how-
ever, for they have made the best of all the spare time afforded them. Parties,
picnics, and dances have been enjoyed by all of them.
LooKiNG VERY happy and
contented, Garth Nelson,
president of the senior
class, smiles beautifully l
as do his fellozv officers 1
that surround hhn. On
the left is Brwbmn Bell,
Mcwgie Bemis, 'uice-po'es-
ident, sit at the aight.
STELSON ALLEN: Liberal Arts II5 Second Team Football
1, 25 First Team Football 45 ROTC Club 45 ROTC Cap-
tain 4. DONALD ALLsTRoM: Pre-Engineering5 Pan Amer-
ican Club 1, 25 Stadium Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Second Team
Football 2, 35 Homeroom Secretary 25 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 25 Hi-Y Club 1, 2. ANNA SUE AMANN: High
School Graduation5 Science Club 35 Girls League Rep-
resentative 35 Masque of Yellow Moon 2.
PATRICIA AMES: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 2.
CHARLES IJ. ARNOLD: Pre-Engineering: Radio Club 25
Stadium Club 35 ROTC 3, 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 2.
BILLIE AXLINE: Liberal Arts II5 Dance Club 1, 25 Masque
of Yellow Moon 1, 25 Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 2.
TOM BADER: Liberal Artsg Mustang Congress Represen-
tative 25 Homeroom Service Chairman 4. BOB BALCH:
Liberal Arts II5 Senior Hi-Y President 45 Mustang Con-
gress Representative, Homeroom President 45 ROTC
Lieutenant 4. FRANCIS BALDWIN: Liberal Arts II5 French
Club 25 Homeroom Treasurer 2, 35 Legio Honoris 35
Pasnassus 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior-Senior Play 45 Spanish
VALERIE BALDWIN: High School Graduation. GLENN
BARLOW: Liberal Arts I5 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Masque of
Yellow Moon 1, 25 Intramural Track 3. BARBARA BAR-
RETT: Liberal Arts I5 Uniform Committee Chairman 45
Girls League Cabinet 45 Library Club I5 Homeroom
Secretary 35 Homeroom Vice-President 35 Hostess 2.
MARY LoU BECKER: High School Graduation5 Masque of
Yellow Moon 2. BARBARA BELL: High School Graduation5
Girls League Council President 45 Girls League Council
Representative 35 Girls League Cabinet 45 Homeroom
President 35 Senior Class Secretary 4. CLARICE BELL:
High School Graduation.
MARJCRIE BEMIS: Liberal Arts II5 Masque of Yellow
Moon 25 Legio Honoris 25 Executive Committee 35 Senior
Class Vice-President 45 Student Council 3. COLLEEN
BERRY: Secretarial5 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 ROTC
Captain 4. BARBARA BEST: High School Graduation.
ANNA IVIAE BIERBAUM: Liberal Arts II. BETTY BLACKWELL:
Liberal Arts II5 GAA 15 Secretary-Treasurer 25 Vice-
President 35 President 45 Mustang Roundup 3, 45 Girls
League Cabinet Representative 45 Quill and Scroll 4.
JEANNE BLAIR: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris Secretary
25 Junior-Senior Play 45 Girls League Council Represen-
tative 25 Pan American Club 45 Homeroom President 15
Masque of Yellow Moon 1.
LA JUANA BOERNER: Liberal Arts II9 Library Club 1,
President 2g Parnassus 1, 29 Pan American Club 2. HAR-
OLD BOLIN: Pre-Engineering9 First Team Football 2, 3, 49
Letterme-n's Club 2, 3, 49 Legio Honoris 29 ROTC Cap-
tain 4. DOROTHY MARIE BOUSH: High School Graduation9
Legio Honoris 4.
MARGARET BRANNAN: Pre-Nursing. MARY LOU BRICE:
High School Graduation9 Band 1, 2, 3, 49 Homeroom Sec-
retary 2. BILL BRODERSEN: High School Graduation9
Masque of Yellow Moon 29 Future Farmers 2, 3, 4.
ROBERTA BROWN: High School Graduation9 Masque of
Yellow Moon 1. HAROLD BUCKLES: Pre-Engineering.
BEVERLY BURRALL: High School Graduation9 Social Com-
mittee President 2g Homeroom President 1, 29 Homeroom
Secretary 29 Golf Club 29 Homeroom Treasurer 19 Ad-
vanced Glee Club 3.
ALEX BUSHMEYER: Liberal Arts II9 Spanish Club 29
Howdy Pardners 3, 49 Homemaking Club 19 Masque of
Yellow Moon 19 Homeroom Social Chairman 3. BEVERLY
ANN BYRON: Liberal Arts 115 Parnassus 2, 3, 49 Span-
ish Club President 29 Homeroom President 1, 2. DANT-
ZELLE CALL: Liberal Arts II.
FREDA CARLIN! Liberal Arts II9 GAA 1, 2, 49 Spanish
Club 3g Spark Plugs 29 Homeroom Officer 2, 3. MARY
LOU CHAMBERS! Liberal Arts II, Senior Honor Court
Judge 49 Student Council 29 Pan American Club Vice-
President 29 Girls League Council 49 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 29 Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4. JEAN CLARK:
Liberal Arts II? Legio Honoris Secretary 2g Junior Class
Secretary-Treasurer 39 Junior-Senior Play 39 Masque of
Yellow Moon 19 Homeroom President 19 Girls League
MARJORIE CLARK: Liberal Arts II9 Fidelis Club 29 Band
1, 2, 3, 4g Espanlata Club 29 Girls League Council Repre-
senative 4. ROSEMARY CLARK: High School Graduation.
BILL CLEM: Liberal Arts H9 First Team Basketball 3, 4s
Football Manager 3, 49 Parnassus 1, 2, 3 49 Lettermens
Club 49 Second Team Basketball 29 Second Team Baseball
BARBARA COLLINS: Liberal Arts II, Homeroom Presi-
dent 29 Parnassus 2, 39 Girls League Council Representa-
tive 29 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. MARGARET COMIN:
Liberal Arts II? Secretary of Honor Court 49 Social Com-
mittee 49 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 29 Homeroom Sec-
retary 39 Homeroom Treasurer 2. BETTE CONLEY: High
JEAN COX: Liberal Arts I5 Spanish Club 35 Girls Re-
serves 15 Marching Unit 2. CLARK CREIGHTON3 Liberal
Arts II5 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. LEE CRIST! Liberal
HARRIS CROSBY: Agricultural. CATHERINE CRoss: High
School Graduation. DAVID CURLAND: Liberal Arts I5
Spanish Club President 3.
NORMA DAVIDSON: General Business: Library Club 1, 25
Secretary 25 Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, 4.
ALICE DAVIS: Scientificg Student Council 3, 45 Girls
League Council 25 Vice-President 45 Howdy Pardners
1, 2, 35 Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 45 Los Leones 2. VIRGINIA
IVIARGARET BERRY DEASON: High School Graduationg
Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 Homerooin President 1, 2,
35 ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. VALERIE DELNO: Liberal Arts II.
DON ELLIOTT: Liberal Arts II5 Boys Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
EMILY ELLIOTT! Liberal Arts II5 Spanish Club 4. VIVIAN
ENGLISH! Liberal Arts II5 Girls League Council 1, 35
Marching Squad 25 Girls Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Music Corn-
mittee 45 Masque of Yellow Moon .l, 25 Advanced Glee
Club 2, 3, 4. FLORA EVANS: High School Graduationg
Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 ROTC 1, 2, 3, 45 First Aid
DOROTHY FANNIN: Pre-Engineering. J. L. FAULKNER:
General Businessg Homeroom Vice-President. 2, 45 Masque
of Yellow Moon 15 Social Chairman 4. EVELYN FEIGHNER:
Liberal Arts II5 Victory Committee 45 Espanlata Club 15
Legio Honoris 2.
BEN FERGUSON: Pre-Engineering. ZONA GAII, FICKEISEN:
Liberal Arts II. OLLIBETH FLOWER: Liberal Arts II5
Band 3, 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 2.
PATSY FOUTZ: High School Graduation. GLEN FRANCIS:
General Business5 Amateur Magicians Club 2, 35 Masque
of Yellow Moon 1, 25 ROTC First Lieutenant 4. PAT
FRANKLIN: Liberal Arts II5 Homeroom Social Chairman
15 Library Club 25 Spanish Club 25 Girl Reserves 15
Homeroom Secretary 35 Homeroom Vice-President 2.
EUNICE GARRETSON: General Business5 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1. PATTY GIBBONS: Liberal Arts 15 Auditorium Club
45 Masque of Yellow Moon 25 ROTC Second Lieutenant 45
Legio Honoris 4. LESLIE GIBSON: Liberal Arts II5 Masque
of Yellow Moon 1, 25 Freshman Vice-President 15 Girls
League Secretary 25 Social Chairman 4.
MARY LOU GINGELL: Social Service5 French Club 1, 25
Library Club 2, 35 Masque of Yellow Moon 1. SHIRLEY
GORMAN: Liberal Arts II5 Student Council 45 Mustang
Roundup 45 Crazy Quills Secretary 45 GAA 45 First
Team All Sports 4. SHIRLEY GRASMOEN: High School
Graduation5 Homeroom Secretary 15 Homeroom President
2, 35 Howdy Pardners 45 Homeroom Social Chairman 45
Masque of Yellow Moon 1.
BOB GRAY: High School Graduation. WVILLIAM GRAY:
Liberal Arts II5 Student Body Council 2, 45 Mustang'
Congress 35 Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y
Club 45 Golf Club 1, 2. ANNA LEE GREEN: General Busi-
ness5 Crazy Quills Secretary 35 President 45 Girls League
Council Representative 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2.
MARX' VIRGINIA GRIGSBY: Pre-Engineering5 Debate Club
1, 25 President 35 Rhythm Roundup 25 Espanlata Club
2, 35 Advanced Glee Club 1, 25 Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 45
Homeroom Officer 1. RUBY MAY GRINER: General Busi-
ness Homeroom Secretary 35 Social Chairman 45 Girls
Reserve 25 Majorette 1, 2, 35 Homeroom Treasurer 2.
FRANKLIN GULLEDGE: High School Graduation5 Stadium
Club 45 Science Club 4.
JIM HAGEN: Pre-Engineeringg Bowling' Club 45 Masque
of Yellow Moon 25 Intramural Track 3. BONNIE HALL:
Secretarial5 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 Marching
Unit 25 Gym Squad Leader 3, 4. ANN HAMMER: Pre-
ROBERT M. HAMMOND: Liberal Arts II5 Math Club 3.
ANNE HARE: Liberal Arts II. JERRY HARRIS: Liberal
Arts II5 ROTC Club 45 ROTC Band 2, 35 Captain 45
Music Committee Chairman 3, 45 Homeroom Vice-Presi-
dent 45 Rodeo Band 35 Sophomore Assembly 2.
PHILLIP JOHN HART: Pre-Engineering: Amateur Magi-
cians Club 1, 2: Secretary-Treasurer 3: President 4:
Student Body Social Coniimttee 3: Chairman 4: Letter-
mens Club 4: Science Club 3, 4: ROTC Second Lieutenant
4: Mustang Roundup 1: Circulation Manager 2, 3. PEGGY
HAUSNER: Liberal Arts Il: Legio Honoris 2: GAA 2:
Student Council 1, 2: Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2: Home-
room Secretary 4: Homeroom President 1. LOUISE HEALY:
Liberal Arts II.
JEANNETTE HEDGPETH: Liberal Arts II: Horizon Club 2:
Spark Plugs 1, 2, 3: GAA 3, 4. VERNON HENNON: Lib-
eral Arts II. BETTY HENSLEY! Liberal Arts II.
MARTHA HENSLEY: High School Graduation: Student
Council 3: Crazy Quills 4: Advanced Glee Club 3, 4.
JANE HEYDON: Liberal Arts I: Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4:
Latin Club 2: Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3: Music Commit-
tee 4: GAA 2. HOWARD R. HIGGINST Pre-Enginering:
ROTC Club: Pan American Club 1. 2.
RIICKIE HILL: Art: Spanish Club Treasurer 3, 4: Masque
of Yellow Moon 1, 2. VIRGINIA HILL: High School Grad-
uation: Girls Reseme 1. EVELYN COLLEEN Hixsoxz High
School Graduation: Glee Club 4.
JAMES E. HOLT: Liberal Arts 1: Mustang Congress Board
2, 3, 4: ROTC 1, 2, 3: Captain 4: Stadium Club 1: Home-
room Committee 3: Homeroom Secretary 1: ROTC Club
4. Lois HOOD: Liberal Arts Il: Fidelis Club 1, 2: Ad-
vanced Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 2: Masque
of Yellow Moon 2. BOB HOUSER: Vocational Shop.
THOMAS HOWARD: Law and Government: ROTC First Ser-
geant 4. ED IIUBBELLZ Liberal Arts II: First Team Foot-
ball 4: Second Team Football 2, 3: Lettermens Club 4:
Legio Honoris 2: Mustang Congress 1: Student Council 3.
GLORIA HURER: Liberal Arts I: Girls League Council Rep-
resentative 3: Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2: Glee Club
3, 4: Homeroom Vice-President 2.
JACKIE HUDLOW: General Business: Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 2: Homeroom President 4: Hostess 2, 3. MAR-
GARET LoUIsE HURLEY: Liberal Arts I: Parnassus 2, 3, 4:
Girls League Council 2. HALE B. INGRAM: Pre-Engineer-
ing: First Team Football, 4: Lettermens Club 4.
DOROTHY MAY JARVIS: Pre-Nursing5 Fidelis Club 3, 45
Auditorium Club 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4. EDYTHE IVIAE JOHNS:
Liberal Arts II5 Homerooin Secretary 25 Homeroom So-
cial Chairman 35 Spark Plugs 25 Howdy Pardners 3.
MARY LOU JOHNSON: Liberal Arts II5 Howdy Pardners
President 45 GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Masque of
Yellow Moon 1, 25 Homeroom President 2.
RICHARD S. JOHNSON: Pre-Medical5 Physiography Club 15
Mustang Congress 25 Mustang Roundup Editor 3, 45 Ten-
nis Team 2. RUTH CORINNE JOHNSON: General Businessg
Howdy Pardners 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. THELDA
JOHNSON: High School GraduatiOI15 Glee Club 3, 4.
EVELYN LOUISE JOSLIN: Liberal Arts I5 Legio Honoris 35
Auditorium Club 35 Captain 45 Masque of Yellow Moon
1, 25 Homeroom Service Chairman 25 Howdy Pardners
Vice-President 3. DAVID RICHARD KAU: Law5 Spanish
Club Treasurer 35 Second Team Football 25 Second Team
Basketball 25 First Team Football 3, 45 Lettermens Club
3, 45 Student Council 4. JOE ANN KENDALL: High School
Graduationg ROTC 45 Auditorium Club 4.
NORMA JEAN KING: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 35
Girls League Council Representative 35 Homeroom Treas-
urer 2. TOMMY KIRK: High School GraduatiOn5 Home-
room President 15 Homeroom Secretary 1. DORA KLINE:
Liberal Arts II.
DONNA KOSIN: Pre-Nursing5 Girls Reserves 15 Legio
Honoris 2. KATHERINE KRAFT: Liberal Arts II5 Physiog-
raphy Club 15 GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 Tennis Team 1, 2, 35 Man-
ager 45 Student Council 45 Spanish Club 1, 2. JOHN
LLOYD KRELL: Liberal Arts I.
BARBARA LARUE: Liberal Arts I5 Pan American Club 2, 35
Band 2, 3, 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 2. MARILYN LEE:
Liberal Arts II. ROBERT W. LEWIS: Liberal Arts I5 FFA
Vice-President 35 President 4.
HELEN LIND: Liberal Arts II. BARBARA MANOINO: High
School Graduationg Physiography Club 35 Parnassus 1,
2, 3. BESSIE MANNING: High School Graduation.
KENNETH MCCALLY: Liberal Arts II. DORIS MCCOY:
Liberal Arts H5 Homeroom President 15 Masque of Yel-
low Moon 1. ROBERT R. MCCRAY: High School Graduationg
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Mustang Congress 25 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 2.
JEAN MCDONALD: Liberal Arts H5 GAA 1, 2, 35 Audi-
torium Club 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 25 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 25 Marching Unit 2. VELMA RAY MCELRATH:
High School Graduation. ELAINE MCFATE: Liberal Arts
H5 GAA Manager 1, 2, 3, 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 25
Espanlata 1, 25 Howdy Pardners 45 Student Council 4.
JACK NICGANN2 Liberal Arts I. ELIZABETH ANN Mo
GUIRE: Latin Club 25 Law and Government5 Golf Club
1, 2. DOUGLAS R. MCMANN: Scientificg FFA 15 Aviation
Club 1, 25 Mustang Congress 3.
BETTY LOUISE MEAD: Liberal Arts II5 Cheer Leader 45
Legio Honoris 25 GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 Homeroom President 35
Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. LUCILLE MEIER: Social
Service5 Legio Honoris 35 Hoineroom Vice-President 35
Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 Homeroorn Secretary 2.
CAROLYN MELCZER: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 25
Parnassus 1, 2, 35 Junior-Senior Play 35 Mustang Round-
up 3, 4.
JANE MERRYWEATHER: Liberal Arts I. NORMA JEAN MET-
CALF! Liberal Arts II5 Honor Court Judge 35 Victory Com-
mittee 45 Spanish Club Treasurer 25 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1. SYLVIA MICHELI: High School Graduationg
Homeroom Vice-President 1.
GRACE MICKELSON: High School GraduatiOn5 Spanish
Club 25 Hostess 3, 4. IVIYRTLE LOUISE MILES: Secretarial5
Masque of Yellow Moon 25 Band 2, 3, 4. ANN MILLER:
Liberal Arts H5 Girls Reserves 2, 3.
DUDLEY MILLER: High School Graduation. FAYE MILLER:
Pre-Medical5 GAA 1, 25 Manager 3, 4. NADINE MILLER:
High School Graduation.
BETTY FERN MINTER: General Business 5 Masque of Yel-
low Moon 1. JERRY MOORE: Pre-Medical5 Second Term
Football 25 First Team Football 45 Hi-Y Club 3, 45 ROTC
Captain 45 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. ZONA MORTEN-
SEN: Liberal Arts I5 Girls Reserves 15 Masque of Yellow
ROSEMARY MULLEN: High School Graduation5 Homeroom
Vice-President 35 Physiography Club 15 Legio Honoris 15
First Aid Squad 25 Basketball Captain 2, 3, 4. BLAINE
MULLINS: Liberal Arts II5 Homeroom Service Chairman
45 Spanish Club 25 Student Council 35 Band 2, 35 Second
Lieutenant 4. ERNESTINE MURRAY: Secretarial.
JOHN N.AIRN! Liberal Arts II5 Mustang Roundup 2, 35
Editor 45 Hoofbeats 2, 3, Editor 45 Quill and Scroll 45
Espanlata Club 1, 25 Pan American Club 2, 3, 4. KENDON
NAYLOR: High School Graduation5 Homeroom Secretary 1.
JOANNE NEITHERCUTT: Secretarial5 Auditorium Club 25
Masque of Yellow Moon 25 Student Council 35 Homeroom
Social Chairman 3.
DARVAL NELSON: High School Graduation. ELOUISE NEL-
SON: High School Graduation5 Homeroom Vice-President
3. GARTH NELSON: Liberal Arts II5 Senior Class Presi-
dent 45 ROTC Club 3, 45 Executive Committee 45 Parnas-
sus 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 M Club 4.
CLAYTON NILES: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 4. RUTH
NORMAN: High School Graduation. JANET NOTT: Liberal
Arts II5 Legio Honoris 25 Attendance Collector 3, 45
Homeroom Vice-President 1.
JANIS NOTT: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 25 Homeroom
Chairman 15 Attendance Collector 3, 4. CHARLES OAT-
MAN: Pre-Medical5 Student Body Secretary-Treasurer 45
Boys Alliance Secretary-Treasurer 35 First Team Foot-
ball 45 Track Team 1, 25 Legio Honoris Vice-President 35
Band 1, 2, 3, First Lieutenant 4. ROBERT S. OLSSON:
Agricultural Preparationg FFA 1, 2, 35 Vice-President 45
Baseball 35 Track 3.
TOAN O'NEAL: High School Graduation5 Homeroom Presi-
dent 45 Homeroom Secretary 15 Marching Unit 25 Girls
League Council Representative 4. MARY LOUISE O'NEIL:
Liberal Arts II5 GAA 1, 25 Legio Honoris 1, 25 Homeroom
President 1, 25 Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 First Aid
Course 3. KATHRYN ORME: Liberal Arts II5 Homeroom
President 25 Homeroom Secretary 25 Spark Plugs 35 Girls
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Girls League Council Representative 25
GAA 3, 4.
BETTY JO PACE: Liberal Arts II, GAA 1, 2: Manager 3, 4:
Student Council 3: Girls League Cabinet 4, Masque of
Yellow Moon 2. SHIRLEN PACK: Pre-Engineering: Home-
room President 4: ROTC Club 35 Vice-President 4, Spark
Plug 2: Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. PAT PARRISH: High
RUTH PATRICK: High School Graduation, Math Club 3, 4:
Science Club 4: Dance Club 33 Fidelis Club 2, 3: First Aid
Squad 3. MARJORIE PERKINS: General Business, Hoof-
beats Editor 4, Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4, Mustang Roundup
and Hoofbeats Bookkeeper 3. PATSY M. PERKINS: Pre-
Nursing g Legio Honoris 2: GAA 1: Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
BETTY MARIE PETERSEN: Liberal Arts II: Parnassus 1, 2,
3, 4: Legio Honoris 2: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Masque
of Yellow Moon 1, 2. MAYME PHILLIPS: Homemaking Col-
lege Preparation, Homeroom Service Chairman 2, Home-
room Secretary 4, Band 2, 3, 4: Fidelis Club 1. BETTE
ANN PIERSON: High School Graduation: Masque of Yel-
low Moon 1, 2: Homcroom Social Chairman 3, Spanish
NORMA LEE POND: Liberal Arts H: Homeroom Secretary
3: GAA 1. KEITH POWERS: Pre-Medical: Golf Club 1,
Legio Honoris 2: Executive Committee 25 Science Club 3:
ROTC 1, 2, 3, Major 4: Student Council 2. MARILYN
PRICE: Liberal Arts Hg Legio Honoris 1, 2, Executive
Committee 2: Student Council 25 Homeroom President 1.
BETTE RANDALL! High School Graduation. EDITH RATH:
Liberal Arts Hg Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2, Glee Club
2, 3, 4. NIELVIN L. REDDEN: Scientific: Amateur Magi-
cians Club 2g Legio Honoris 2, Band 4: Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 2.
MORTON REICH: Pre-Engineering, Spark Plugs Vice-Pres-
ident 3, President 4: Science Club President 3, 45 Rifle
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Stadium Club 3, 45 ROTC First Lieuten-
ant 4. CLYDE T. RENNOLDS: Liberal Arts I. FRANCIS
KATHLEEN RIORDAN: Liberal Arts I.
GERALDINE ROSELLEN RIORDAN: Liberal Arts I. FRANCES
JEANNE ROBERTSON: Secretarial: Rhythm Roundup 1:
Masque of Yellow Moon 1: Dance Club 1. IRIS ESTELL
RODGERS: High School Graduation.
PAUL RODGERS: High School Graduation. JUNIOR RUPP:
Agriculture. MARJORIE RUSSELL: Secretarial.
WILLIAM LOUIS RUSSELL: Pre-Engineering: Junior H-Y 25
Senior H-Y 3, 45 Pan American Club 25 ROTC Club 3, 45
Student Council Representative 45 ROTC 1, 2, 3, First
Lieutenant 4. KATHIE SAFFORD: High School Graduation.
JACKIE SALYARDS: Applied Musicg GAA 15 Girls March-
ing Unit 25 ROTC Band 3, 4.
THERESE SAMSKY: High School Graduation5 Homeroom
Secretary 1, 45 Homeroom President 25 Homeroom Serv-
ice Chairman 35 Orchestra 1, 4. EMILY SCHUPP: Liberal
Arts II5 Student Council 1, 45 Executive Committee 45
Homeroom President 15 Girls League Cabinet 2, 3, 45
Hoofbeats Staff 1, 25 Mustang Roundup Staff 2. PHYLLIS
SEARS: Liberal Arts II5 Library Club 35 Auditorium
Club 35 Girls Reserves 45 Spark Plugs 35 GAA 3, 4.
DORA SELLERS: High School Graduationg Girls Reserves
1, 2, 3, 45 Legio Honoris 25 Girls League Council 25
Howdy Pardners,25 Homeroom Vice-President 1. MARY
ELLEN SEXTON! Liberal Arts I5 Girls League Council 45
Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 2. GLORIA SHAFFER: High
School Graduationg Espanlata Club 15 GAA 2, 35 Masque
of Yellow Moon 2.
VICKY SHINDER: High School Graduation. BETH LEE
SHOFF: High School Graduation5 Masque of Yellow Moon
25 Homeroom Officer 3. DRINETTE SLATTEN: Liberal Arts
II5 Pan American Club 4.
BARBARA SMITH: High School Graduation5 Girls Reserves
1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, President 4. BRUCE SMITH: Law and
Government5 Student Council President 45 Legio Honoris
25 Homeroom President 1, 2, 45 Executive Committee 45
Junior Class Vice-President 35 Student Body Vice-Presi-
dent 4. BUSTER SMITH: Liberal Arts I5 Band 1, 45
Masque of Yellow Moon 1, 25 ROTC Second Lieutenant 4.
CARROLL SMITH: High School Graduationg Stadium Club
35 ROTC Sergeant 4. JACK SMITH: Pre-Engineering5
Spanish Club 1, 25 ROTC Club 45 Masque of Yellow
Moon 1, 2. JANE SMITH: Liberal Arts I5 Masque of
Yellow Moon 15 Physiography Club 15 Homeroom Treas-
MILTON P. SMITH, JR.: Pre-Engineering5 Sophomore Vice-
President 25 Tennis Team 2, 35 ROTC 45 Rifle Team 2,
35 Homeroom Vice-President 2. BETTY LOU SNELL: Lib-
eral Arts II5 Thespians 45 Junior-Senior Play 45 Social
Chairman Spark Plugs 4. MIRIAM SPITALNY: Liberal
Arts II5 Masque of Yellow Moon 25 Advanced Glee Club 3.
FOREST J. SQUIRE: Pre-Medical5 Stadium Club 4. SHIR-
LEY STANDAGE: Liberal Arts I5 Library Club 15 Mustang
Roundup 25 Uniform Committee 45 Hostess 2, 3. PHYLLIS
STAPLEY: Liberal Arts II5 Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 45 Student
Council 25 Legio Honoris Vice-President 25 Mustang
Roundup 45 Uniform Committee 1, 2, 35 Social Commit-
TOM STAPLEY: Law and Government5 Class President 1,
35 Executive Committee 1, 3, 45 Fooball 2, 3, 45 M Club
3, 45 Legio Honoris President 25 Lettermens Club 2, 3, 4.
DORIS LEE STARNES: High School Graduation5 Homeroom
Secretary 45 Auditorium Club 45 Spanish Club 35 Masque
of Yellow Moon 2. MARILYN ELIZABETH STEFFEN: Liberal
Arts II5 Homeroom Vice-President 35 Junior-Senior Play
45 Masque of Yellow Moon 25 Mustang Roundup 4.
CONRAD P. STEINEL: Pre-Engineeringg Radio Club 1, 2:
ROTC 1, 25 Amateur Magicians Club 2, 35 Student Coun-
cil 25 Band 3, 4. GEORGEANNA STEINER: Pre-Medicalg
Horizon Club 15 Dramatics Committee 15 Latin Club 25
Homeroom Committee President 25 Science Club 35 Stu-
dent Council 3. JUNE STEYENSON: Liberal Arts II5 Latin
Club 25 Homeroom President 15 Homeroom Secretary-
Amo STEWART: Liberal Arts II5 Homeroom President
2, 35 Masque of Yellow Moon 1. SUE STROUSS! Liberal
Arts II5 Homeroom Vice-President 2, 35 Math Club 35
Espanlata 25 Legio Honoris 35 Chess Club 25 Auditorium
Club. VERDA lWAY SUTTER: Homemaking College Prepara-
tory5 Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
PHOEBE JEAN SUTTON: Liberal Arts II5 Homeroom Vice-
President 1, 25 Homeroom Activities Chairman 35 Home-
room Secretary-Treasurer 1. MARJORIE ANN TERRY:
Liberal Arts I5 Band 1, 2, 3, Corporal 45 Masque of Yel-
low Moon 1, 25 Homeroom Social Chairman 3. MARGIE
THOMAS: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 25 Homeroom
Secretary 15 Homeroom Vice-President 25 Masque of Yel-
low Moon 1, 25 Sophomore Assembly 2.
BETTY SUE THORNTON: Secretarialg Student Council 4.
JOHN THURMAN: Liberal Arts II5 First Team Football
2, 3, 45 Lettermans Club 2, 3, Vice-President 45 Golf Club
1, 25 Homeroom President 15 Mustang Congress 25 Span-
ish Club 2. JACK TOD! Pre-Engineering5 French Club
1, 25 ROTC Club 4.
JIM TOD: Liberal Arts II5 ROTC Club 45 ROTC First
Lieutenant 45 Spanish Club 25 Masque of Yellow Moon
1, 2. KATIE K. TOY: Liberal Arts I5 Horizon Club 15
Library Club President 2, 45 Orchestra 15 Legio Honoris
35 Homeroom President 45 Social Chairman 2. LOIS
TRIPLETT: Liberal Arts I.
SHIRLEY ANN TUCKER: Liberal Arts II5 Student Coun-
cil 1, 25 Executive Committee 15 Legio Honoris 25 Masque
of Yellow Moon 1. DIXIE LEE TURNER: Liberal Arts II5
Legio Honoris 15 Rhythm Roundup 25 Student Council
Representative 35 Masque of Yellow Moon 15 Mustang
Roundup 45 Social Committee 1. OLIVE VAN DER LINDEN:
High School Graduationg Student Council Representative
35 GAA Team Captain 1.
CLAUDIA VIVIAN: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 35 Home-
room Secretary 15 Homeroom President 25 Parnassus 3, 4.
HENRY VOGEL: General Curriculum. JOAN voN RHEIN:
Pre-Medicalg Honor Court Judge 45 Legio Honoris 25
Homeroom President 2, 4.
MARY RUTH WADE: Liberal Arts II5 Spark Plugs Cheer
Leader 2, 35 Girls League 2, 3, President 45 Golf Club 25
Bowling Club 45 Tennis Team 45 Executive Committee 4.
BETTY WALLACE: High School Graduation. JEAN WAL-
RATEI: Liberal Arts II5 Class Vice-President 35 Library
MARTHA WARD: Liberal Arts II5 Legio Honoris 25 Latin
Club President 25 Spanish Club President 45 Masque of
Yellow Moon 25 Homeroom Vice-President 35 GAA 1, 2.
JENICE ELLEN WATKINS: Liberal Arts II5 Homeroom
Treasurer 1, 25 Homeroom Service Chairman 3, 4. ROSE
MARIE WATTS: High School Graduation5 Auditorium Club
45 Bowling Club 45 Spanish Club 2.
MARY ELIZABETH WELLS! Liberal Arts II. ROBERT A.
WESTERWICK: Pre-Engineering5 ROTC Club 45 Rifle Team
1, 2, 3, 45 Stadium Club 2, 3, 45 Chess Club 2, 3, 45 Science
Club 3, 45 ROTC First Lieutenant 4. MILO WARREN
WHITE: High School Graduation5 Freshmen Class Vice-
President 15 Boys Alliance Representative 1, 2, 35 Presi-
dent 45 Student Council 1, 2.
BERTHA WILLIAMS: Secretarial: Masque of Yellow Moon
25 Howdy Pardners 2. NoRMA JEAN WILLIAMS: Liberal
Arts I. ROBERT WILLIAMSON: Liberal Arts II5 Basketball
2, 3, 45 M Club 45 Hoofbeats and Mustang Roundup Staff
3, 45 Honor Court Judge 45 Executive Committee 45 Let-
termans Club 4.
HAROLD E. YVITCHEY, JR.: Scientificg Sophomore Class
President 25 ROTC Colonel 43 First Team Football 3, 45
Memorial Committee Chairman 2, 3, 45 Student Body
President 4. JAMES WITT: Pre-Engineering, Second Team
Football 23 H-Y Secretary-Treasurer 4. BOYD WOOLFORD:
High School Graduation.
DOROTHY WORRELL: Liberal Arts IIS Legio Honoris 25
Espanlata 1, 2. DONAVAN WRIGHT: High School Grad-
uation. DON YEAGER: High School Graduationg Social
Chairman 43 French Club 1, 25 Masque of Yellow Moon
BETTY ZELKO: High School Graduation.
To the students of tomorrow . . .
Keep the faith l
This year the students of North Phoenix, inspired by ff Xi
a desire to Work together for a common purpose, began to !,!,, X RX,,,ffLfa
collect the funds for the Mustang Corral. Not only did ffyfix gk XXX
they collect money, but they chose the name and planted the K If 2:3 lj' 5
plot and all together got things off to a good start. Q ,Q,.,f X uf Z
To you students yet to come, to you Who are freshmen Pgfwgfigj'
this year and will be seniors, to all the students who are img' ix
yet to come, We leave this hope: May you keep the faith! 5 ty
Nlorale is made up of a lot of things. The sight of ff
some common purpose realized is one of these. The Mus- gf 4
tang Corral Will be more than just a place to go after school, 'W
more than just a place to have picnics. VVhen it is finished, 3
it will be a monument to the kind of morale that North
Phoenix students Want to be remembered as having. it lx 2
, X Z
Again I say: Keep the faith!
PRESIDENT or STUDENT BODY M
ik? xg, . ' M-.-
' '7 'KW-4. M- -B ,
I cab M Ei gigs., f M: .. w..-,f
RE: "" fm"
.. EXE ,X DN f
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS for
' av' President Bill
this ye ,
Bill Bales, and Vice-Presi-
dent Dick Dunning look
pleased with the part their
class has played in school
jffiiiiwux 1 A
affx Eidfiffiagili ff
iv We jf
f didiid as
2Irfx'1f i, ,few X . xi w 5 figs: - 5
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The junior class took an active part in school affairs this year. Because
of the shortage of senior boys, the juniors played a more dominant part then
in former years. .
They took an active part in the scrap drive, clothes drive, and Red Cross,
and a junior homeroom came in first on the Nlustang Corral drive. For pure
industry and patriotism, the junior class would be hard to beat.
They look forward with eager anticipation to next year When they Will take
their place as examples to the rest of the school. They look ahead to the time
when the will be called u on to take their lace behind the nation's uns and
Y j p P g
they are making themselves ready.
Under the leadership of capable Bill Pilcher as president, Dick Dunning
as vice-president, and Bill Bales as secretary-treasurer, this class has made a
name for itself that future classes will have a difficult time exceeding.
ke their hats off to this group and Wish them suc-
The Whole school can ta
cess in 1945.
BAKER, JC ANN
BARR, MARY ALICE
BENEDICT, NORRIS J.
BENNETT, EMMA LOU
BEST, BARBARA ANNE
BOWMAN, MARY LOU
BROOKINS, STANLEY DAVID
BROWN, PHYLLIS JEAN
BUTLER, RUTH ANNA
BUZAN, BETTY RAE
CASHEN, LAWRENCE, JR.
CHANEY, NCRMA JEAN
EVANS, BETTY JEAN
GRUNOW, MARY LOU
GUPTON, JAMES E.
HALL, BETTY L.
HELMCKE, EDNA GRACE
HINTON, G. W.
HOGGAN, GRACE LOUISE
KUKAL, BETTY LOU
LA CAFF, ROBERT
LEDGEWOOD, HELEN RUTH
LLOYD, RACHEL ANN
MAY, GEORGIA LEE
MCDANNOLD, BERRY ANN
MELTON, MARY LOU
MILLS, MABLE JO
MONTGOMERY, BETTE JAYNE
MUTH, JO ANN
NUSBAUM, .IOHN H.
PALMER, DOROTHY MAE
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SHELTON, LOLA NELL
SHERIDAN, ALVA GAY
I A SHORT, DUANE
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, , SLATER, NORMAN
I ,Q I SMITH, BETTE
'-'1'f - SMITH, PALMER
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SMITH, TERRY LOU
ST. CLAIR, JIM
STRAWN, EMMA LOU
VAN SANT, MARILYN
WILLIAMS, MARY E.
WILLIAMS, WILMA J.
XVING, TEDDA RIE
WRIGHT, BILLIE .IO
PICTURED HERE are the sophomore class of-
ficers as they met to discuss future events.
They are Betty Flo Attebury, secretary-treas
urerg Ben Pedrick. presidentg and Rosalie
, 'H 1
, gf ,tg
know their Wa around
VVho are the sopohomores? This is one question that is not asked at North
High. This really grand group of boys and girls Who Were last yearls freshmen
have now become thoroughly established as the class of 746.
They are still young, but have managed to present the sophomore talent
assembly, the best talent assembly of the year.
Stepping out at the freshman-sophomore hop was the outstanding event for
these ready and willing students who personally sponsored it.
Heading the sophomores as class officers Were Ben Pedrick, president, Rosa-
lee Gasser, vice-president, and Betty Flo Attebury, secretary.
Although, as an average, the sophomores do little more than try to make
the freshmen believe that they are upper-classmen, many have had an ambitious
year. The scholastic souls attempted to obtain an editorship, the more muscular
ones Were sprinkled over the baseball and football varsities, while a few partici-
pated in track and basketball.
Although the sopohomores are too young for the services, they spent the year
conserving rubber and gas, gathering scrap and buying stamps and bonds.
They have also been among the foremost contributors of Work and money to
the Mustaiig Corral.
MISS GATHINGS. Back row: Martin, Mz'Luen, Robinson, Stacy, Actlzen, Slaughter, Spurloclf
M1-Kinney, Rlzinehardt, Olson, Gatliingsg middle row: Reffley, Crawford, Stone, Hitcleing
Romley, Beasley, Riordon, Riordon, Biggerstaff, Johnson, first row: Frinlf, Ellsworth, Sand
Bailey, Rath, W'hitfield, Jarvis, Isac.
MR. W. R. CALDWELL. Back row .' Emlery, Calfzxert, Green, Adams, Gauthier, Herring, Reader
Caldwell, middle row: Biscoe, Thiel, Aaftell, Page, Baylor, Hart, Meadows, first row: Wal-
lace, Peters, Gauthier, Moses, Stracon, Riggins.
MR. ARTHUR HAWK. Back row: Burghout, Boetto, Boggio, Holderby, Kyndt, Housholder, Mr
Massey, Roberts, Becldome, WllfftS, Tiblzett, Radcliffe, MoAdoo, Parker.
Hawk, middle row: Tyler, Anderson, Hillebert, Childers, Dettmer, Crain, Davis, first row:
MR. TOM INMAN. Back row: Moeur, Rolph
Svcheioller, Roberts, Hall, Turner, Campbell,
Armstrong, Jantzen, Swaine, Ewers, Klecle,
row: Garland, Palmer, Blumenthal, Kielzler
MRS. LU RHODES. Back row: Mrs. Rhodes,
Rubie, Smith, White, Ogden, middle row:
not, Dahl, Brewer, Ford, Lowry, first row
Kent, Corbin, Biaett, Petersen, Janson.
Norton, Thomas, Wallace, Edelman, Humes,
Thomas, Mr. Inman, middle row: Miramontes,
Pedriclc, Vonrlracelf, Sandy, McC'lanahan,' first
, Palmer, Wood, Parker, Beecroft, Gonz, Hannelly,
Mooney, Bullock, Albright, Wagstaff, Lambert,
Stoops, Glasscock, Janson, Akron, Mouser, Theve-
Bonham, Polson, Buckles, Bell, Bradley, Dohner,
MR. A. B. CLARK. Back row: Hales, Hensley, Ross, Overton, Andrews, Hoggan, Thurman, Ash-
craft, Teeter, Mr. Clark, middle row: Neill, Hortgraves, Sclzzcler, Solostlz, Weber, Perkins,
Blaine, Attebery, Maas, Anger, first row: Delling, Brock, Lewis, Bland, Reif, McCarty,
Boaz, Toney, Green.
,. 1 mn
MISS RUTH XVHITE. Back row: Rohrig, Williams, Tonoray,Bi1zan, Wells, Kwiatkoski, Greenlerg
rniddle row: Peery, Brock, Hollingsworth, McCarty, Roux, Clark, first row: Lonly, Severts,
Morrison, Bales, Duncan, Sitegner.
MISS NAOMI GRANT. Back row: Miss Grant, Eschmeyer, Meyers, Harris, Green, Kent, middle
row: Dalryniple, Naylow, Welch, Davicle, Yaeger, Rogers, first row: Williams, Sullivan,
Nicholson, Shipley, Mackie.
MR. ALFIlED STUMP. Back row: Mr. Stump, Parsons, Smith, J. Holland, B. Holland, Dale,
Elias, Kang middle row: Harrison, Hamnion, Rivers, Keltner, Griswold, Sellers, first row:
White, Green, Stanhagen, Hamblin, Sandy, Boetto.
wh. . .....,
A .Q A ... .. 9 -
MR. C. E. YOUNG. Back row: Mr. Young, Rennals, Mathews, Stockton, Sardust, Shnlts, Mann-
ley, Sardnst, Wells, Camore, Stevens, Norman, middle row: McNabb, Fitzpatrick, Brown,
Gunter, Caplan, Burke, Moore, Aeen, Sanders, Sellars, Brown, first row: Johnson, Green-
wade, Meeks, Johnson, Shipley, Lennly, Haddock, Nelson, Morgan, Gibson.
MISS MARIAN Cox. Back row: Essary, Brooks, Fisaclcerly, Brown, Andreg, Leppld, Ponlos,
Rice, Ashley, Ladd, Craft, Miss Cox, middle row: Forline, Baido, Humble, Olsen, Combs,
Heydon, Steiner, Lee, Brook, Chernon, Mercado, Miller, Dobbs, first row: Greaves, Thomp-
son, Morton, McMorris, Johnson, Siders, Lefebre,Har1:ey, Beklfen, Kline, Ellsworth.
MR. F. V. BROWVN. Back row: Willfirzms, Toy, Barrett, Goso, Jenkins, Coeanower, Bradford
Halladay, Heath, Lewis, Mr. F. V. Brown, middle row: Beard, Kennedy, Bennett, Flower,
Ball, Downing, Gasser, Jennings, Cooke, Hays, Nelson, Wiekett, first row: Schiele, Dudley
Melvin, Burl, Goodman, Alexander, Stratton, Bradford, Rnsl, Hallen, Holbrook.
MISS HELEN MORGAN. Back row: Short, DeLellis, Dolrymple, Beaziben, Logan, Arnold, Hillv-
bell, Philips, Bowers, Matusewicz, Shape, Breilninger, middle row: Johnson, Starnrrter
Karam, Miller, Eklunfl, Francis, Ashley, Brown, Carter, Carlton, Browng first row: Reiehi
ert, Beelcer, Fries, Hill, Gripen, Lyons, Morgan, Duncan, Fitzwater, Pew.
MISS ANNA SCHLICHTER. Bark row: Montgomery, Bassforrl, Niles, Conley, Randolph, Waesie-
lewslfi, Slattcn, Durflen, Franklin, Brock, Miss Schlielzterg 'mirlclle row: McClure, Gzlpton
Case, Goss, Ring, Buckley, Akers, Waite, Hinlcle, Blair, Kosin, first row: Fletcher, Fannin
Knight, lVIcGon'an, Ralzey, McKesson, Triblvle, Rowley, Cashen, Thew, Boush.
MISS FRANCES KAPANKE AND MR. LYNN FITZGERALD. Back row: Randolph, Ross, Carter
Thompson, Lepyala, Matanovich, Smith, Smith, Harrington, MeCanlies,' middle roio: Belvins
Barstow, Vaness, Biirian, Sonthwiclc, Sherill, Deal, Johnson, Vaughn, first row: Boshes, Pos-
tiilau, Mnnclay, Manning, Clark, Frazier, Alford, Jillian, Milligan.
., . .mam my
CONFERRING on problems of state are shown
President f"Flash"j Gordon Sims, Secre-
tary-Trcasarer Carolyn Parsons, and Vice-
President Ted O'Malley.
i t s
F we c tffitia
have their rights
Freshmen, the youngest students in school, were once the objects of ridicule
and fun-making because of the unfamiliarities of their new surroundings.
Now they, too, have taken on larger responsibilities since their brothers, sis-
ters, and friends have entered the armed forces.
Not only have they taken a hand in school affairs, but also did their share
of bond buying, scrap collecting, and all other things done to help further the
Like the upper classmen, the freshmen held their own social events, start-
ing off with the mixer, which is held in the gym. Another big affair during
the year is the freshman-sophomore hop.
They were very loyal to the school, attending all the football and basketball
games, and yelling lustily with a great deal of enthusiasm.
Mrs. Reddic and Miss Howatt
MRS. REDDIC AND :MISS HOWATT. Back row: Muse, Wilson, Holroyd, Finch, James, Robbins, Leach, Davis, Stevens
Hale, Anderson, Young, Johnson, Lane, Uricze, Tisinger, Benson, middle row: Coleman, Finch Showers Duer
son, Moore, Fields, Udell, Bragg, Ariztegui, Ludwig, Wolf, Bailey. Brooks, Higginbothom Westerwick ,Sohilt-
Stallcup, Spence, first row: Donaldson, McKinney, Goodsorz, Mrs. Reddic, Love, Meloiri, Winkler, izlnawalt
Reinbnrg, Dumont, Nelson, Dabbs, Lewallen, Smith, Wesche, Mason, Thompson, Peterson, Biiffington, Bacon.
f .. ... ma Mir
MR. HAROLD WILLIAMS. Back row.' Barrett, Hall, Mortensen, Chester, Chaka, Welpton, Gall-
man, Stewart, Moore, Parsley, Newton, Mr. Williamsg middle row : Adams, Diegel, Watson
Linder, Sims, Farrow, Creamer, Gray, Cahoon, Allen, first row.' Bohn, Peterson, Eaton
Barwick, Beebe, Evenson, Carlisle, Russell, Patterson, Robertson.
MISS FLORINE KITTS. Back row: Lang, Bean, Smith, Francis, King, Cozlghlin, Kindrick, Thom-
as, Eaves, White, Bnrks, Miss Kitts ,' middle row: Blaine, Hane, Helm, Frances, Peterson, Bas-
sett, Lane, McLemore, Newman, Chapman, first row: Crcamer, Patrick, French, Bayless
Delvin, Pulis, Scott, McDowell, Puevis, Shodle, Dykes, Jacobson, Hyde.
MISS EVA S. EDVVARDS. Back row: Lanier, Propali, Stone, Pearce, Carter, Hzlskinson, Christy
Grammar, Dexter, Janssen, Ball, Beaman, Miss Edwards, middle row: Boslcon, Eisenstein
Prator, Hoelzen, Farrow, Saul, Bein, Pedro, Robins, Good, first row: Hendleman, Harvey
Shaw, Van der Linden, Ackerman, Donaldson, Kenyon, Katsenes, Znendel, Vick.
. M I..- . Q .1
MR. VVALTER WOODEN. Back row: Gable, Houck, Lloyd, Mangino, Epstein, Hartup, Tlizwman.
Geoige, Langdon, Ryan, middle Wow: MV. Woodeii, Duncan, VVfLgnei', Briiiiows, Nicholson
Slauglztei, Davis, McCanlies, Kelley, Hull, first 2'oiv.' Paulos, McClain, Cuthbefrtson, Pejsrii
Swan, Day, Black, Rust.
MISS ANN XVILEY. Buck roio: Miss Wiley, Kleinert, Katscnes, S'uttei', Nillegeist, Bai'ker, Mei'-
iill, ZJlL7'lfl'I'L, Grimes, Pearson, Robbins, Mills, middle row: Bmw-ici", Cartioifight, Erwin, Nei'-
lfeit, Bonldin, Meltoii, Smith, Colby, Bowley, NOZUlL'l'fl, Wilson, Johnson, fiist ioio: Bekken,
Keiby, Kfiyeton, Moitenson, Miwdoclc, Reece, Follman, Bzwson, Biimk, Crawford.
IURS. FLEDA KINNEMAN. Bach frowi Hayes, Rogcis, Smith, Mis. Kinnemang third ioio: Young
Bishop, Barr, Ashton, Shaw, Blalcesley, Stephenson, middle 'ronx' Norton, Sanderson, Phillips
Jlf.ICDO7'l!l,lfl, Schmitz, Hfirdylf, Holdiidge, Beaid, Dunn, Lussong first row: Hopkins, Roach
Ulhelon, Hoehn, Hall, QIlllCk67Ll7ZlSlL, Wierson, Ainold, McClm'e, Kendrick.
L. 4. A ,Q
MR. FRED DRAPER. Back row: Miller, Berryhill, Gardiner, Wells, Hinton, Dill, Wharton, Mr
Draper, middle row: Shumufay, Kobashigawa, McClelland, Talbot, Stockton, Childers, Mene-
free, Brewer, first row: Cheney, Perry, Hoehn, Robb, Hess, Lawhorn, Humphrey.
MRS. GWENDOLYN BEAVER. Back row: Mrs. Beaver, Rudy, Keller, Sanders, McDonald, Heaslet
Cloud, Johnson, Walker, Nackard, middle row: Newman, Mullins, Rudy, Hasl, Walker, Saf-
ford, Dollas, VanAkin, Straus, first row: Essex, Olson, Mayfield, Morris, Kerr, Jackson, Mc-
Donald, Allen, Simon.
MRS. JEWELL RASBURY. Back row: Standiford, Dickey, Hill, Abney, Sheldon, Rodgers, Ras-
bury, middle row: Vanzandt, Leahy, Howell, Ganz, Merdock, first row: Lusk, Bedillion, Driggs
Wingo, Schmid, Burt.
fwm Wx A
MR. ALEX FRAZIER. Back row: Thompson, Mo'M'is, Eartee, 1Woo'r0, Lewkozuitz, Crockett, Hold-
ridge, O'Keefe,' third frow: Sims, O'Malley, Gary, Fraizer, Hicks, Garland, Carlisle, second
row: Allen, Small, Snow, Spairl, Randall, Rufldell, Pinlfham, Li'mIIwfrg1z,' first row: McCoy,
Tovey, Evans, Kor1'iz'lf, Tzcrlf, Hoelzn, Morgan, Janson.
MISS IDA CURLEE. Back Tow: Hoel, Dixon, Rawlings, Treemn, Broolcs, Roclgeoss, Holms, Soheid-
leG',' middle row: Ramsey, Wagnef, Wade, Brown, Beck, F1'ic'l:0, Bowman, Maur, Weiss,' first
row: Manning, Powell, Parsons, Bumll, Bissett, Dodson, Kitts.
ff. mf 1 T1 -5:
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School isn't all study
and tests. In our extra
curricular activities, our
clubs and societies, we
learn the values of lead-
ership and teamwork,
qualities necessary in
any undertaking of
schools or of nations.
M Ricuimn PEFFLEY NWS
LILU eww- U '
RAINING and Klll
The Wartime ROTC course is
designed to acquaint the high
school student with the basic
principles of military proced-
ure. It's not all play5 hard
Work and strenuous exercise
are all Written into the bar-
gain. Physical fitness and
mental alertness are import-
ant points stressed in the Jun-
ior ROTC program. The
boys, and their cadet officers
over them, take their Work
and their duties seriously, and
as a result the unit is in fine
shape this year.
TORN SHIRTS and soiled lewis are
of no consequence as Company B
practices 'infiltration tactics.
READY! AIM! FIRE! is the com-
mand, and woe to the enemy who
crosses in the path of' this hard-
at-work rifle platoon!
In five years the North Phoe-
nix Military Department has
made a great increase, in both
size and prestige. Since our
first year, five years ago, the
Military has grown from a
small battalion to a first-class
regiment, With separate head-
quarters, and a 97-piece mili-
tary band, the only ROTC
band in the country with both
boys and girls.
STREET FIGHTING receives the
once-over as Company B practices
its extended order exhibition for
if K V RISE?-,L fl
LT. Cor.. DELMORE S.
VVOOD and Technical
Sgt. Hugh C. Reddic
inspect a 'rifle of the
type that is used in
ROTC drill, while in
the background, a
group of rookies are
learning the intricacies
of rifle manual.
T i Id
of A lion
The hlilitary unit here has
been fortunate in its able reg-
ular a r m y advisers. VVith
nearly 30 years of army serv-
ice behind him, Sergeant Red-
dic this lX4arch received the
Army's Good Conduct Medal,
given to those soldiers with
SUPT. E. XV. MONTGOMERY congratulates Ser-
geant Reddic after he received the Armyls
Good Conduct Medal. Smiling their approval
are Lt. Col. Wood and Coinmander John A.
Dzzrdcn of Lnlfe-Greenioay Post American Le-
gion. The rifle team poses for its portrait fbe-
loicj in this, its first gear as a separate unit.
Standing are Sergeant Reddic, faculty ad-
iiser, Bob Westerwick, Bob Wallace, Morton
Reich, Bill Flower, Harry Valentine, and Diclf
Clifford. Kneeling are Malconib Wharton, Ben
Pedrick, Hob Crall, Ralph Ash, Dick Vance,
Charles Sherrill, and John Pound.
f- nf fa.
THE COLOR GUARD carries the colors to the flagpole
during our annual flag-raising ceremony. While the
buglefrs blow "To the Coloiisf' Master Sergeant Jim
Hill hoists Old Glory high into the air. The students
stand by proudly.
Every morning at eight o'clock sharp, rain or shine, the color-guard hoists the
colors over our campus. This is the third year that this custom has been prac-
ticed. The military department is proud of its role in student activities. Under
the direction of Technical Sergeant Hugh C. Reddic, the ROTC unit of North
Phoenix, over 300 strong, has consistently been rated as one of the finest units of
its type in the Ninth Service Command.
PERSONAL CLEANLINESS and tidiness afre high-
points- in a soldier? life, and Cadet Major
Keith Powers sees to it that his men are not
exceptions to this rule Kleftj. Hats Off! The
flag is passing by! And North Phoenix' color-
guard passes in review fabovej.
AS WELL AS MEN MUST FIGHT
Alert and serious describes the Cadet officers and men of
North Phoenix' ROTC Unit. VVith the knowledge that their
country is at War these young men have Worked earnestly
this year to master the fundamentals of drill and instruction.
Under regular army guidance, their efforts have not been
Wasted, and North Phoenix can well be proud of its ROTC
regiment, one of the finest in the West.
EVEN MEN on sick-call hare to learn some-
thing about military ways, and Lt. Jim Tod
instructs them in military courtesy and disci-
pline Caboifej. Future WACS and WAVES,
in trim blue and white uniforms, stand at a
formal parade and 'review Cat rightj.
SHOWN SINGING for the Paisent-Teucliers at an early
meeting are some of the girls of the Glee Club
Kabofvej. At right, Mix Fitzgevald smiles his famous
smile as he raises his hand to begin IL meliearsal.
es la Voz del pueblo por todas partes
Music is the voice of the people everywhere . . . Events this year bore out
this truth as far as the music department, headed by Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, with
Mr. F. V. Brown teaching the Boys' Glee Club, was concerned.
VVill We ever forget the Midwinter Concert, the football games, the junior-
senior play? VVe must really hand it to our almost 300 musicians for their
splendid participation in so many school events.
As did everyone, the band Went hilarious with joy at our Winning the Thanks-
giving game, the main event of the year.
Several assemblies were presented by the respective parts of the music dew
partment, and each took part in at least one major event.
KATIE ORME, beautiful and talented pianist for the Boys' Glee Club, is pictured at lower left.
A section of the Girls' Glee Club is shown at right.
THE BAND. UPPER LEFT. Back row .' McMann, Andrews, Hinton, W'agstaff, Gupton, Rogers,
Flowery third row: Small, Steinel, Ciithbertson, Lowry, Langdon, Folk, Keltner, Larsong sec-
ond row: Janson, Walser, Peterson, Brice, Johnson, Lepyala, Carter, Marendag first row.'
Thompson, Brooks, McFee, Smead, Rosnek, Cocanower. UPPER RIGHT. Back row: Janson, Dear-
ing, Reinhardt, Cashen, Wishmeir, Slatten, Watts, LaRue, middle row: Mitchell, Schofstall,
Smith, Wells, Loebs, Hess, Phillipsg first row: Evans, Mullins, Stone, Swihart, Lockwood,
Squire, Dickey, Edmimdson. LOWER LEFT. Back row : Swaine, Sutter, Short, Parks, Smith,
Brice, Bekken, Lewkowitz, Philips, middle row: Davis, Peterson, Buckholtz, Qilackenbush,
Holroyd, Lloyd, Miles, Schilt, Luce, first row: Mudge, Salyards, Terry, Phillips, Clark, And-
rey, Morrision, Zeile. LOWER RIGHT. Mr. Fitzgerald, Mullins, Oatman, Redden, Harris, Wood-
We are all proud of our and
North High's military band, the only one in the country With both boys and
girls, has progressed greatly this year. Perhaps it is best known for the lively pres-
entations at the football games. No one will ever forget the Way the members so
vividly marched onto the field during the halves of the big Thanksgiving game
of which North High Was the proud Winner.
Aside from the football games, the band entertained North High students
at assemblies and at the Midwinter Concert. They participated in several
parades held the past year and also played a big part in the annual flag-raising
ceremony. They also led the military unit at the stadium this year in many
The former costumes of blue and White were brought back this year for a
special event When Sergeant Hugh C. Reddic was presented With a service medal
in a special ceremony.
This year's band Was made up of ninety-six students, with Jerry Harris,
who is noted for his own band, acting as captain. Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, head
of the music department, was director.
The harmonized voices of a group of approximately 133 girls made up the
Girls' Glee Club this year. Ably directed by lV1r. Lynn Fitzgerald, the girls
participated in many school events. Especially notable was the presence of the
girls at the lVIid-VVinter Concert, March 3, when the audience was attracted
by the charm of the girls stunningly dressed in pastel formals. A major part
of their concert was f'The Voice of Freedom," a anthem sixteen pages in length.
Accompanist this year Was Jane Randolph, who certainly Was one of the
best the glee club has ever had. Meeting first period daily, the group quickly
added more songs to its repertoire.
Frequent were the appearances of several of the group in various assemblies,
with the entire glee club presenting the Easter assembly, which they had trained
for over a monthis time. They were proud to have Eugene Harris, the Sinatra
of North High, appear with them on that occasion. Another performance
Worthy of mention was the sunrise services held Easter morning in our stadium.
As Mr. Fitzgerald himself said, "The Glee Club has never been better."
The girls will certainly work had to continue that record next year when a new
music director comes to North High. As most everyone knows, Mr. Fitzgerald
will leave for the navy at the close of school. The girls, who presented him
with a silver identification bracelet, will certainly be sorry to see him go.
inging is more than fun
GIRLS GLEE CLUB. RIGHT. Back row: Mr. Fitzger- E
altl, Cliff, Haskin, Williams, Perkins, Pierson, Stev-
enson, Tummins, Kwiatkoskig third row: Heydon,
McFee, Knight, Womack, Zeile, Sherman, Janson,
Barrows, Wahling second row: Norton, Schiele, Eis-
ele, Bishop, Schweickhardt, Jarvis, Lewis, Atte-
bery, Naylor, first row: English, Heydon, Williams,
Seifert, Tribble, Hensley, Hood, Pew. BELONV, LEFT.
Back row: Ellis, Davis, Hixon, Becker, Combs, Rath,
Shipley, Healy, Williams, third row: Joslin, Starit,
Hafner, Becker, May, Wing, Wood, Morgan, second
row: Boaz. Dalibs, White, Hall, Kaigler, Shape,
Mercado, Holclerg first row .' Small, Fitzwater, Was-
ser, Dunklee, Bonham, Williams, Batram. BELOW,
RIGHT. Back row: VVard, -Sutter, Knier, Chambers,
Bell, Mix, Broion, third row .' Clark, Miller, Harvey,
Hinkle, Carlton, Hight, Lindsay, second row: Car-
ter, Ammens, Steffen, Brice, Dalrymple, Aberwalrl,
Worrell, first row: Carlton, Spitalny, Randolph,
Smith, Martin, Lee, Forsyth.
BOYS' GLI-:E CLUB. Back row: Orme, Nerneth, Rodgers, Elliott, Shimel, Diller,
Boyaut, Illerrill, Browrzg first row: Lewis, Driggs, Roniley, Turk, Kleclf, Janson,
Barioick, Reinhardt, Durlan.
oys sing and fiddlers play
Barbershop harmony again was centered on the members of the Boys' Glee
Club which met first period. The boys took part this year in few musical events
because of lack of numbers but they did enjoy themselves immensely on the hay-
rack ride sponsored by Mr. lf. Y. Brown, director.
The orchestra had a new arran ement this ear. As usual it met second
1 8 Y i -
period, and because of the home room change, the orchestra was Mr. Lynn Fitz-
gerald's home room class. Officers were Howard VVarner, president, Cathy
Lou Safford Vice- iresident- and Therese Samsk secretary.
i I i Y, .
ORCHESTRA. Front row: Harris, Ronaldson, Clark, Benton, Seeman, Baokes, Harring-
ton, Spradlin, Boucher, Warnerg middle row: Sarnsky, Postolov, Randolph, Milligan,
Morris, Sherrill, Bird, Vanlfss, SOZl,tl'Z,'7,l7'lClCf back row: Fitzgerald, Mundy, Bird,
Portmann, Robe, Burian, Leppla, Frazier, Hoff.
FRED STEINER fleftj giving his prize-win
ning speech which won him high honors and
state-wirle recognition. Below left: The cast
of the junior-senior play arefbaclc rowj Stein-
er and Rheinhardt, second row: Tonneman,
Smith, Snell, and Call, first row: Steiner,
Ketchum, Driggs, and Baldwin. Lower right:
Fred Steiner and Betty Lou Snell watch John
Driggs and Gloria Ketchum rehearse.
For being North High's best orator, Fred Steiner won ten dollars from the
school. The Republic and Gazette together with the American Legion, awarded
him fifty dollars as well as a set of the Junior Encyclopedia Britannica, a medal,
a trip to Denver with expenses paid, and a chance to complete in the regional
contest for winning the state oratorical contest.
All this certainly seems to disprove the old adage, "Silence is Golden."
For the longer Fred managed to keep talking, the faster the rewards seemed
to pour in.
A voice does much towards helping form an opinion of that person. A
voice which is pleasing to the ear is always an asset. Public speaking classes do
much to cultivate such a voice.
AFTER FINDING Junior
llllfl Julie in ll!-fillllt
rlress 0u'1'liw', Sylvia
fFeffei'j, and Cyntlziu,
fS'n7iifl1j rzttempl to
slum: tlzefm how silly
they loolxwl. Mrs. Ulf'-
Luln rlnrl Imtlzei' Long
IIKIVQ just been infer-
rzlptefl by Mrs. Anglmz
fH!lZfIM'lI'lj on their ll'fljl
S 'ou ma1na's bab bo P"
lt was a delighted audience-and a full house, too--that filed out of the
zniditorium Saturday night, Novemlier 6, alter seeing Nlamals Baby Boyfl
llaving come to sit through what everyone expected to he an orthodox high
sehool play, the spectators had had a glimpse either into grandmals nursery
school or hliss lutt s Home for Tiny Tots--no one knew which.
This first production of the season under the direction of Nliss Naomi firant
was extremely amusing For lioth Cast and audience, with delightful and some-
times hysterical quirks in its plot. VX'hen lohn Driggs hounded onto the stage
in tight short pants he stopped the show for at least three minutes. Short
dresses were also keynoted with Gloria lietehum as udaddy's hahy girl."
Dantyelle Call portrayed the Character part of the colored maid, Blinnie,
while the heaviest role in the play was Carried hy Betty l,ou Snell as the wom-
an lead. Opposite Betty Lou was lfred Steiner.
The supporting east included Xlax Moore, Ralph lfeffer, Ciieorgeanna
Steiner, Bette Smith, -lean 'l'onneman, and lfrancis Baldwin.
LVTHER Loss fSrm1-
url jwroposfiig to MVS.
MeLefo1 KSWIU is in-
tmwzzpiefl li 'y J ll I 1' e
fIf0fC'l1Il7IIl 112111 .llznioz
"'t' f -I .I I 'i-',. 3
s sf, i iii ..i.i. A. i
W ....... ..,.- E : . tssy k i IQ,
,4 4k4.L vt ir ! if .,.,,, i ly -
if i s i -H -
GREETED with ea:-
clfmiatioizs of hor-
ror from Betty Lou
Steiner, rmrl F r e cl
Coll mrzlres an en-
trrmce in juvenile
attire, zrlzile John
Ilriggs rzinrl Gloria
Ketchum lool: on
A special Christmas pageant Was presented in assembly December 23 by the
dramatics and music: departments, consisting of narration and choral singing
with several lighted scenes. The tale was the story of a shepherd who Went out
to rescue his sheep. The locale Was Iceland during the Christmas season. Nar-
rators were -Ioan Hall, Jeanne Vllright, and VVilma Jean Wlilliams.
Choral singing, Christmas carols, and incidental music Was under the direc-
tion of Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald and Was provided by a group selected from the
Girls' Glee Club.
Another assembly Given by the dramatics department Was a one-act play
entitled 'flieauty Secretsf' the cast consisting of beginning dramatists. Judy
Arnold played the leading roll of a chatter-box beauty operator and gave the
audience a glimpse of Why Women prefer one beauty operator to another and
why they often come out looking a mess after their Visit to the beauty parlor.
e all like to dress up
THE CAST of the
play, 'KMIl7'fll1l' in
ed by the arlinfmrecl
rlrrtmatics class is
pietured lierfm' Ueft
to rightj Mefluirc,
liunlclee, Lester, mad
ROSE MCFEE gives her discussion speech
in an assembly while the other contest-
ants newously await their turn.
ublie iscussion Contest
In the spring of the year came the annual Public Discussion Contest spon-
sored by the Rotarians. The freshman English classes listed it as required Work,
as did the Public Speaking class. For Weeks speeches could be heard on all sides
as the day of judgment neared.
The subject for this year's contest Was "Youth Faces Today's Problems," with
the first problem to be the Writing and learning of a suitable speech. Not only
were We competing among ourselves, We were forced to defend our honor against
our crossetown rival.
Our class Winners Were Gisford Francis and Diane Pinkham for the fresh-
men, Bill King and Pat Nicholson for the sophomores, Norman Slater and Rose
Mclflee for the juniors, and Dick johnson and Elizabeth lVlcGuire for the seniors.
Our showing against Phoenix Union Was rather disappointing, for their joel.
Leitham and Roy Carson copped the first two places, with our Diane Pinkham
The Winners Were entertained at dinner by the Rotarians and there awarded
their prizes. But more than that, fame and fortune will come to those who Win
A Mr. Elliott presides.
PAT NICHOLSON 00 ales before the judges while
SMILINGLV LOOKING over the
results of their labor are the
editors of THE ROUNDUP, Bob
Williamson, Leta Kirby, Dick
Johnson Kseatedj, John Driggs,
and Jean Pearson fstanolingj.
The oundup comes out today..."
The Roundup-to most of the students at North High, The Roundup means
little more than a paper that comes out every other Week With a summary and
complete coverage of all the past and coming events With added features for their
reading enjoyment. But to the editorial staff, the paper means much more than
that. To the board consisting of Leta Kirby, chairman, Betty Blackwell, John
Driggs, Dick Johnson, John Nairn, Jean Pearson, and Bob Williamson, The
Mustaiig Roundup is a prize possession.
Along With the many hours spent after school preparing copy, setting up the
make-up, and reading proof, the editors Work side by side With reporters in gath-
ering news. .Last year the paper Won the 'fAll-American Honor Rating" from
the National Scholastic Press Association.
The entire staff is proud of this honor and is doing its best to maintain the
.high standard of journalism that merited such high honors last year.
EACH TIME. an issue of The Roundup is released,
students crowd eagerly about the tables to get their
copies of the paper and then retire to the lawn Ibe-
lowj to read it.
NANCY VVAITE, MILTON HARVEY, KARL TURN-
er, Jeanne Blair, and Jack Roberts are Qwe-
pcwing copies of THE ROUNDUP to be sent out
to the many forfinei' students and servicemen
' who get the paper. Tom Stapley and Bette
C XN7 S SX7 Smith, along with two reporters from Phoenix
Union, interifiew Richcwd Crooks for their
The journalism class is open to all sophomores, juniors, and seniors who are
interested in journalistic work or who are inclined to write. The class is constantly
working under the pressure of time, trying to beat dead-lines. Every student is
assigned a ffbeatf' which is covered every week in order that no news past or fu-
ture be overlooked. The main interest of the paper is to get the news before it
happens and this makes the paper more interesting to the readers by announcing
the coming events.
The most important issue of the paper this year was the surprise announcement
of the student project. The front page featured a sketched plan of what the plot
and building will look like when the project is completed. Only the journalism
class and student body officers knew about the plans and it was kept a secret until
the formal announcement was made in assembly by President VVitchey and the
special issue of the paper appeared.
Another special feature of THF ROUNDUP was its literary holiday sections.
These editions were an extra section printed on colored paper, presenting the
works of Quill, and Scroll, publication, journalism, and English classes. THE
ROUNDUP carried three of these special editions the first semester, for Christ-
mas, Thanksgiving, and Armistice Day, each carrying poetry and prose pertaining
to the special day.
REPORTERS AND ARTISTS FOR THE ROUNDUP fleftj are-back row: Jackson, Balch, Roberts,
Rogers, Lewis, Peclfrick, Hzlnnellyg middle row: Gorman, Blair, Bunch, Combs, Ufalclie, Mei'-
cado, Sniitlig front row: Bennett, McKesson, Rizniery, Curland, Slzerrill, and Miller. Ad sales-
men and typists frightj rwe Harvey, Fisaekefrly, Tll,7'7?,67', find Brneninger fstainclingjg Reich,
Tzvrner, Stapley and Mittler fseatedj.
MORE OF THE HOOFBEATS staff:
Gene Cunningham, cover designg
Gloria Aberwald, business mana-
ger, Fred Steiner, associate ed-
itor, Louis Bohn, solicitor, Col-
leen Tummins, art, and Barbara
Hyde, assistant picture editor.
"ANOTHER PANEL OF SENIOR pictures completed," remarks
John Nairn, editor, as Marjorie Perkins, picture editor,
and Richard Rogers, photographer, survey the mounting
of the senior pictures.
I X f
-. - ff is xii! f ,fifzll--' V-,,,...A, .f '
'51-ir: ..., Q.-
fffi?"'C,cggF.1.,T4i3 f: 11: --111:
'l3lf'i?fffZ5Ql,75f 325 nl
a ffzfffrff kj X1
Wf'1,'ff 1 4 fmnx ,xxx x 4
,ff . . . J
,, f . i V
Lflfpyffliff' c I, 1. QXXZX
f ,fi lil, X
X f, ef : if -, 5 x My
, f .gf , ig
i 'Q f
. 1 c
NL! I N
good boat V
is hard to find
lt's a busy journalism class that starts working on the annual, HOOFBEATS,
around the first of March. The staff, consisting of john Nairn, editor, Martjorie
Perkins, Gloria Aberwald, Richard Rogers, Barbara Hyde, Fred Steiner, Colleen
Tummins, and Gene Cunningham, have had a big job arranging for pictures to
be taken, copy to be written, and drawings to be made. VVork on the annual, for
the staff, starts as early as the opening day of school.
In November seniors had their pictures taken. Right after the Christmas holi-
days the juniors made their appointments, while the art department began its
work of designing the cover and section sheets. But the task of writing up the
stories comes at the last minute in order that all the information is included.
The constant hubbub of LA-35, in which the journalism and publications
classes are held, is but a miniature newspaper office with editors editing and re-
porters running around the entire school, hunting up the news and snapping
candid shots of all the important events.
MEMBERS OF THE QUILL and Scroll
Club, honorary organization for
high school journalists, are left to
right: Gloria Aberwald, Betty
Blackwell, John Nairn, Leta Kirby,
and Jean Pearson. "A few more
inches of advertising and every-
thing will be ready," gloats Gloria
Aberwald, business manager, as
the ad solicitors gather for news
of progress flower picturej.
E Avll . ..., I-
fig!! .. JRR
Q yqwhx icSSfj
fl el I
ix tl lxix, li
t's fun to fool CPD the public
Among the many prides students have in the year book, the most important
of all is the All-American rating HOOFBEATS was given last year by the Na-
tional Scholastic Press Association. This rating is the highest awarded by the
Society, and last year was the first year such an award has been won by our school.
Much credit is also due the "ad" solicitors that have made this annual pos-
sible through their constant work. .lust as newspapers must have advertising suc-
cessfully to support their publication, so must H O O FB EATS and THE
ROUNDUP gather ads to help finance the cost of publishing.
Gloria Aberwald, business manager, with Paul Reich as assistant, plus Pat Ly-
ons, ,lack Roberts, Karl Turner, Marilyn Blair, Jeanne Blair, Barbara Fisackerly,
Milton Harvey, Nancy VVaite, Helen Mittler, Phyllis Breuninger, Phyllis Stap-
ley, Louis Bohn, and Dixie Lee Turner, as solicitors, gathered and compiled
the advertising section.
From the beginning of school until a few weeks before the annual goes to
press, the staff photographer is on the job to get pictures of notables that have
visited the school, student entertainers, dances, football games, basketball tourna-
ments, and even the public discussion contest.
A ni A
ll, un-w ., L is
,s . , . Y, , H A
ROTC CLUB: Back row: Rosneln, Httrrisg third row: Higgins. Tod, Holt, Stapllfll, Paclr, Nel4
son, VVitt'hey, VVestemL'ick, Pound, Oatman, Clifford, seeonrl row: Refsnes, Brtles, Rolley,
Straus, Rath, Rodgers, Rztbie, Steiner, first row: Smith,Jo1tes, Lacey, VVillit1ms, Roberts, Bro-
berg, Llletvellyn, Cunningham, Beaver, Driggs. HI-Y CLUR: brtclf row: Gray, Wttgstrtbff, Cash-
ert, Donrtltlson, Lambert, Atlfin, Barrett, Charles, Mr. Irmumg middle row: Rrtwley, Andrews,
Dale, Griswolrl, Hassett, Case, Ltmgsclorfg first row: Edelman, Karam, Reader, Blaine, Hen-
non, Alford, Simms, Parsons, Folk.
OTC and Hi-Y give the boys a chance
Attending to the details of the annual Nlilitary Ball has been the duty of the
ROTC Club. Combining officers and non-commissioned officers, those who have
reached the grade of sergeant or better, this club is responsible for most of the
military social affairs. Colonel Delmore S. Wlood and Technical Sergeant Hugh
C. Reddic are sponsors.
Good fellowship in school and community is the slogan of the Hi-Y Club
this year. Sponsored by M1'. Tom Inman, the club has formed many friendships
between students. Among other activities, basketball has taken the limelight.
Students who wished to build up their bodies have gone in for weight lifting,
wrestling, boxing, handball, volley ball, and played tennis at the YNICA.
uditorium and Reserves are for girls
The Auditorium Club furnishes ushers for all extra-curricular activities in the
auditorium. The members are given free admission to all activities at which they
serve. Only sophomores, juniors and seniors with better than average grades are
eligible for membership. lVlrs. Lu Rhodes is sponsor.
Girl Reserves is a national club sponsored by the YVVCA. Activities of the
group include parties, dances, and an overnight trip to Rosemary Lodge. The
members also had a conference, which members of clubs from every part of the
state attended. Sponsor is Miss Vera Boyes is sponsor.
AUDITORIUM CLUB. Back row: Watts, Carlton, Kranth, McDo1zfLld, King, Gibbons, Smith,
Miss Rhodes, first 'rows Stairnes, Jarvis, Joslin, Kendall, Buckles, Bartee. GIRL RESERVES.
Bock Tow: Sloan, Donaldson, Cliiolcer, King, Melby, Smith, lllairtin, Rabeyg first row: Stafrit,
Flagg, Chartwuicl, Sohoenthaler, Ports, Woocl,Re1Jyfel,Waldie,Fudcl.
ngnnwnslarv,-J cw. .M me-funn . . aM,w, -vwfmawnm sm.-,.w.+,.mm-vg-,:wmm-uumsfswk mm-sauna-i
HOWDY PARDNERS. Back row: Sclziilt, Pinkham, Stone, Caughlin, King, Copps, Swanson, Miss
Gclthingsg first row: Mittler, M'cCarty, Bailey, McCarty, Brown, Brown, Wood, Levy. MATH
CLUB. Frazier, Parsons, Kaster, Hawley, Patterson, Reich, Bartes, Dvmlflee, Slzerman.
owdy Pardners Welcomes, Math amazes
The members of Howdy Pardners, under the direction of Miss Nliriam Gath-
ings, have had another good year in promoting friendship.
This club is open to all newcomers to the school and home room chairmen
for the purpose of promoting fellowship.
Under the capable supervision of Mr. Robert Kaster, the Math Club has had
another successful year. The requirements for membership are to have had two
or more semesters of mathematics and to pass the initial quiz.
Aside from their usual figuring of ratios, quotients, and square roots, the club
has not been too busy to have fun.
CRAZY QUILLS. Back row: Lungsflorf, Hansel, Sl'll.'lllILlL, Blormziwfhul, Frr1.:'ivr, Rower, Hunnellgf,
Dazriclz, Loziisg first rozr: Hzwllzzzugli, flormznz, Turner, MeFecf, Levy, Wood. Vellfo, Green.
STADIUM CLUB. Buck row: Brown, Reich, Lewis, Harlfer, Fl1jj7Z7l, Vurflim, IVestv1'1i,"iclf,' 'middle
row: Gilllerlyc, Eisensfein, Lively, Masseyq first row: Aizrlerson, Jolmzson, Clark, Groves
1,32 7 Promoting' an interest in creative Writing in the
3 f 7 school and expressing and receiving constructive crit-
, icism of literary Work is the purpose of the members
Stadlul I I of the Crazy Quills, who spend their club time Writ-
ing and criticizing ezich other,s poems, stories, dramas
and other literary Work.
This club is sponsored by Miss Helen A-X. Nlorgan.
Ushering and passing out programs were the duties of the members of the
Stadium Club sponsored by hir. C. A. Brown.
ihrary and Science train the mind 81 eye
The Library Club members are always bustling about collecting old magazines
and books for the men in the armed forces. Nlembers had the task of seeing that
good books and magazines were collected and having the support of the student
body. They also sold many poinsettias during the year.
Mr. C. A. BroWn's Science Club members revel in many things, mixing odd
concoctions and watching results.
The club not only spends time with the bubbling test tubes, queer smells, and
all the things usually connected with science, but also finds time to enjoy the
social occasions which they have.
LIBRARY CLUB. Back row: Illartiu, Miss Carlton, Palmer, Janssen, Scott, Barrett, Attelnery,
Schmid, Mrs. Reddicg first row: Pamker, Ashcroft, Teeter, Palmer, Toy, Helmcke, Toy. SCIENCE
CLUB. Back row: Mr. Brown, Reich, Gulledge, Reinllrzwlt, Wflshmefiev, Valentineg first vow:
Lane, Fraizer, SlL67'mfL?Z, Pcwsows, Hawley.
it gL""' 31
PARNASSUS SENIORS. Book froio: Miss Adams, Reich, Staipley, Nelson, VVesterwiek, Nairn, Stap-
ley, Byron, Grigsby, Hurley, middle row: Buckles, Maigino, Slatten, Collins, Climnliefrs, Bell,
Melvtllf, Orme, Balcluving first row: Peteison, Joplin, WrL1'rl, Davidson, Davis, Elliott, Staines,
Perkins. PARNASSUS JUNIORS. Back frow: Hannelly, MeF0e, Hawley, Steiner, Reinhrirflt, Bar-
ratt, Wislimeyer, Driggsg middle row: Bertie, Rossrw, Clztm't0'an,d, Feffer, Best, Sherman, Mix,
first row: Schmitz, Parsons, Hulse, Miller, Levy, Donaldson.
arnassus honors lathe brains" in school
Vllith fourteen grade points or over as the requirements for entrance, the Par-
nassus Club held its first meeting February 29, 194-4-.
Sponsored by Miss Ruth Adams, the club named as its purpose the encour-
agement of pupils to strive toward higher grades each semester. Definite proof of
the accomplishment of this aim is in the rise of members between the first and
Officers elected Were: president, Garth Nelson, vice-president, Nlary Lou
Chambers, and secretary-treasurer, Barbara Best.
Freshmen are allowed to belong second semester. Seniors outnumbered all
other grades this year with thirty members. Next highest were the sophomores
with thirty-one, juniors with twenty-two, and freshmen with twenty-five.
igh scholarship is always praisevvorthy
If graduating seniors have belonged to Parnassus for six or more semesters,
their names on the graduation programs are starred and they receive a special
gold seal on their diplomas. Juniors Who have attended five consecutive semes-
ters are given a larger letter, and sophomores with an attendance of three con-
secutive semesters, a small letter. These are awarded to the students an an assem-
bly given before the entire school.
This year six seniors have belonged seven semesters: Francis Baldwin, Alice
Davis, Mary Virginia Grigsby, Garth Nelson, lVlarjorie Perkins, and Phyllis
Four seniors have belonged six: Beverly Byron, Norma Davidson, Barbara
lylangino, and Barbara Peterson.
PARHASSUS SOPHOMORES. Back row: Norton, Case, Lambert, Langsdorf, Randolph, Turner,-
middle row: Perkins, Hannelly, Smith, Sandie, Smith, Armstrongg first row: Goodson, Turn-
er, VVood, Parker, Reif. PARNASSUS FRESHMEN. Back row: Rogers, Stallcup, Brooks, Parsley,
Kleinert, Stone, Fannin, Snow, Smallg middle row: Essex, Howell, Parsons, Anawault, Beck,
McDonald, King, Falk, Reinhardtg first row: Sehilt, Westerwick, Aritzgua, Dexter, McNabb,
LEGIO HONORIS. Baal: row: Slatten, Thomas,
Niles, Buckley, King, Reich, Short, Conley.
Clure, Fletcher, Randolph., Fannin, Anthony,
Blair, Vondraeelr, MeCracken,' second row:
Brock, Dellinger, I-Ieyrlon, Manning, Cassell,
Hubbell, Randolph., Norton, Wood, Armstrong,
Meier, Craft, Miss Sf'lLlieliter,' tlzirrl row: Mc'-
Keller, Phillips, Pitclmrrl, Smitlz, Baelfes, Kiehler,
Franklin, Kosin, McKesson, Rief, Grippen, Bland,
Ladd, Sclzielle, Ingleg first row: Wasieleioslci,
Bassforfl, MacMorris, Moeur, Lively, Darden, Watts, Vlfharton, Case, Goss. ESPANLATA.
Front row: Carlisle, Helm, Deloin, Allen, Benson, Tisinger, Vials, Barrett, Sullivan, Lewlco-
ioitzg second row .' Brom, Flagg, Bein, Beck,
Fields, Wingog third row: Pursley, Carlson,
MacDonald, lVelpton, Ruolaell, King, Stallcup,
Wllsterwick, Brooks, Parsons, Shea, Clzwuka. Ana-
walt, Burrall, Fztnlc, Ufliite, Snoio,' back row: Lanter, Thompson, Brown, Smith, Van Vandt,
Slzelt, Hess, Harrington, Van Sant, Beaman,
Howell, MeFee, Young.
e need foreign language in our World
Et tu Brute! Demonstrations of their learning are given at the meetings of
the Legio Honoris by second year Latin students.
Students demonstrate their Latin ability when it comes their turn to perform
before their class.
Meetings are held during the Latin classes with Miss Anna Schlichter as
Parties and picnics are only part of
Espanlata Club. Meetings held every
Latin students a chance to perform in
The club, which meets both seventh
students, gives the student not only a
the gaiety enjoyed by members of the
other Tuesday give first year Spanish or
their student tongue.
and eighth periods to accommodate more
chance to improve in the language but
provides varied entertainment. Sponsor is bliss Eva S. lidwards.
Los Leones son los amigos del mundo
Sponsored by Miss Vera Boyington, Los Leones, a second year Spanish.
club, is held during class every other Friday. Gfficers are elected each semester.
Those elected for last semester Were-first period: president, Frances Brock,
Vice-president, Bob Vlallace, and secretary-treasurer, Ann Chernin, second pe-
riod: president, jimmy Tang, vice-president, Aubrey Jones, secretary, Jo Ann
lVluth, and treasurer, Nlargaret Jones.
The meetin 's are o ened by the resident or in case of absence the vice-
, e A p . P , n , .
president. fhe minutes are then read by the secretary. The entire procedure is
done in Spanish. During the meeting, the secretary takes notes which are corrected
by Miss Boyington, and later compiled as the minutes for the next meeting.
Los LEONES. Top-Baal: row: Jones, Mathieson, Wells, Woolfomd, Akin, Duffy, Tolleson, Naf-
zigei, Werner, Landis, Tang, middle Vow: Brice, Campbell, Qnimi, Rice, Miller, Harvey, Be-
ciraft, Page, Grasham, first row: Adams, Wright, Foutz, Ofrme, Sjorleder, Math, Gallaher,
Guernsey. Lower-fwont row: Brurzwli, Whipple, Ulallace, Ainold, Bdwett, Cwrland, Mutli,
middle row: Rawlins. Walclie, Bell, Wright, Foutz, Shimmel, Blair, back row: Goodson, Bm'-
ldn, Steiner, Brock, ,PfH'lC97', Ladd, Clieifnin, Kline.
A M - .4h.ann.
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Los LOBOS. Burl: I't7Zl'.'Cl'0Sl?!l, Griszrolrl, Hll7lZ'll1l'fl', Ross, Foster, Frzylor, Fletelzer, MGlClC'ls'g,'
Ltznysrlorf, Swift, Eliasg 'nziflflle rozv: Matz, Perzrve, Slim, Moser, Focllt, Hzzntiuyton, Beelzlel,
Porler, Ihzzvson, lleyerg first row: Bell, Ayer, Hrmlmow, Wright, Sommer, Welch, SVt11,m'il,
Hollister, Tlzcmzpson, Charles. Los MORONOS. Burl: 'roux' Cl1'j'fr11'fl, Smith, Russell, VVood, M0'llf-
gomerjl. Curltuzfl, Nairn, Mix, Schermwelfg miflrlle row: Snzitlz, Williams, Byrmz, Comin, Tar-
bell, Perlrson, IVIerr1'll, Smitlz, Kizierg first rout: Collins, Hoggmz, Brzrlzarrl, Eisele, VVr1rrl,
Parsons, I'utrz't'lf, Cmzury.
an-American Clubs promote friendship
During this year, few of the school Clubs have appealed to the students as has
the Pan-rlmeriean Club, sponsored by Miss lVlildred lViley. The twenty-one Pan-
flmeriean flags earned last year by the Club members arrived safely during the
summer and were displayed in the Pan-American assembly.
Finding out about the various Pan-American Countries, their activities, cus-
toms, foods, and types of people, these Club members have learned much about
our good neighbors from the South. Their efforts have been well rewarded, too,
for they Can now travel to one of these countries Without the fear that they will
feel lost and know nothing about them.
1del1s teaches the arts of homemaking
The big event of Pan-American Club was the annual Spanish dinner, held at
the Mexico Cafe, November 3. Entertainment was furnished by numerous mem-
bers of the club and the first year Spanish classes were initiated.
The Fidelis Club, under the direction of Mrs. Gwendolyn Beaver, has doubled
the number of girls who will be excellent housewives. All girls who were inter-
ested in homemaking and its connections belong to this club. These girls will not
have a hard time getting a man, because they know every trick in the cook book.
Due to the wartime shortage of numerous cooking ingredients, the club had
to economize on baked foods, but they turned out better quality articles.
Three of the frequent happenings in the homemaking class are sewing up
students' pants, patching shirts, and mending socks, one of which occurs every day.
LOS SOPILATES. Back row: Bradford, Christian, Ekland, Rogers, Langdon, Campbell, Forline,
Francis, Bordo, Kiserg middle row: Jennings, Janson, Barrows, Slatten, Smith, Stanclage, Has-
kin, Holbrook, Sanders, Tarbell, Clark, first row: Vinson, Palmer, Rice, Kent, Danklee, Boaz,
Solosth, Beecraft, Biott, Izard, Harvey. FIDELIS CLUB. Back row: Mrs. Beaver, Van Ess, White,
Kleinert, Keller, Cassell, Dickey, Standiford, Carlton, first row: Duncan, Jarvis, Dickey,
Grasharn, Van Akin, Eaves, Spaid, Wingo.
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FUTURE FARMERS. Back Voir: Draper, Olsson, Califert, Hinton, Wells, Wlzartmz, Gnrfliner, Ols-
son, Kan, Jolmson, middle 'ro'w: Talbot, Stockwell, Hess, Robb, Dill, Miller, Cliilders, Berry-
hillg first 'I'0lU.' Dahl, Grimes, Phillips, Hzlmplzrey, Perry, Chaney, Kolmsliiguiva. M CLUB.
grief: rozzx' Nelson, Staplvy, VVz'tz'lzey, Williamson, IVomlen,' first row: Pound, Driggs, Pilelzer,
Nlembers of the North High Future
Farmers of America, ably supervised by
H H Mr. Fred Draper, are all-out in the vie-
tory garden program, as was shown in
their Cooperation in improving old meth-
ods and finding new ones to gain their ends.
Sponsored by Mr. Vvalter VVooden, the "Nl" Club has as its job the Welcome
ing of out of town school officials and visiting athletic teams.
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Between classes and after
school, as well as in the
classroom, students learn
the true meaning of the
words "good neighbor."
Friends and friendships
are made in the truest
democratic fashion. Tact,
courtesy, and social grace
everyone learns in the in-
formal classes of school
BONDS AND BRACELETS . . . At the
upper left, Emily Schupp, service
chairman of the Girls' League, in-
spects the results of our campaign
for imitation jewelry. In the pic-
ture above a line forms for the pur-
chase of War Bonds.
"Back the Attack" was the slogan and
the students took it literally. Every
home room had its stamp salesman, and
one day a Week Was devoted to the pur-
chase of bonds. As a result we oversuh-
scribed our first semester's goal of 512,-
000 by more than 35,000 and upped the
second semester's quota to 520,000 To
further the war effort our Victory Com-
mittee constantly promoted everything
that would aid our soldiers, from Red
Cross memberships to the collection of
junk jewelry for the men in the South
AT THE LEFT, Ben Pedrick points to the War
Bond thermometer which already towers out
the picture. Below, the characters of an as-
sembly boosting the sale of war bonds sit for
their portrait: left to right, Fritz Randolph,
Sliirlen Pack, Nancy Shimmel, Ben Pedriclf,
Suzy Carallo, Gas Ingstrom, John Williams,
Evelyn Feighner, and Emily Schupp.
EAGER WAR STAMP purchasers crowd the windows of the ticket office.
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GARTH NELSON, TOM STAPLEY, AND
CHARLIE OATMAN dramatize the soldiers'
feelings toward the war effort on the
home front. At left, the Victory Com-
mittee poses with its sponsor, Mr. Frank
Anderson. In the first row, left to right:
Norma Jean Metcalf, Evelyn Feighner,
Nancy Shimmel, Emily Sohupp. In the
back row, Mr. Frank Anderson, Dick
Case, and John Williams.
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Sturlents pimzic with their izooizduy 'meal on the
'west of the cafeteria.
A wild dash to the cafeteria--a long wait in line -another longer period of deliberation
wondering' Whether cake with ice cream or pie with ice cream will make the best meal. . .
and the student emerges from the lunch line to join his friends. They are gathered, if male,
along the south wall of Liberal Arts or if female, in little clusters on the lawn. If they
have been more prudent and chosen a meal which will prevent malnutrition, they sit se-
dately at one of the cafeteria's tables.
Buying lmzclt in the crzfvteria takes time.
A typical view of the ca.fetei'ic1, tables during 'noon
Conversation is lacking during this noon hour fabove
leftj while the girls read their papers. Above right.
-boys collect in their favorite eating spot along the
south wall of Liberal Arts. Below--students enjoy
their papers while 'zvaiting for the assembly bell.
Back on furlough for a few
precious days at home, one of the
serViceman's first stops is his for-
mer high school. Here he renews
old acquaintances and for a brief
time forgets the war and strict
military discipline and routine. Al-
though he is now the brave de-
fender of his country, nothing can
take away the desire to recall the
carefree days before enlistment.
now ilffygf Seq, .th Johfll,
YMOND teaclberffold twrwsw wi o'UCW'fv
, J. C- RA ,nd 4iiscuSS95 -1 , T0'rWmy.D0nftopP
iifer angxgliwgns Milaixfinwhig Jolm gxzggilustang
Zgiibflrgtagcgvgnzellgjes on rm issue of
LAST YEAR's STUDENT Body Piwsidewit, Ciao-irc Du
can, second from left, stfmcls at attention U
fellow servicemen and R.O.T.C. officers to 14 at
IISIILL l??fKER AND WAYNE GRIPPEN retzuvz to hold fair ladies spell-bound with their tales of fldL'67Z,f1l'I'0?lS
avy 1 e.
THE STUDENT A
' BODY a ,ra
y 're 'fn0'l'll,e'nt -
of quietness, pledge the Noam of All b
eglanceu to the
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JOAN HALL, WILMA JEAN WILLIAMS, AND JEANNE
WRIGHT, accompanied by the Girls' Glee Club, give a
reading for the Christmas assembly fnpper leftj.
Shown here is Jerry Harris' orchestra. They are -
with the trombone, Sam Russellg Howard Warner and
' 'lv tenor sarophonesg Jerry Harris at
' ' etg and
Terry Loebs witl
the pianog Charlie Oatman playing the trump
Tod Rosnek at the drums flower leftj.
- ERCADO H. .
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I?.gLeMaS' Lgfffigfbeats assemblgf ob? Jane Randolph
use the Study A Nelgon and Ch nvthe rzghg is Lewig
Safe on Cl clzaiftzttlljiroject dance fglghifloatman adver-
Shoe fbelowj. i 'GMQWS an innocent 'lnozfszrn Aiillet, ""'-
Songs, music, dances, readings - you
can expect almost anything when you
take your seat in assembly. The knowl-
edge that the girl up there playing the
piano sits across from you in English
and that the fellow crooning that senti-
mental ballad borrowed your pencil this
morning in econ. never ceases to be a ,
constant source of wonder and amaze-
FOR THE MUSTANG ROUNDUP assembly Jeanne Wright warbles HI Heard You Cried Last Night." Bing Crosby, alias
John Driggs, crooning "Sunday, Monday, or Always" frightj.
REPORTS Am-1 GIVEN by home rooms in assembly
' 1 ' " ade to reach their goal, left,
the progress bemg m
' O H ld Witchey, mght, re-
as Charlqe Oatman and dro
cord the results.
HOME ROOMS HELD AUCTIONS in order
to raise the needed amount to com-
plete their pledge, aboveg and stu-
dents in Miss Ellen Nltzk0wski's home
room smile proudly at the thermom-
eter which reads 8106.81-the sum
brou ht them recognition as
which g A
the highest financial supporters.
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The students have put into re-
ality some of their post-War plans
in the form of the new Mustang
Corral. The buildings will have
to be built later, but for the pres-
ent, the entire student body is
giving generously of its energy
and money to get the grounds
ready for the time when condi-
tions will permit the completion
of the project.
THE TRACTOR is WARMED up to do its
job of leveling, leftg while gifrls take
over shovels and start digging, right.
WORK SIDE by side with the boys as holes and ditches are dug for trees and shrubs.
BLUE and ilver
Couples waltz to the music of
Dean Pullins' orchestra.
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Soft lights, paper streamers, formal
dresses, and pretty girls-all these may
be seen at the Blue and Silver Ball. The
dance is sponsored annually by the Girls'
League and is the one big occasion to
which the girls ask the boys. All the
proceeds go into the Girls' League
treasury to be used to further their ac-
tivities in helping needy girls, giving
parties for incoming freshmen, and par-
ticipating in numerous charitable func-
Mary Ruth Wade and Bob Williamson lead the Grand
March flower leftj. An exchange of dances is in order
when friends get together flower rightj.
ig M A
and filling in programs are
a welcome relaxation during
e is rig in elsif X
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FRESHMAN BOYS grow smaller each year," comment these girls as they survey this cut-dozvn example of the
Too YOUNG To DANCE, but
not too young to enjoy the
music that goes with it, en-
thusiastic freshmen make an
interested audience for Jerry
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Smaller and smaller the fresh-
men may get each year, but they
do get around more, even with all
the present-day restrictions. They
are generally a hit Wiser than their
predecessors, but they always keep
in mind the honor code of the
Not so hashful this year, the
freshmen have made the hest of
their beginning in high school by
taking part in student projects,
dances, and other school achieve-
THESE FRESHMEN fright, abovej discuss
the coming day's work and the problems
N336 i U " 212,31
of their dogs. A bullseye for Jerry Pat-
terson and his date at the annual Spring
Sport Dance Krightj. A pyramid of
freshmen boys fbelowj is one of the
usual campus sights.
AT NOON, a group of SOIJIIOWLOTG
Sinatva fans single out Garth
Nelson for ywactice in adora-
tion. At right, Carly Holland
clescvibes something to a bunch
of the fellas.
HALL DUTY involves many aspects of life, not
the least of wlziclzf to provirle CL sympathetic
azcclience for those in need of understanding,
as shown in the conference between Hostess
Marilyn Smith and sophomove Rick Jennings.
ophomores Q . .
They are easily
bored with life,
but once in a while...
to ltt to J L
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THE SEVENTH HOUR that refreshes
is a signal for all good sophomore
coke-drinkers to meet at the school
Not yet upper classmen, but trying
to act like them, sophomores live in a
constant turmoil. Upon asking sen-
iors, one finds that the majority say
that their most enjoyable year was
their sophomore year. Not much
homework, easy subjects, and a feel-
ing of superiority-above the fresh-
men. The sophomores are among
some of the most active students in
the school. After finding out what
school life is like in their freshman
year, they are determined, in their
sophomore, to take part in all school
sports and activities, thus accounting
for their unusual ability.
They w0uIdn'l Want
you lo know,
but they have fun . . .
SOPHOMORES Go for the double-decker ice cream
cones deft, upperj in a big way, rating them next
to the midnight horror pictures as their favorite
tli're1'sion. Five on a bike fright, belowj is perhaps
an unusual sight, but it can be done. Below arc
shown several sophomore girls studying the fine
points of a movie biography of John Payne.
TOASTING THE TIME when thejfll In seniors are Przttie Bird, Put
Johnson, Joc'q11eli'ne Dickey, and Anita W'm'd. At left, poor Joclfie
Hinton shows lIOIl' ll junior girl muy well be expenterl to loolf after
+1uell, say tl rifle on the lms to school any one of these mornings.
They Are Thoroughly at Home .
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iff D M S Nothing Bolhers These Kids
X ff ZOOT-SUITER If. A. Ilriggs poses to sliozv zrlmt tlzo Il't'll-fl?'l7SSf'fl
5 f junior lmwlly ern' u'vr11's. Below, tl lmnrlz of tlze girls reml euvlz
IL X otl1er's letters fronz "thot man" who is fzzrfzy.
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.," WILD-EYED AND RARIN' to go, in the ancient tradition of witless youth,
as ..1',.:. the boys above are posing as a parody of the way kids are supposed
' """ to act-and sometimes do.
union' . . .
Juniors live With the constant anticipation of becoming next year's seniors.
Most of them Will make the grade, providing they bring their last term's grades
up high enough to make a passing average for the semester-and the army,
navy, or marines don't snatch more of those precious men out of circulation.
The juniors were beginning to feel the pinch of War when it came to finding
dates to the football games, plays, and proms. However, next year's seniors will
find classes almost entirely feminine in gender and the pinch getting even tighter.
YVe have our fingers crossed for you, juniors!
' GLORIA ABERWALD points
g out a few fine points in
"4" L - THE ROUNDUP to a bunch
of the girls who are inter-
ested in the latest news.
our was fl! f ' " " '1
who 'ze rm
:dy to rush Them. llflllflllg
lots for frmlsporfafion,
The Had Worries
, if 11,5
E ' .M 5
f th Uncertainties . . .
Because 0 e
But You Couldn t Get Them Down
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SENIOR G1RLS sigh Iongingly at rzv 'frcslmmn
bel , rulowlta zunter xmtimc.
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A crisis in the manpower
shortage was experienced this
year, especially by our more
sophisticated seniors. Gas pre-
sented an even greater prob!
lem, and every car was fully
occupied, you can he sure. Re-
turning alumni were always
Welcome, as the hoys were
anxious to gain practicztl
knowledge as to their uncer-
Wuw, ' '
VVHISTLING their ur1P1W0wlf tha gl
. View if
rle watch the ietrmtmq unc ll
as ui-ls d
as oporlunid des
LANGUAGES GIVE GPPGRTIJNITY
THE PAN-AMERICAN CLUR at tlzvir animal Spanish dinner
held in the bad: roam of the Memvo Cafe.
MISS ISABEL HOWATT shows June
Dear, Valerie Ilelwo, Mickey Hill.
and Rita Blumefztlzul a. book of
Sprmish plzmzogwzplz records.
JANET XVESTERWVICK dictates while
K1z,tlzer'z12e Katszwzes and Ihume
Short ufrfte rm the blac'lrbom'cl
wozcj Miss rzrz Q' Eflumls
mms ozef turn qzotfsque vnuslxs
muh 1111 1101 Lntm sfzldents
PAN AMWRICAN club
BONNIE Jo SANDY, Barbara- McClanahan, Betty Anne Pierson,
Claudia Vivian, Charles Rubie, Wyota Barrett, and Mary Han-
nelly display flags of the different American countries.
Este emo, debido El la neccsidad de fomentar mejores
relaciones entre las Americas, las escuelas han hecho
esfuerzos especizlles en la ensenanza de lenguas extran-
jeras. No solnmente estan ensenados a estudiantes la
lengua de nuestros Vecinos al sur, pero tambien se les
ensena de sus productos, su gente, su Cultura, y sus
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s of both Phoenix Union and North High at their joint tea held at Phoenix Union. They are,
fiom left o iighll, Pat Eisele, Earlene Bernard, Mary Louise Turner Anne Flagg, Katherine Mo " B tt' P'
, ore, e y zer-
son Marjorie Mix, Olive Zellso, Rosemary Clark, and Gloria Shaffer. In the front row Elayne Yancey, Freda
Callahan, and Ruthie Hartgraves.
Help Us lo Think
About 0ur World
JUNIOR STUDENTS enruttivzg Mueheth uw vouched by Mrs. Winifrerl Fitts,
Knowing the English language Well is essential to every student in expresse
ing himself in an intelligent manner and in understanding and appreciating others'
viewpoints. The Work in English Classes has also given students it greater knowl-
edge of and broadened their interest in the better American and English literature.
RECORDINGS of modern poetry are enjoyed by Miss Zulu Stevens's senior English elrisses fbelow
lejtj. Deciding which themes should he read to the class are Jerry Lewkowitz, Jermine Snow,
and Zoe Lindberg, freshmen.
CURRENT AFFAIRS of
the world at large,
compiled in the
"News Review," are
Miss Winona Mont-
LEWIS ECHOLS, Peggy Grove, Mary Ellen Williams, and Jael: Holland Cabove leftj carry on a
panel discussion during Miss Ellen Nifzlfowslffs ltistofry class. Above riglzt: Miss Ruth
Adams discusses relatfions between South American countries.
he study of past history in comparison with the problems of today gives
students a better understanding of the problems which they, as adults, must face
and solve in any post-War settlement. Rach Week history students study, in addi-
tion to their text book, the 'fYVeekly News Reviewf' a paper which discusses im-
partially major issues in the news and keeps students intelligently informed on
STUDYING SLIDEQ folder Cl fm1'vr0-
scope, Clare Ellen Cfmglzlin fund
,W , A Put Lyon p1"epm'e IL biology assign-
-1 ls, Qi " V ment.
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The entire Second floor of the Science building
is occupied by the chemistry, biology, and physics
classes. Although rare odors zincl peculiar noises
arise from the building, within its Walls are
learned the elements that make up living in 21
world of science.
U STUDENTS C.W'l!l71l7l0 the slfeleforz sfrzaefzzre of fl
tp, zlog in one of Mrs. Elsie Clzrzsozfs classes.
MR. DEWEY MARKER e.1'plrn'ns tlze i11f1'ica1'e
fzmctions of electrons to lzis plzysiefs class.
MISS ANN XVILEY frzbovo, seaterlj and Mr.
Hfl'I'0l!I R. VVillirm1,s flower, 'rightj are kept
busy fL7LS7fU67'f7Zg tho 'nanny questions of their
e ho nows
One of the busiest and most ima
portant departments at North
Phoenix is the mathematics depart 'X
ment. VVhether it be commercial
subjects or preparation for engi-
neering, the needs of every student
are met. From commercial arith-
metic to geometry, from algebra to
atrign-all are a part of this vital
department. Now in time of War
more than ever before, stress is
given to advanced training in math-
THE CLASS FORMS IL group to work out fl fliff'iC?,LZt problem in mathematics
ndu try . . .
Miss Fearless KAPANKE: supervises the
work of Bob Fisaclcerly. Boys learn the
mechanics of radio from MT. F1 666010
For future farmers, hornemakers, and rne-
chanics, the industrial arts and horne econorns
ics departrnents hold rnuch in store. Actual
experience in farming, cooking, or Working
on carsfall are a part of the training students
receive in taking these courses. After such
training, college is not always necessary for
occupational purposes. lflowever, if students
Wish to continue in specialized fields, they
find they have already been given the funda-
MR FRED DRAFER cmcl Mr. Wallace Schafer inspect a. calf on one of the two farms operateol by the local
higll schools Clcftj. Boys work on cl motmfin the auto shop flight
f ome and ation
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-"' J f" 4.,-1 Q "---"" ' 1 HVAQ ww GIRLS GET COOKING experience uflwv,
4- supervision in modlewl kitchens.
' A tt tells the stovy and shows plcttwes of "Little Black
CHILDREN LISTEN with interest as Bombava Bow ve
Samba" in the mlfsery
M ' BUELAH TWIST'S first period typ-
ing class are engrossed iii a timed writ
irig Clefij. A new form iri shortliarid is
' ' El ' Deaver before
explained by Miss sie
dictation begins Cbelowj.
ln a World as complex as today, the
business World and the armed forces
could not do Without the thousands of
young men and women that are being
trained annually in the many high
schools and colleges throughout the
United States. Efficiency is the key-
1 iff: .
fb: Hia? 2 ii Ei
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. jg tx,
MR. JAMES CARTER is explaining
the fimdameritals of the mirneo-
graph machine to Jackie Hud-
low and Mary Elizabeth Wells,
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In English or Spanish it's
still the same, the desire
to watch or participate
in your chosen sport. In
Sollth Alnerica "Jai Alai,"
in the United States foot-
ball and basllalball. lla-
laxing in a sport, South
and North Americans
find a common bond.
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THE FOOTBALL TEAM starts spring
practice as early as March.
Makes Strong Bodies
and Healthy Mind
BOB INGRAM TOUGHENS up on the comf
'mcmdo course, aboveg girls participate
in softball, lower.
The physical education and health departments
Work hand in hand in the development of strong
bodies and preservation of the student's health.
Every year after a test is given for eye and health
deficiency, correction is offered students.
Many students, who have never participated in
sports before, are taught the rules and desire for
'ffair play" under competent supervision.
Boys get toughened up on the commando
course, which Was put in last year, and Coaches
Caldwell and Pace try hard to make men out of the
boys in their physical education classes by exercise
and proper instructions in sports.
ALONG VVITH THEIR SPORTS, the girls' physical education
classes learn the latest dance steps, lower. With Spring,
also comes basketball, a favorite sport with the girls, rlghtg
and above, the boys' physical education classes develop new
. - makes has
1 Ol phyS'LC'gfg1l5 Stelny WHO
sc W tel' .
r gi. VEiiHi0 fogllghfiliwvmg' THE
DR' pfllim while
VVhether it's a cold, sore throat, headache, or an arm that
somebody put through a pane of glass, they all wind up at the
Health Center. There one may obtain kleenex or first aid,
or just lie down to rest until one feels better. Those too ill to
recover sufficiently and return to class are sent home. The
county health service this year offered opportunity to students
Wishing to be vaccinated against smallpox. Mrs. Jeannette
Banker, director of health in the schools, is assisted by Miss
Lydia Pothoff, school nurse. '
. , H15 . vm! 'Llf
ltliired WS on
IN PHYSICAL ED each girl's height and weight is THE HOME NURSING class at their Christmas party.
Chwked- From left to right they are Mrs. Jeanette Banker,
Jencie Ellen Watkins, Marilyn Van Sant, Miss
Lydia Potthoff, Dantzelle Call, and Margaret Brady.
DR. PAUL MCCRACKEN, from the Maricopa County health unit, yaccinates Charles Arnold, while Dale Marenda
looks on from the background.
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THE STUDENT HELPERS learn how to read 0, ther- ' I flf j
mometer. From left to right they are Anita Ward, f k Q - D' D T r
Patsy Perkins, Jean Dalryrnple, Miss Potthoff, ' bvqzl i ,:.,Z f - .'.' 5
Jencie Watkins and Viola Suffolk. ' x LVL,
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1 with if
y k BETTY SUE THORNTON administers
A first aid to Mickey Rabey.
5 H W
THE END OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON
it MEANS OODBY
Joyous and happy, though slightly tired,
N were the boys who returned to the North Phoenix
football dressing room after their victory over
fexavfi, a513Tiiff"':3' me--gx TT their crosstown rivals in the Turkey Day classic.
g'Aa""x4,- 23:1 i X V TJ illiffaff-3'
The locker room was a picture of confusion.
Boys slapping each other on the back, cracking jokes, singing songs in a dozen
different keys added to the general uproar. At a signal from the captains, every-
thing became quiet. Everybody crowded around Coach Caldwell and Coach
Pace, while Captain Tom Stapley and Co--Captain john Thurman produced two
beautifully wrapped packages, one for each of the coaches.
There was a short speech of deep gratitude and humble apology made by
the two captains, gratitude for the time and energy the two coaches had spent in
instructing the team and apologies for not having won more games for them.
Coach Caldwell's voice cracked a little as he thanked the team for his pres-
ent. He said it wasn't necessary to give him a present as a reward for his efforts.
He said the privilege of working with them and the opportunity to teach them
something was reward enough.
Coach Pace sincerely thanked the boys for their generosity and said it had
been a pleasure to work with them. He said he felt the same about working with
the boys as Coach Caldwell did and hoped he might continue to work with them
for years to come.
THE BOYS LOOKED REEN
From the start, the Mustangs showed that they had what it takes to make a
championship team, and, except for bad luck in the form of injuries to key players,
they might have lived up to their possibilities.
On September 1 Coaches Caldwell and Pace assembled the boys Who Were to
comprise 1943 Nlustang football teams, finding only eight returning members
of last year's squad, six lettermen, of Whom only one had been first string.
By having two practices a day until school. started and then a four-hour
practice every day after school, the coaches Worked a bunch of green material
into a team that was able to give the best teams in the state battle.
GETTING INTO THE SWING of things, John TIZ7l7'77Lll7I, Iuppcrj prepares to boot the
yfigskin, held by Tom Stapley, sixty yards, while Jack and Bob Holland fracel
clozmzfielcl. Leaver: Straining every muscle, Jumpin' Jack Holland attempts to
break auxqfjrowtspeedy Fhed Hathne of Tucson in an exciUng nunnent of the
CORRALLED Fore A FEW MINUTES, the Wild Horses pose for their
portrait. Upper, back row: Kent, Bolin, Ross, Witohey, Nelson,
Stapleyg middle.' Coach Caldwell, Huff, Halladay, Farmer, B.
HE Holland, J. Holland, first: Elias, Rowley, Hassett, Hammon,
Driggs, Hargrapes. Lower, back row: Thurman, Ingram, Rupp,
Metzer, Matliieson, Hartg middle: Morris, Savage, Moore, Hub-
bel, Kau, Greenfield, Coach Pace, first: Oatman, Stoops, Rom-
ley, Miramontes, Dale, Goss. Missing is Jim Gainane, who left
in the middle of the season for tlie Army Air Corps.
The Wild Horses gained their first victory and their first injured player in
their first game of the season against the fighting Knights from St. lVlary's. The
backfield combination of Allen, Holland, Ingram, and Witchey seemed destined
to go places. Behind the hard playing forwards, they picked up yard after yard on
power plays. But in the second quarter disaster struck in the form of a dislocated
knee to halfhack Stelson Allen. With Jerry Moore in Stelson's place, the charg-
ing Horses stampeded on their merry way, running rampant to throw the Knights
for a 27-6 loss.
In their second tilt, against the Mesa Jackrabbits, the Horses plugged their
way downfield four, five, ten yards at a time for two touchdowns and repeatedly
staved off all of Mesefs bids for Victory, one on their own five-yard line, to win,
EFEAT IS THEIR FATE
On October 8, the Mustang Crridders met defeat on the home field of the
Glendale Cardinals, state football champions. The Cardinals, led by Lowell lVlc-
Donaldfs brilliant running, rode roughshod over the battered Horses, gaining a
21-0 revenge for their 20-6 loss to the Scarlet and Blue the year before. Besides
the defeat, the Mustangs received a mounting casualty list. Stelson Allen was lost
for the season, Jerry Moore received a acharley horse" that kept him from most
of the remaining games, and Tom Stapley left the game with a wrenched knee.
For the next game with Tucson, Coach Caldwell picked tackle Harold Bolin
to fill the gap at fullback. The Mustangs went on the field seeking revenge fo-r
the defeat received at the hands of Tucson the year before. Time after time, the
Broncs got within scoring territory, only to have a pass intercepted by Tucson,
once for a touchdown. The game ended Tucson 17, North Phoenix 7.
C0-CAPTAIN JOHN THURMAN leads team out of the dugout fupper leftj at the Turkey Day Game.
Upper right: Betty Mead and Tony Plain hit it ont with their famous P.M. Lower left: Coach
Caldwell diagrams a play during the half of the Phoenix Union game. Lower right: Listen-
ing hopefully, the subs wait to be sent into the big game.
TOUCHDOWN BOUND? Right! Jumpin' Jack Hol-
land runs through on hole the Mustang for-wards
made zn the Coyote line. A few seconds later he
crossed the double stripes. Tlw,t's Ed Hubbel up-
setting oi Coyote tackle in the foreground.
St. Mary's-6 North Phoenix-27
Mesa--7 North Phoenix-12
Glendale-21 North Phoenix- O
Tucson-17 North Phoenix- 7
Austin-O North Phoenix-27
E1 Paso-19 North Phoenix-12
Albuquerque-12 North Phoenix- 7
Bisbee-7 North Phoenix-32
Phoenix Union-O North Phoenix-19
Traveling to El Paso, the Mus-
tangs got out of reverse and defeated
the Austin Panthers, 27-O. The
Horses set up a superb defense, stop-
ping the vaunted air attack of the
Panthers cold, While using their own
power-driven offensive to good ad-
vantage. The Nlustangs' line proved
invulnerable and ends Dick Kau and
Ed Hubbel played superior games
both offensively and defensively.
On October 30, the Mustangs
played the El Paso Tigers, Who were
out to avenge the 48-7 defeat handed
them by the Horses the year before.
The Tigers defeated the Broncos,
19-12. It Was a hard loss to take as
it was the Mustangs' first defeat on
their home field. In the first quarter,
Tom Stapley left the game With a
severely cleated hand.
UERQUE WINS, BISBEE Losas
The tilt with Albuquerque Was played in freezing weather on a high, Windy
hill, With Albuquerque taking advantage of the breaks to gain a 12-7 victory.
After a two Weeks' rest, the recuperated Horses blossomed again into a cham-
pionship against the Bisbee Pumas. Led on the offensive by the running of Bolin
and Holland, and the blocking of YVitChey and Ingram, the Horses outscored the
Pumas 34-7 and outgained them 300 yards to 51 yards.
SIIOVVING THEIR FIGHTING spirit, this yerLr's starting eleren clzairges. Upper: the right side of
the powerful line, Ed Hubbel, John Thurman, Bob Hollandg middle : the backfield eombination
that made many needed yards, Bob Ingram, Harold Witchey, Jerry Moore, Walter Halladayg
lower: the middle and left side of the line, Tom Slapley, Gartlz, Nelson, Harold Bolin, and
GALLOPING AROUND right end, speedy George
Miramontes picks up some needed ycwcluge
with Junior Rupp manning interference.
WE w1N THE GAME
Finishing their irregular season in a blaze of glory, the Mustangs defeated
the Phoenix Coyotes for the third consecutive year in the annual Turkey Day
Classic. Two years ago the score was 20-13, last year 26-7, this year 19-O. Harold
Bolin was outstanding in this game, ripping through the strong Coyote forwards
time after time for substantial gains. Jack Holland added the scoring punch in the
backfield, making all three touchdowns behind the excellent blocking of Harold
Witchey and Bob Ingram.
On the line, ends Ed Hubbel and Dick Kau, tackles John Thurman and Junior
Rupp, guards Garth Nelson and Bill Romley, and center Tom Stapley, were all
equally good, opening large holes for their own runners and continually throwing
the Coyotes back for losses.
The only Nlustangs to gain All-State recognition were Jack Holland and Dick
Kau, both of whom were placed on the second team and the only honors gained by
the team was the winning of the city championship for the second year in a row.
"Now FELLAS-take it easy!" Bill Clem, the manageig is given a shower by Oatman, J. Hol-
land, Mathieson, and C. Kau after the TIz.anI:sgi"v'i1ig game in accoidaizce with an ancient cmd
THE COLTS LEARNED A LOT
The football Colts, as usual, did not have a successful season as far as wins
and losses are concerned, but under the expert guidance of Coach Fred Schade,
they gained much experience that will help them immensely when they graduate
to the Varsity.
Playing their opening game against Chandler, the Colts showed that though
they lacked experience they had possibilities, as they held that varsity to a O-12
score. Later in the season they played Chandler again, losing this time by a 6-12
In their second game of the season, the Colts were roped and tied by a
Peoria team to the score of 6-33.
Defeated twice by the Mesa Bunnies, 20-33 and 6-18, the Colts continued
their hard luck career by losing to the Pups from Phoenix Union in an exciting
After losing to the Indians, the Colts climbed momentarily from the loss
column by holding St. Mary's to a 14-14 deadlock.
The Colts' glory faded quickly, though, as they were beaten by a powerful
second team from Glendale. The Colts played hard in this game only to have the
breaks go against them.
Playing the Phoenix Pups a return engagement, the Colts played their hearts
out only to lose again.
After their second game with Chandler, the Colts met the Indian Braves
Though defeated in every game but one, which was a tie, the Colts were not
defeat bt lVl11V s. Wlith the line opening holes and backs driving hard, they won
the game '91 0 to end the season successfully.
SECOND TFAM Back row: Couch, Schade, Logan, Wilson, Sleisel, Brissfowl, Kan, Oxley,
Faidlcnei Biooliins Fisher, Housefr, Fletchei, Hoover, Shimiioay, Elias, middle Tow: Ben-
nett, Meloclie, H'f7'ShlJ6?'g, Campbell, Edelman, Wliitecrafi, Reader, Roach, front row: Land-
erback, Kara-m, Arnold, Romley, Aslcins, Abbott, Noiton, Boidog missing: Crain, King, Mead-
again, losing O-6.
yet broken in spirit. Looking forward to their last game, the were determined to
P . J
E ... is o ,
UYVATCH IT THERE, boy-fyou'o'e not going to shoot!" That's Bob Hargraves speaking as he
stretches out his hand to guard Widstoe Slwmway, while a few of the boys gather around
wailing for Widstoe to pass the ball.
ASKETBALL HAD A FULL SCHEDULE
When Head Coach Rollie Caldwell called the first practice session for the
approaching 1943-44 basketball season, he saw only three members of last year's
17-man squad, and these were third stringers. He also had several second team
graduates, but no flashy transfers presented themselves to add to his hopes. This
was not too promising material from Which he had to build his varsity. Notwith-
standing this, Coach Caldwell was determined to have North Phoenix represented
in the casaba Wars by a good cage team. But the Coach had one point in his favor:
all the boys loved to play basketball and all Were Willing to follow his leadership.
The outcome was commendable, as the gallant Nlustangs came through ad-
mirably, winning 13 of 22 games, playing most of the top teams of the state. Dur-
ing the latter part of the season, the Red and Blue Were hampered by illness and
were forced to use untried quintets, but always the fighting Broncs gave all they
had in the Way of spirit.
A schedule of 20 games, played With 10 teams on a home and home basis, Was
arranged. The lVlustangs dropped the first tilt of the season to Tolleson, 20-24,
but gained momentum the next night by galloping over Tempe, 29-21. St. Mary's
fell beneath the hoofs of the stampeding Broncs, 34-20, in a game which was
predicted to be close by the sports fans.
After Winning two straight, the inexperienced Phoenix team Was saddled by
Tucson, 34-44, a team Which Won the consolation title in the state tourney. The
Mustangs found themselves played off the floor 26-52 by the Phoenix Coyotes,
Who fielded exactly the same five as the year before.
Offsetting this trouncing, the locoed Horses gave Glendale their first de-
feat, scoring a 31-25 Win, and the next nocturne the inspired Mustangs swished
the nets from any position to toy With Tolleson, 48-24.
Mesa snapped this Win streak by administering a 27-35 setback, but the
game Nlustangs handed VVickenburg a 34-31 defeat the next night. Peoria Was
disposed of in comparatively easy fashion, 38-22, as was Tempe, 36-27, in a sec-
The next game Was the most exciting and action-packed tussle that North
High fans had the pleasure of witnessing. The VVild Horses, after a nip and tuck
battle, scored a 30-29 Win over the Coyotes, in defeating a team that had trounced
them 26-52 before.
WE WIN SOME
WE LGSE SOME
POSING for their group photograph fupper leftj are
this year's Mustang baslceteers. Back row: Coach
Caldwell, Williamson, Niles, Newell, Retchart,
Rubieg middle: Holland, Norris, Shumway, Clemg
front: Clark, Barlow, Hargraoes, Ellsworth. Lower
left: Bob Wfilllamson goes up in the a-ir to recover
worth, without any shoes.
a rebound during the second Tolleson fracas, while
Widstoe Shumway looks on. Lower right: Clayton
Niles gets set for a free shot as the rest of the team
looks on. That's the pride of Oklahoma, Chuck Elss-
RELAXING PEACEFULLY, Jack Holland fnpper leftj enjoys ci rnbcloion given by Manager Rich-
ard Rubin. Upper center: Preparing for the battle are junior commando basketeers Tom Stap-
ley and Garth Nelson. Tlzrlt's Rzzbie fixing Nelsonis glove. Upper right: Weighing in before the
game are Captain Glen Barlow, Adrian Reiclzart, and Co-Captain Bill Clem. Lower left: Pic-
tured dressing before a game are Colts Reader, Dale, and Wagstciff. Lower right: Gathered in
fl Simi-circle are Bob Norris, Wiclstoe Slinrriway, Javk Holland, Bob Williamson, and Glen
BARLOW WAS HIGH-POINT MAN
Litchfield was corralled, 38-22, but Glendale, Tucson, and Mesa defeated
the Horses 25-26, 25-39, and 23-40. This was the period when three Mtistang
regulars were ill, but the reserves saved some face by edging Peoria, 33-28.
Vilickenburg surprised North High by trouncing the Phoenix team, 22-41, in
the absence of one starter. Litchfield was again overcome, 22-17, by a patched
In the district tournament, Ajo could not keep the pace the Scarlet and Blue
set and fell, 4-O-21, but Vlickenburg eliminated North Phoenix by a 22-28 Win.
The season Was closed with a 17-15 overtime Win over St. lVlary's, Who the
night before shellacked VVickenburg. This was a great defensive battle.
Glen Barlow, who was elected captain by his teammates before this district
tournament, was the leading scorer by canning 206 points.
a good team
PROUD AND FRISKY, the Colts pose for their portrait. Bfzel: row: Corwh
Pace, Wrcgstaff, Dale, Olsson, Shaw, Ba'M'eit,' middle: Hfllladay, Pat-
terson, Lane, Hammong front: Cl1ffL7'lC.9, Stoops, Reader, Miramontes.
The North High Colts had a good season this year, winning 16 out of 22
games played, losing only to Phoenix Union and Glendale twice and Mesa and
Jack Clark led the rest of the boys on the team through thick and thin and
scored 170 points for the season, an average of seven or eight baskets a game.
Next to him was LeRoy Shaw with 137 points, and third was Sonny Dale with
113. The team scored 774 points to the opponents' 505 for the season.
Boys that had 96 minutes or more in games and received their letters were
jack Clark, Sonny Dale, VValter Halladay, Fred Olsson, YVallace Patterson, Lar-
ence Peader, VVayne Reinhardt, Leroy Shaw, and Jack Stoops.
The team was composed mostly of middle-
sized boys, except for VVallace Patterson and
VVayne Reinhardt, who both tower over six
feet. These boys Were good at guarding un-
der the basket, at which position they played
most of the time.
The basketball team won over the follow-
ing teams during the season: Tolleson, St.
lVlary's twice, Indian School three times, and
VVickenburg, tournament: Litchfield twice,
Mesa, Peoria, and Vllickenburg.
Coach Don Pace has done a wonderful job
of training these green boys. The team
worked hard with long hours of practice. All
of these boys will be back next year to play
on the varsity or on the second team again.
THREE MUSTANGS and a Lilchfielcl Owl go up for a
rebound. Tlz,a,t's Reichart and Niles in front, with
Holland hidden in the bacl.fg1'ozlnd.
As MANAGER of the baseball team .him '
Hill has many responsibilities, not the
least of which is toting around all the
BASEBALL TEAM. Back row: Mr. Scliade, Boaz, Donaldson, Francis, McKinney, Shumway,
Krell, Jones, Paccg middle row: Benedict, Rath, Holland, Hoover, Whitecraft, Barlow, Hill,
first row: Boetto, Faulkner, Ellsworth, Berkstresser, Hammon,Ha.rgra11es.
aseball demands skill and stamina
"Hemel Home! Slide! Slide! Yer out!"
These were familiar cries at all of North Highls baseball games as the Mus-
tangs entered their fifth year of baseball. Lack of good hitting and costly errors,
mainly from inexperience, showed the Horsehide nine into a low position in the
West Central standings, but it was a well-known fact that Coaches Don Pace and
Fred Schade were building for the future.
Mustangs batsmen had won 3 of 12 games at the time of this writing, but some
of these losses were Very close, hard games to lose. Two were extra inning tussles.
The Broncs did, however, defeat St. Mary's, Judson, and a power-laden
Litchfield club, while they were saddled by Glendale, Phoenix Union, Mesa,
Peoria, Indian School, Buckeye, and Tolleson.
ADRIAN REICHART, right, taking off
for a good ywactice broad jump. Buck
Huff, hefty pole oaulteog clears the
bar at a winning 10 foot 6 inches, at
a Nomth High track meet, below.
RACK . . .
Exciting last second struck runs, thrilling dashes, and many other spellbound
actions took place on the North High track field as the Mustangs again competed
in Big Five and VVest Central play. The Horses again showed that with each year
of track a definite improvement has been made, for this year the Broncs possessed
the strongest aggregation in their short five-year history.
North High's cinder men scored victories over the Glendale Cardinals, the
St. Mary's Knights, and Phoenix Colored High, all being decisive wins.
Mesa defeated the North Phoenix stampede in a dual meet, as did the Phoe-
nix Coyotes, but in the Coyote event the Nlustangs lost by a 71-52 count, the
closest score ever recorded between the two schools.
KAY ALLEN DRIGGS, bottom left, fast endur-
ing 440 man, breaks the tape on another
winning race in a meet with Mesa. Bob
Olsson, below, clears the hurdle with speed
and form as he practices for the low
TRACK TEAM. Bach row: Mr. Caldwell, Williamson, Reichart, Nelson, Pew, Huff, Leppla,
Lewis, Olsson, Dunning, Kargasg middle row: Traogini, Mathieson, Stapley, Thurman, Waite,
Toncray, Olsson, Cook, Holland, Sims, first row: Gibson, Gauthier, Nelson, Fletcher, Abbott,
Welch, Ball, Manning, Driggs, Monser.
THE SPORT FOR I DI IDUALISTS
The North Phoenix thinclads possessed great strength in the dash events,
While the field events were the missing link. Coach Rollie CaldWell's main power
was centered around Jack Holland, dash ace who scored a total of 65 points five
meets. Kay Driggs, Jesse Olsson, lflenry Leppla, Buck Huff, and Harris Crosby
Were other chief point-getters.
In the annual Mesa relays, the Broncs finished third in a four-team meet com-
posed of Mesa, Tucson, and the two Phoenix schools, by edging out the Coyotes,
a feat that was entirely unexpected.
The four-Way Class "AU meet held at North Phoenix Was an utter defeat, as
the sagging Horses Were last. The Mustang Class MBU squad took the four-Way
meet With great ease, piling up over half of the total points. Outstanding on the
squad were Merlin Abbott and Gordon Sims.
North Phoenix Was represented with the strongest track team of its history,
with most of the participants juniors and sophomores.
' ' KAY ALLEN DRIGGS, left, won the 1,40
in the dual meet with Mesa, who took
both second and third.
ennis and yell leaders
The boys' tennis team, though playing hard and showing much interest, had
only a mediocre record this year, winning about half of their scheduled matches.
Starting practice every Moiiday, Vilednesday, and Friday afternoon under the
excellent coaching of Mr. Harold R. Williams, mathematics teacher, in early
January, the racket boys played their first match in late Mai-ch with the rest of
their matches following at about two- or three-week intervals, most of them on
the home courts against local team, namely Judson, St. Ma1'y's Boys' High, and
The ros ects for next ear's net team look better as Dudle Miller is the
.p p . V . . Y
only senior on the eight-man squad this season. The rest are all Juniors and sopho-
mores and will be here next year.
SMILING PRETTILY, cheer-
leaders Tony Plain and Betty
Mead give a demonstration
of how to lead a yell. Elect-
ed at the first of the year,
Tony and Betty did a superb
job in leading the student
body in support of the ath-
letic teams, leaving one of
the best records of all yell
leaders in North Hi's short
history. Their most famous
yell was the "PM,,' which
was very interesting to
TENNIS TEAM. Back
r 0 w .' M r. Williams,
Miller, Steiner, Mont-
gomery, Hambling first
ro w: Miller, Rogers,
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KATY KR W .....,,-awww
My IAFT, North H.
Lental Cui- Zgh ace, Serves a eo
Opening the season with a 6-O win over St. lVlary's March 9, the North High
girls' tennis team then went on to win matches against Mesa and Phoenix Union.
In the last column is the first match with Phoenix Union, two matches with Ari-
zona State Teachers College at Tempe, and two with Tempe High School.
The two main highlights of the season were two trips to Tucson, the first,
on which the entire team went, to play the Tucson High School, and the second,
on May 3, to University Week. Katy Kraft represented North High in singles,
and Betty Blackwell and Marilyn Downs played doubles
Katy Kraft, team captain, has been on the varsity squad for four years, hold-
ing down the number one spot for the past two. She is considered by most enthu-
siasts as the outstanding girl tennis player to represent North High so far.
POSING BEFORE GOING
into action are the top
eight of the tennis
Toncrayg back: Coach
Wade, Kfraft, Downs.
We all tried for ll-Stars
Only two girls made every possible all-star team this year. Those two were
Faye Miller, a senior, and Marilyn Downs, a junior. Showing wide versatility,
they have earned letters in tumbling, volley ball, basketball, and speedball.
Other outstanding athletes taking all-star credits are listed below: Tumbling
-seniors Betty Mead and Elaine McFate, juniors Pat Bragg, Peggy Grote, Vir-
ginia Kimmick, and Tony Plain, sophomores Audrey Beaubien, Beverly Ann
Adams, Yvonne Mayfield, Fern Miller, and Barbara Rice, freshmen Jan Bragg,
Annette Sheldon, and Sally Moore.
Volleyball-Senior Elaine MCFate, juniors Pat Bragg, Melba Edgin, and
lXflary Ruth Shawler, sophomores Audrey Beaubien, Olive Grasham, Dolores
Low, and Shirley Smith, freshman Jan Bragg.
GAA ALL-STAR. Back row : Beaubien, Smith, Schmitz, Grasham, Bragg, Johnson, Bragg, Shel-
deng middle row : Smith, Hutchison, Miller, McFate, Rice, Low, Stephensg first row: Miller,
Toncray, Carlin, Downs, Pace, Edgin, Blackwell.
RALL attracted a lot
of girls this year.
Pictured above is
the little drama of
S h i r l e y Gorman,
first as batter-up
Ileftj and then in a
dash to first base.
SUPERVISING the Spring initiation
into GAA are Mary Virginia
Stephens and Pat Bragg.
was the biggest event of the year
At the annual GAA sports day here, Saturday, March 1 1, North High girls
proved superior to their competitors in the morning sports events, which were
followed by an afternoon panel discussion. North High's score in sports was 10
points, followed by Phoenix Union and Tempe with 8 each, and Mesa with 7.
Tempe complied with pre-game ranking by defeating the locals, 16-7, and
then going on to capture a 30-12 win over Mesa, who gained the finals with a
22-18 victory over Phoenix Union. The two town teams played for third place,
with North High the winner by a 16-O score.
North High's players were Shirley Gorman, Betty .Io Pace, Dolores Low,
Elaine McFate, Faye Miller, Melba Edgin, Virginia Stephens, and Betty Black-
In the tennis singles Katherine Kraft, North High, defeated Winona Land,
Phoenix Union, 6-0, 6-2, and then went on to win from the Mesa representative
to take first place. Land then took third place with a win over Tempe's Jean
Phoenix Union took first in tennis doubles by defeating the Tempe team and
North High's Marilyn Downs and Mary Ruth VVade.
HOCKEY is another popular after-school
sport at North. High, with many a sore
shin and bruised knee as evidence.
GAA OFFICERS and managers
plan for the annual Sports
Day. Seated in front are
Kraft, Blackwell, Pace, Edg-
ing back row: Bragg, Downs,
AA kept us busy after school
The physical education department played a big part in school activities out-
side the department. Through them, the major dance portions of the Rhythm
Roundup and vaudeville show were originated and presented. They also led in
keeping the girls healthy and interested in widening activity fields.
Perhaps the most important of the physical education department programs
was the presentation of an after school sport schedule and the sponsorship of the
Girls' Athletic Association, probably the largest and most active of any school
The G.A.A. met on Monday and VVednesday nights throughout the school
year for seasons of tumbling, volleyball, speedball, basketball, and softball. On
Thursdays for a total of 12 meetings, the dance club met under the leadership of
Nlrs. lVlary Nlachiorran to round out the year's program.
For membership in the G.A.A., which emphasized friendship, cooperation,
and teamwork, three sports, each lasting for three weeks, and a small initiation
tee were required.
Most girls started in their Freshman years to earn credits on a small N.P.
which is awarded after six sports and an all-star credit or seven sports are com-
pleted. The large letter is awarded after twelve sports and an all-star, or thirteen
sports, is accomplished.
STARTING on a long ran is senior
Faye Miller, as Johnson blocks ont
possible interrnpters and Referee
Carlin stands by.
FEIGNING unconsciousness, Char-
lotte Lubman, on stretcher, is sua'-
'rounded by teammates and offi-
meant good fellowship
The Girls' Athletic Association began its program September 7 With a round-
up and tea to introduce freshmen and other new girls to the officers and also to
give them a short View of the year's schedule. Approximately sixty girls attended
this meeting and Were served punch and cookies after the program.
Probably the most enjoyable time for juniors and seniors Was had When a
football demonstration was presented to the school during the halves of the Rl
Paso game. The same teams also gave an exhibition of football to the women
physical education majors at Arizona State Teachers' College at Tempe, No-
The highlight of this year Was the annual Sports Day presented March l l to
girls from Phoenix Union, Tempe, Mesa, and North High. One tennis singles
player, a doubles team, and one basketball squad from each school participated in
single elimination tournaments.
TVIEMBERS of the memorable sift-gifrl football teams line up for pictures. Kneeling in ffront awe
Miller, Blackwell, Lubman, Mead, Pace, and Johnson, back row fstandingj are Miss Wilkin-
son, Gmoce, Low, Porter, Downs, Bragg, and Edgiu.
,if A ..,, , i t ,sg ' Q ii, ii l
f ., . W. " gf fx., it
. ig, ,,. Egg? 3. f ggg,XZ s,, .
r 'l...li iiii .nnnumlt
GAA. First row: Miller, Bragg, Edgin, Pace, Downs, Stephens, McFate, Blackwell, Johnson,
Carling second row: Chaney, Smith, Lusk, Van Aken, D. Johnson, Cloud, Sheldon, Bragg,
Toney, Howell, Thompson, Lanter, Graham, third row: Valentine, Phillips, Toncray, Aten,
Canter, Hays, Hutchinson, Gallaman, Hannelly, Turner, Goodson, fourth row: Nichols, Rodg-
ers, Smith, Chester, Fern Miller, Gorman, Burlbaugh, Waldie, Schmitz, Sanders, Barritt,
Chartranol, Pauline Miller, Rice, Low, Beaubien.
GAA is the largest school club
The last few weeks of each sport season were devoted to interclass tourna-
ments, which were played on a round robin basis with each team playing with
every other entrant.
Some suggestions Were made to change the class teams to mixed groups be-
cause With the experience gained in past years the upperclassmen are usually able
to capture all the championships. Such was the case this year.
In Volleyball, the first team sport of the year, the juniors led by Nlarilyn
Downs Went through the meet amassing 335 points, closely followed by the sen-
iors' 310 points.
The seniors, with Betty jo Pace as captain, Won the basketball contest, after
winning all the scheduled games fairly easy.
SMACKING THE BALL aronnd fleftj is Betty
Blackwell, outstanding tennis player. Be-
:,,,: low is shown a line o f' learners.
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Cougrufuluueus uuu' Best U5'shes for u Successful
Future to the Class of '44
-il-4' Thrift goes hand in hand With success--resolve to chart a new
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A , LW
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"HOW MUCH GAS HAVE WE?" That is the question Gloria Holt and
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For Over Thirty
Those Ufho De-
fnzmci Ilze Besz.
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Best U"islzes to zlze
GR,'1DU,s1TING CL.f1SS OF 1944
Ryan-Evans Drug Co.
THE PUBLISHERS OF THE
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, 1 .
1 I 1
C ram FU' MEN
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NIECKLETPS JEVVELRY COMPANY 25 VV
Phone 3-3948 214 E. xvashington st. 5 EST JEFFERSON
VVe have a long record
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OUR SINCERE GOOD VVISHES
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The U'e.f1'5 A1052 VV ESIKF11 Sfore
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Q 118 N. First Street I-AI Ph. 4-4716
MCD O U GALL
d ARIZONA'S LARGEST, FINEST,
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NlILLER'S AFE OR A
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130 W. Madison sr.
F D. ,Qnes
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PLANNING to Win the Game
LESGHER Sc MAHONEY
Title Sz Trust Bldg.
MILTON P. SMITH
205 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE
301 W. Washington Arizona Hotel Bldg.
Phone 4-4433 Phoenix, Arizona
Tho Smart Shop
Exclusive Milliiiery, Gowns
FUTURE ARTISTS preparing scevfzefy foo' the
Christmas assembly Aclelma Perry 37 W. Adams
0 S Telephone 4-4607 Phoenix, Ariz.
o Q 4
uf Uiozo of Tomorrow . . .
VVhen deciding your future, keep a college in mind, and when you are
thinking of a college, investigate the Wonderful advantages of attending
THE PHOENIX JUNIOR COLLEGE ......
Living at home you will save money.
You will be among your old friends liecause hundreds of North High
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You will have the opportunity to enjoy a new campus with modern
equipment and a most outstanding faculty.
Secure All Information at Registrar's Office
PHOENIX JUNIOR COLLEGE
CONGRATULATIONS AND ALL GOOD
WISHES TO THE CLASS OF
A. L. MOORE 85 SONS
Adams Street and 4-th Avenue
The Corner with the Garden
Arizona Boiler Works
LIKE TO BOWL? Try the
New and Used Boilers
A11 Sizes and Types
G. B. GULLEDGE, 120 S 4th A
Manager 3-9206 Ph
QUALITY TIRE SERVICE
1005 Grand Ave. Phone 3-6941
621 N. Central
PROPERLY STYLED CLOTHES
FUN FOR ALL AGES
SAN CARLOS HOTEL BLDG.
SALLY AND LUCILLE MEIER
Unllq- of- the- Snn -
Washington at First Street
B252 wishes from cz friend
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Phone 3-1781 Flowers at Their Best
The Floorer Garden of
Artistry by J. R. Sievers, Mgr. 9 East Adams
Everything in China, Glass,
House Furnishings, Hardware,
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See Our Nlodern Chinn, Glam and
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General Electric Washers and Refrigerators
Estate and O'Keefe Sz Meritt Gas
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KMake Jarretfs Your Headquarters for
B. Jarrett's Hardware Co.
ADAMS AT FOURTH PHONE 4-4183
E D R U D O L P H'S
M 33 Years of Dependable Service
GRADUATING CLASS OF '44 300-400 E. Adams st. Phoenix
We fwzyh you 51166653 M IL LIE S
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LlFE'S HIGHWAY Q
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A S FRED WlLSON'S
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521 S. Ninth Ave. Phone 3-3153 W me Sammy"
35 N. CENTRAL
FAR VVESTERN PLACENIENT
VVG have all types of private and defense jobs for Cwofyzlbljyyggyflfy
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VERA BALDWIN, Manager
200 Security Bldg. Phone 3-0012 Z0
GLASS OF l944
Yozfll czlfwyx do betfef at ....
Sw 'lll' I' .lllllv MQ I o o o
W estern Auto Stores Wholesale Grocers
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ALLEN AND JOHN LUHRS 209 LUHRS BLDG.
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P H O I O f'fZ2i1Q25i55i7".si-1 'iii 1 '
Won't forget this mug soon, will you?
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It was a mean, bitter job, heading him off, It still ii i xc
is. And though he doesn't look it now, there was a ""' . . .QEIfQf' ,4A, :,5,5,5g5,QfQ.:2:' f?1 ' 3:3'5iffi?5Eiii5iEEEE5i1gg
time when he seemed to have the world in his pocket. ,.::E' i:f1i2511"..ze 2555-it V551
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You see, this country not only had the men and the -35:
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We wish you each a fall
and happy career
. . . and a5 you travel life?
highway, always remember your
neighhorly jeweler . . .
Adams Hotel Bldg.
N. G. HILL Sc CG.
Route 6, Box 551
Greeting Cards Picture Framing
19 West Adams St.
Stationery Leather Goods
Fountain Pens Artists' Materials
Complirnehff of . . .
To the Clmx of '44 ....
WE EXTEND OUR
LERNER SHOPS, ine.
2 EAST WASHINGTON PHONE 4-1742
Phone 4-7371 825 N. Central
A. S. MEHAGIAN CO.
"Distinctive Home Furnishings"
Eyes Examined - - Lenses Dzcplicated
31 W. Adams, Phoenix
DR. R. W. PATTERSON DR. G. A. RASMUSSEN
CLASS OF '44
IV e Wvzlvh You Success
in Every Field
School Supplies Athletic Material
Janitorial Supplies Ditto Equipment
Peterson - Brooke -
Steiner and Wist
AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY
BEST VVISHES TO THE
OF 1944 . . .
Buy United States VVW Sofvings
Stamps and Bonds
224 SOUTH THIRD AVE.
PAYING TRIBUTE at the flag-wtising ceremony
Heinze, Bowen, Sc Harrington
228 W. WASHINGTON
P. O. Box 1522 Phone 3-5101
ARIZONA SAND AND T0 me C1455 gf '44
7th Street and River Bank MAY SUCCESS BE AT
Quality Leather Goods
BROVVN BOOTS AND SADDLES
20 North First Avenue
Best Ufishes To The
Gmdutztes of '44 From . . .
F U N K'S
28 N. Central Phone 3-514-9
YOUR DOOR ....
Next Door to the FOX Theater
101 EAST WASHINGTON PHONE 3-5762
H A R 0 L D VVITCHEY
gets set to plow up
the field for the
Mustang Cowal, the
student project ini-
tiated by this yeafs
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OI' PHOENIX
Phoenix 30 West Adams Arizona
NVE OVVN OUR HOME
YOUR GOOD NEIGHBOR
r N C t 1 OUR 47th YEAR IN ARIZONA
The dictionary says
that a good neighbor
is one who helps,
serves, o b l i g e s, en-
courages, stretches out
a helping hand.
A good neighbor
keeps the latchstring
ongra u a Ons
Class of '44
out, is always cordial, Life . ,
neighbors f e el wel- Be BICSSCCI S
come and at home.
The most v al u e d Health,
achievement of our 42
years in business is '
the reputation we have Happiness
made for being good
,,eigI,I,0,,, and Wealth.
35 NORTH FIRST AVENUE
P E N N E Y 'S PHOENIX 1-I ARIZONA
THE PHOTO SHOP THE
Red and Yellow Front
Exclusive Kodaks and Kodak Supplies
Photo Finishing "Best in the West" L A D Y
225 NORTH'CENT'RAL AVENUE PHONE 3-9236
Phoenix Arizona 26 NORTH Fmsr STREET
DR. F. H. PILCHER
Eight W. Adams St. Phoenix
' JOE CHPLDIMAN A v M HAL,DlMAN
Phone 3-7500 CHASQSULLIVAN v RALPH A. CASH
Eye Examinations by Appointment
ipriscillo feouiy Shop G AGEQCY G
y , , onouuo FLooR Lumzs Towerz BLDGL
Styling Plus Good S owne and pHoEN.x.AR.z0NAEgd-'-
N ofninol Prices
119 E. Washington Phone 3-8914
May We extend our sincere
appreciation to the Faculty
and Student Body of North
Phoenix High School. lt has
been EL real pleasure to serve
MENDERSON BUS LINES
THE PLACE TO GO FOR
THE BRANDS YOU KNOW
' Arrow Shirts ' Hart Schaftner 6: Marx Clothes
' Bostonian Shoes ' Interwoven Hose
' McGregor Sportswear
V I C H A N N Y'S
HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER 6 MARX CLOTHES
fi! -,:21 rx
E I 1512, 151322-'JSI-f ,Lil-li:-3
A ,A,A i
N n I cn I v
. .,,A.,. QLEAEHEIJ
CLASS OF '44
from the makers of
Arizona Star Flour
ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS
Nlain Office Phoenix, Arizona
BRANCHES MESA, TUCSON, SAFFORD
Freidman Jewelry Co.
I 1 West Washington
OFFICE SUPPLIES STATIONERY
H O WA R D ' S
OFFICE SUPPLY CO.
241 North Central Ave.
JEN DIKE STUDIOS
PREPARING A TABLE for Every GirZ's dinner. The Clam of 944,
Barrowvs Furniture CO. Success for the Years to Come
38 S FIRST STREET 24 EAST WVASHINGTON
CAPITAL FUEL FEED Sc ARIZONA TRADE BINDERY
CQ, Bimiers of 1944 floofbmls
1 EACQHAMBERS BEVERLY BURKE
TRANSFER 81 STORAGE CO.
301 South Fourth Avenue Phone 4-4141
Success Z0 the Gmflualing
Class 0f1944 . . .
401 E. VAN BUREN PHONE 4-5611
C ourtesy Drug Store
"The Best for Less"
35 North Central Avenue Phone 3-3531
Office Supplies - Fzlrnitzwe - Equipment
BOWER 81313535535 co., Inc.
34-38 South Central Avenue
Designeozs - Printers - Lithograpl1,e9's
Graduates of 7414
VVE VVISH YOU SUCCESS AS YOU
TRAVEL LIFE'S HIGHVVAY
O. B. Marston
191111001 Suppzm Azhlezfic Supplies
JOE E. BROWN KNO. 22 at the stadium.
324-326 North Central Ave.
PHOENIX ARIZONA WELDONS STABLES
6800 EAST VAN BUREN
REPUBLIC AND GAZETTE COMMERCIAL
208 VVest Adams Street Printery Building
Success For The Class 0151944
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ARIZONA
The Phoenix Savings Bank Sc Trust Company
C Identical in Ownershipj
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