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

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 204


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

Page 6, 1945 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1945 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1945 Edition, North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1945 volume:

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X ,m rhgtwwwml f-?i: fE1Q,5..Fi.5f,,m.:a' ' '.:r:., . -4- ig-:5,iQf1a ...'1"i32""k 4 : ,Q W. ff was if iw x1N,, ' ' Pg - Q W V - ., gf' -,i J 'L i .. li u 4 I -'nf ' n ' , A D, Q ' F ' - N 4 A Rf' 8, 0 ix 'I - ,-f . ' ' ' , s-. Af' 1. 6' 'S .fu yi , tx Q. . 4 V M an 5 4 .5 1 f r X xg n' fgan' Y W", xfsq: s O ff A Yagi' Q. , 'fb If fi if in i xg I i' V Y 'I o J Q X .rw if, O X M wx .1 1 Q' 53 Lge, A A .A lx' XV. w.. ""'f3 n-, ' 4, o Q21 il 2,11 if . X 1' Ik? Q . . 1 lKpL.'.'?i-vi'4, 6 Bi 1.E':x fy xii N ' . nip .L, ,i,. Qwggiz .J k' . .Q l . I 1 . 'A I K s . fx orking in the community, youlh gains experience and relieves shortages la . X, Upper left. Don Beard works as a window dresser in a downtown department store. Upper right, alter school Barbara Fisackerly becomes an eificient telephone operator in a hotel. Above Eugene Gatterdam carefully locks pub- lic lunds in a bank vault. Left, Hay Beaver ln- creases his muscle power lifting heavy rolls of linoleum in a department store, ellers from home keep servicemen aware of community news and events .m E - 1 The two pictures at the top show Mary Toney writing a letter to her man in serv- ice. The one at the bottom is the qirls exchanging let- ters, a favorite lunch-time pastime. ,, t X 1 'V ' frwgff Q 'ev-W' um 'JM' ,-ff ' ' ss SL u, , KJ' -... rua E 5 f ff Q i:Xf'!'?44 J , 2 . 41 1 4' . 5 Q 'xi Q, t K. . '- r , . 1 Q . 4 y , , yi' ,4 4, . 4 . Q' fl 4 4- i V x 5 ' ' '1 is 'X .5 if j ff 4 ' f A 'x f A A .f . ,- I i ' J 4 3 Q L u Rf., - 5 fx, F K. K K gf' . 'ug , i" Y ,,3g44'Li 6 I-X51 x - ff 3A ww A S3 ,- ,'5 j ,.m' N s. ,I fy.. ' 1. 1 4' X., .4 .' .Nw .X., Ani! - . X - -1 . . ' . Q . 2 Q. 1 Q K -' , Htl !f'l,,f,:g ,xv uv . xi ,ggi ffl A F 4.5 ff? Yi. 6 L .fr . X 'QL , 4.4 4 fliif 4 ' .iggF4-44-QM 42 9 4 X mx 4 W 5 st'E:.Z4' '-4f3l,:Qf"3L.ff'4'f 1-4w.' 1 'F 4 , .4 4-4 ws.. Aw. N.. 3 QM- xi' 4 4' A Qgfvx 19, it 3 idle. ,:,....-si-3. 5. 4, .:Wt,t.lx sy . p ,E ily M?-'Q ff' J? 'E I ivfifkj-xiii mil. , 4 K K 4 flfffq' ,1 ss . . 4 Q 4 "FQ - 5445 ' -,2'4ea,- .wif f :ia S. 415' 4fi3alii'tA W? is f 1' 4' C Yf -A is igsibu' SU' VY U4 'U .'." Xi 3. ' N 0 -5 ' it -riff l. is . u ' i?,.w:fNf!24-1583 35 A kv! 'A :Y l .hx - I , .AXXSEF xg" . A "2 lf, ' T I1 ":,.FK.x,'.1g'm'4-r4h,fQ 5 fl Q . S k i R A A ' '- - 4 1 'fSf3.NQXv- 4' 4:54-4,4 4 , . 'f . ' 4"4 f - 4 I" 44 if 4 u 4-flni.,5+,.qPf-Q, 1 QL , ,,..--v .M W, A Q4-1 -4 ,934 al gl f' :S-4 fx 2 .4 Qi - J-at-4.4 fa- 4,1 was . 4 --Q L"WP+i5! , Q '34sff'l7':. . ."'+giQ:' . N9 'fgf f :fs-.fNxj5if?iQ 4 ' Al' X i I Q N K..-,I if 1-15.4 ai, f . ff 241K Rik. 4 4 P' - ,g 1. 4 .Q A 4 , fx M: .1 .ui P p rw . ', ----3 .W 44 4. ., 'f , - ., - .4 .. X f K - n 'V if D . 1 i .. x K k "1 ' . I K ' 2, . :L ,. J Q! Ll K- h . h ,K -.LA-Lb. ,9,iy.ur eq , ixt, ' 1 " fa? " 4 ' , SM. , X 1-L ' t"u'-12-lv L 1 Y 4, f -' TV 4 xx , . 4- Q .. 1 1. gg. 23'5?xf.4mG 'fi f- 'fr' "'- Q .2444 8 5 J' 3 ?. 4 f -4 . N :i 4, . F, 4 N . R SQ?.f.if4f:fg, ' 2 ' 9. 9' if W" ,.- 4. ' ' i x fl 4953" - 4 . , 4 ' 4'-- 'WAA' k M N F f 5 .41 5 f 'N 1 ,.4 WNTVQQS - 4- Q rw. ' 4. v. X , A -4 'W lplu ,J - 2- 4' I Ts . in F ' A ,I 1 f . .K 1 ' f 'Q ' w.,'.f'ir"" ' .fi RJ. - - ' ' ,, H- . , . . ,, ' 6' , I -4 A' ' L 4 " 4.1. .ll ' ' ' k R . . .I PM ., X I 4- .91 A f x - . H' X W- L I A as ' K -NEW 4 ff" z 4 ' X m". .4 4 " Afd , - +- ' p s rl' , it A I -A K V X f 6 ' MY . lf' A, I ' K W . v V Q 4 1 . .nu I . 5.3.34 Y by 1 X - K . - v,A'N X QB' ' 4 , , 1 fe ., ' , .fx t S I Q 1 5,55 JL he Civil Air Patrol serves the community as well as it does youth. ' Upper right, Murcie Seemcm tests her strength on a prop. Above. Fred Steiner. Mcrrcie. cmd Caro Solosth inspect the structure oi a ship. Left, Lor- raine Bcxckes. Mcxrcie Seemun, and Dick Pulis find that flight instructors can be amusing. too. Delivering the t . milk which M' ers homer rss Schlich oom purch children ased for n dy are Geor and B ee ge Estes. Bill Small. ob Swanson frightl. Below, Lois Hill and Ioan Squire roll bandages, while at the bottom a group of seniors is shown preparing a Christmas party for the Crippled Children's Home. with lim Savage as the iovial Santa with Miss Adams on one knee and Shumway on the other. Standing behind them are Irene Mosley, Virginia Sampson, Martin Ahlene. Richard Rubie. Pat Lyon. and Terry Loebs. elping in the community, students take part in welfare projects and learn - to face civic prohl EIIIS. C145 I 'v r 5-:ll , ur, H, aft 1 ,A 1 1 R195 "al , ed Cross work becomes 1153 of major importance At noon many students con- gregate on the lawn in iront ot cafeteria labovel and alter school in otherwise deserted schoolrooms to work on Red Cross cmd other service pro- jects. as at riqht, where are seen Dick Pulis. Nencr Bein. Bets Gritner Barbara Mc- Y . Mullen, and Estelle Spcid. WN... 4 , 1 QA YQ., , X . ff I x . Q, M Af : A . f ' , K- v -'- i 7 -4' , ,f - ' , 1-.V s 'X ,- - ' T., sv W -5, s . ' Y .- , M' . K , s A ..5'., - ' ., t L .w , K.. - . . X . , , . 1 H, 'QT L, X A x N ' 'Qi ""'-wx-"-"s.5'-Jn 'ff-'nf fe wr: we . V. W . t , at .tL.::f'wf:. fs. -xi'-me , -5., V, . - f ,.-J M. . is .,5,- -gb' ',Kf.fQ1,..u-el: elk -- -I -.4 q . X .-,,-get Q-is il H- if R A e -. . Q is wc, ,"-,Q- x Qing oulh needs leaders With three high schools. a technical school, and the Iunior College to look after. Mr. Montgomery has much to occupy his thoughts, but he is never too busy to advise with students and faculty members on their common problems. Below. Mr. Mont- gomery presides at the dedi- cation of the Mustang Corral grill last fall. The community is interested in youth just as youth is interested in the community. This is evidenced by the EB300,000 bond issue voted this spring to add 12 Cla at a cost ot Sl50,000 and also a 365,000 teria. ssroorns to the Science Building extension to the cate- Mr. E. W. Montgomery, Superintendent of the Phoenix Union High Schools and President oi Iunior College, has done much to help students in all their projects, encouraging their interest in the Mustang Corral, for example, Which in itself has been one of the finest morale-builders for North Phoenix. 'sit W h students for their places in the Preparing 2,000 North Hig munit is the job of Mr Loyd C Elliott, principal. Seeing com y . . that they have the proper qualifications to fit successfully in the right places is a big job, but one he has fulfilled. Through his leadership and interest, many students will find a more prosperous future for themselves. Iustice with sympathy is the ideaL which is well exempli- tied in the actions of Mr. Elliott, principal, who can also 'take time out. as in the pic- ture with Dean Anderson above. to talk things over with Santa Claus. Come out from behind the bushes, lim Savage! e is always ready lo listen oulh requires guidance "People Are Important" is the name oi the book be- ing consulted by Mr. Ol- ney. Dr. Eastburn. and Dr. Taylor in the picture at the lett. Below. Mrs. Hansen discusses with Florence Steffen one of the many problems which students are accustomed to bring to her for advice. Guiding the students of North Phoenix High School in their preparation for good citizenship and leadership in the com- munity are Dr. L. A. Eastburn, Director ot Research and Guid- ance, who aids the students in their selection of curricula that will best equip them for the futureg Dr. C. W. Taylor, registrar, who patiently helps the students untangle curriculum prob- lems and work out adequate and convenient schedules: Mr. A. F. Olney, Curriculum Coordinator, who supervises the se- lection and purchase of text books for both Phoenix Union High Schools and promotes closer union between the students of the two schools through oratorical contests and other intra- school activities, and Mrs. lean Hansen, home counselor, who acts as a link between the school and the community. lf't""". :1 W.. 6. , , rr At right is Mr. Henry Lowe. business manager. busily at work. Center leit, Mrs. Para Darlcmcl announces a bulletin over the broadcasting sys- tem. Center right, principal's secretary, Mrs. Mil- dred Hill, and Mrs. Darlcmd oi the business office check a problem. Lower left. Lucille Hoi! complete a call on the switchboard. Lower right. Miss Marion Cox turns in a lost article to Mrs. Hill. usiness means efficiency The business office is the center of many school activities. Mr. Henry Lowe, business manager, and Mrs. Fara Darland have many duties to perform for both students and community. Mrs. Mildred Hill of the principals office Works industriously in answering questions of parents and students alike. Mrs. Hill's duties consist of recording honor court reports, issuing the bul- letin, and doing secretarial duties. Gui, uidance points the way Mrs. Mary Westby is waiting to give Sally Meier and Lucille Van Ess their absence excuses. upper leit. Upper right, Lucille and Marilyn Blair, assistants in the oifice. are checking over the absence reports. Mrs. Meredith Williams. lower left. is checking over some students' reports and keeping the iiles up to date. Lower right, Dr. Clyde W. Taylor is trying to decide whether or not this student's schedule should be changed. Efficiency is the key note in the registrar's office at North High. Work here begins before first period, and the staff is kept busy all day, recording tardies and absences of the students. It is also the job of Mrs. Mary Westby and Miss Patricia Camp- bell to decide what symbols students shall receive on excuses for absences from classes. Records of each student are kept from enrolment until gradua- tion and permanent records are kept on file for future refer- ence after graduation. Well-trained and Well-educated young people will be th-e lead- ers and builders of this community in a short time. They are receiving this necessary training and education now because oi a group of far-sighted members of the community who real- ize the importance oi such training and are doing so much toward providing it for them. An efficient and imaginative Board of Education heads the smoothly-running Phoenix high school system, which is an es- sential part of the community today and will become even more important in the community tomorrow. This Board, which heads all of Phoenix' secondary schools, North Phoenix High School, Phoenix Union High School, Phoe- nix Technical School, and Carver High School, as well as Phoenix lunior College, consists of citizens Willing to plan for the future, to devote their time and energy to the best interests of the young people of their district. Members of the Board of Education are. leit to right, Mr. Ray Busey, Mr. Walter R. Strong, Mr. Iohn D. Calhoun, Mr. Ioseph T. Melczer. and Mrs. F. A. Bons. Superintendent E. W. Montgomery is sitting at the far right. he community makes the school I hey worked hard lo make our future bright The outstanding project of the yectr in student government was the continuing drive for the Mustang Corrcrl tor which over 53,000 wos raised. The grill hos mode the corrorl more than just or plot of lond orncxmented by cr few trees ond shrubs. lt is or picnic ground to be proud ot. The money roised in this yeor's cczmpoign furnished tcrbles cmd benches in front of the grill. Widtsoe Shumwoy, student body president, went tctr in completing the plons tor the corrol which were begun lost yedr. 1 plans, in the upper pic l ture are Fred Steiner student body vice-pres ident: Melba Edgin Widtsoe Shumway Shumway. Discussing student body secretary-treasurer: and president. In the lower picture is the Memorial Committee, which in- cludes Grammar, Turn- er, Benson, Edqin, and rj M 4-. " X t k RQx.s-sets . 3, Q ww Q Ni Q1 . cv-,-, 4. .X The honor court, a student elected body, under the sponsor- ship of Miss Ruth M. Adams, deals with the students who are accused of breaking laws of school conduct. This court is com- posed of six judges, of which three are seniors, two juniors, and one sophomore, with a bailiff and secretary receiving their offices by appointment. A case is presented with both sides given to the judges who read the offense to the student accused. After the case is read, the student is asked if he is guilty or not guilty. lf guilt is denied, the case is investigated with the teacher: then the court casts a vote to decide the problem in question. In the upper left hand corner is pictured the Honor Court. Seated around the table are Finch. Williams, Patterson, Lyon, Attebery, Thompson, Doe. and Hutt. Standing are Ecklund and Miss Ruth Adams, adviser. The Honor Committee is pictured in the upper right hand corner. Those in the foreground are Shum- wczy, Benson. Pedrick, and Lyon. The Social Committee, bottom picture, includes Burrall. Best, Hoggan, Shumway, Langdon, Brooks, Miss Winona Montgomery, Yeager. Wasielewski, Bales, Wasielewski, and Mrs. Iewell Rasbury. 14 'sie-9. e learn how lo govern ourselves The xeculive Board Most students will agree that this year's executive department was a good one, tor it has gone far towards making this year a memorable one for all concerned. They have led the stu- dents to bigger and better things and have truly been an ex- ample to be proud of. They are setting an example for future students, and what is more important than learning the meaning of cooperation and leadership? lt is hoped that in the world of tomorrow they will go far, and that they will do as much towards the improvement of its conditions as they have in bettering ours. A EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Bock row: Mr. Barney, Edgin, Iohnson, Turner. Burral. Pearson. Hoggon, Nitzkowski. Pinkham: first row: Benson. Finch. Driqgs, Parsons, Pedrick, Soza. Steiner. Shumwoy. STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row: Iohns, Perry. Brashears. Langdon, Doe. Scrrzana, Reynolds, Iames. Reich, Turner, Pedrick, Cromer: second row: French, Mungino. Clark, Shaw, Benson. Soza, Brown, Iennings, Turner, Chester. Poulos. Iohnson, Castle: third row: Steiner, Troxel, Thompson. Attebury, Meyers. Burrell, Bragg. Pinkhom, Morris. Teeter. Ahlene, Stullcup, Brooks. Olson, Randolph. 2 Conlerrinq on business per- taining to the Boys' Alli- ance are Kay A. Driqgs and Dean Anderson, the president and the adviser of the organization. The aim oi the Boys' Alliance is to promote good fellowship among the boys of the school. Some of their undertakings this year were giving two victory stamp stomps, helping the Girls' League purchase a school juke box, selling Christmas cards, and sending copies of G. I. Bill of Rights to Mustangs in the service. The executive board ot the Boys' Alliance is composed of the president, Kay Allan Driggsg vice-president, Merlin Abbott: secretary-treasurer, Bay Griswold: publicity chairman, Karl Turner: social chairman, Tom Barrett, and service chairman, Bill Finch. The legislative body or the Mustang Congress is made up of representatives from each home room. Faculty adviser to the organization is Dean Anderson. he boys work together The Executive Board of the Boys' Alliance poses tor its picture: standing, Gris- wold, Abbott, Reddic: squatting, Drlggs, Finch, Stein, and Turner. hey keep things tidy Throughout the year the Boys' Alliance carries on campaigns to cleom up the cormpus and stop destructiveness omonq the students. Mustang Congress, top. Back row: Reyadd, Stein, Griswold, Shaw, Christian, Henderson, Randolph, Dale, Cunningham, Holland: middle row: Perry, Driggs, Douqan, Berkett, Smith, Eklund, Barrett, Armstrong, Sanus: tirst row: Bohn, Abbott, Petter, Preston, Brashecxrs, Corpstein, Carlisle, French. Below, the boys keep things clean and in order. f fff mit Gathered in the patio to learn plans for the new year from Iean Pearson. president twith bookl. is the Girls' League Cabinet: left to right. Betty Lou Bales. lean. Pat Grippen, Iune Izard. Mrs. Rasbury, Pauline Hill. Iris Chester. and Gloria Aberwald. Others not shown are Alice Melby, Donna Iohnson. Sally Seebree. Wilma Iean Williams. Gyrene Grammar. and Betty Rae Buzan. Gathered around the punch bowl at the faculty tea are Iune Izard, Gloria Aberwald, Iean Peason. and Pauline Hill. lower left. Shown cleaning up fol- lowing the tea are Alice Melby, Betty Rae Buzan, Mrs. Iewel Rasbury, and Iris Chester. right. Teachers' teas, welcoming parties for freshmen, vaudevilles, Blue and Silver Balls-yes, the Girls' League sponsors all of these activities. Each year such events play a large part in the school programy also they provide the Girls' League with finances with which to carry on many outside activities. The Crippled Children at Tucson benefited greatly this year under the leadership of lean Pearson, president of the League. Also North High girls benefited to a great extent through this worthy organization, which becomes more steadfast each year. Not only is their outside work to be commended, but their school projects such as our Blue and Silver Ball, which gives girls their "once-a-year" chance to ask a boy dancing. he girls contribute much rilony was the theme l K r Q f Filled with cowboys, senoritas, old maids, dudes, tramps, and gamblers, the second annual Girls' League vaudeville show, "Arizona," was staged in a galloping fashion for a record breaking audience, from which S500 was earned for the National Children's Fund oi the Red Cross. Eastern belles Ieanne Wright and lean Tonneman are enthralled by the serenading of cow-poke Kibby Barwick, top left, while Nancy Beaman and Annette Sheldon bemoan the fact that "Arizona Never Furnished Us A Man," top right. "That's enough," cautions Bowman Russell as Bamey Shiminowsky pours out his "Iicker" at the Milk Bar, center left. Senoritas, cow girls, farmers' daughters. and a cow- boy gather for a big sing, center right. "Gotcha, ya thievin' varmit!" exclaims big, bold sheriff Raymond Williams while poor "little" Kibby Barwick cringes in mortal fear. lower leit. Camille King and Lael Muelbach fumish the onlookers with a bit of accordian music, lower right. In one of the main acts of the vaudeville show presented by the Girls' League: iii oi tseaied on floorl Iecmne Chaxtrcmd. Mabel Combs sei-enudes lor the bene Dolores Burlbauqh. Shirley Schmitz. and Virginia Stevens, while Jerry Dcxvich and Iecmne Wright look on. The Girls' League has been responsible for the successful operation of many campus activities, under the direction of Iean Pearson, president, Gloria Aberwald, vice-president, Paul- ine Hill, secretary, Iune Izard, treasurer, Alice Melby, senior representative: Robbie Lee Bland, junior representativeg Donna ' t h- Iohnson, sophomore repre man representative. sentativep and Sallie Seebree, res der The League has charge of the Costume Room, this year un the direction ot Willie Williams, the Campus Shop for girls who are not able to obtain certain pieces of clothing, and the Freshman Mixer for the new students at North High. ln the ' ' ctive Spring they present t North High students he Big-Little Sister parties for prospe This year the League in cooperation with the Boys' Alliance C - d purchased a juke box to be used at such events as the o e Dance. The girls are always eager to ge too. t behind all the service drives, ix fun and hard work ervice is their keyword I GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL. Back row: Thompson, Davis. Sellers. Kerterson. Schiedler. Barr. Combs. Alexander. Simpson. Vaeqle. Helmcke: second row: Larson. Brock. Westerwick. Grammar, Iohnson. Mix. Sanders. Harvey. Hinkle. Schmitz. Mix: first row: Macdonald. McKeean. Schilt. Brown, Kaigler. Brown. Deal, Chester. Edgin. UNIFORM COMMITTEE. Iuanita Iackson. Sue Carollo. Betty Rae Buzan. Diane Stallcup. Ruth Mary Wells. Virginia Wasielewski, and Nancy Shimmel: front, Miss Contris. adviser. Under the chairmanship of Iris Chester, this year the service committee struggled with Wrapping clothing, making bed slip- pers for the Red Cross, delivering baskets to the needy, and helped pack boxes for the Russian War Relief. A S100 bond Was given to the Mustang Corral Drive as the Leagues dona- tion. Miss Howatt Was faculty adviser. When help shortage was so acute in the cafeteria at the be- ginning of the school year, the Girls' League officers filled in by serving at the lunch hour. Working before the noon hour rush, the staff of the cofeterio ore ftop, left? Skipper, Lockwood, Lowry, Collie, Borles, ond ftop, right? Cunninghorm, Bornes, Elliott, Hopkins, ond Willioms. Mrs. Ruth Smith Ccenter, leftl is shown directing Mr. H. B. Russell cts he prepores meort. Busy with their jobs Ccenter, rightl ore gordener Mr. G. A. Cottrell ond foremon Mr. Williom Butler, while oblivious to the comercr ore flower, left? Butler, Wcrllcrce, Speoke, Loucher, ond Cottrell. Members of the morintenonce stoff flower, rightl ore Cleft to right? Wolloce, Hcrll, Loucher, Fiehle, Mitchell, Brown, Forres, Butler, Hopkins, Speolke, cmd Cottrell. I lakes a lol of Work MQW' eachers like to lialk Enioying a student-sponsored tea are. top left, Mrs. Kinneman, Miss Pothoff. and Mrs. Rasbury: top right, Mr. Carter and Mr. Utlaut, served by Pauline Hill: lower left. Miss Edwards. Mrs. Cockerell. and Mrs. Beaver: and lower right. Mrs. Yancy. Mr. Lowe, and Mrs. Chason. Below. lefL Miss Deaver dictates to two shorthand students, and, right. Miss Gathings outlines a week's work to one of her freshmen English classes. Teachers are not always the classroom slave-drivers that some students think. They enjoy a qood time as much as the students. Faculty members' routines of hard work are varied by the numerous teas given during the year in the home-making din- inq room and qive teachers an opportunity to discuss the trials and sometimes the joys involved by their profession. V! .Q Y.-or The teacher is an important factor in the preparation of youth for their participation in community life. ln recognition of this Was the formation of the "Future Teachers Club," a new or- ganization under the sponsorship of Mrs. Lu Rhodes Cloyd. Members of this club are those students who are planning to make teaching their vocation. The object of the organization is to begin an early preparation of those students for their chosen field of Work. There are many things concerning the basic fundamentals of teaching and dealing with other people that these students must learn if they are to be successful in their future. Above left. Lt. cmd Mrs. Cloyd pose soon alter their marriage. Above right. Miss Marion Cox is determined her class will learn sophomore English. Below, Mr. Brown talks to the Future Teachers of America. eachers were students ix new teachers this year Six new teachers were added to the North High School faculty this year after several faculty members left to enter the armed forces. They adjusted easily to the school system and with the other teachers helped to improve student-teacher cooperation and assisted in student community projects, through their home- rooms. Through their homerooms, they have contributed to the various community projects. By such activities, they have found their place with the students and faculty of North Phoenix High School, as well as making worthy contributions to community life. The six new teachers are ttop, lettj Mrs. Bettse Phelps, physical education: Miss Catherine Eastburn, mathematics and public speaking: Mr. Herbert Drink- water, English: Mr. Henry Schmidt, mathematics: and Mr. C. O. Stephens, commercial. Gathered to solve the S64 question are ttop, rightj Mr. Harold Williams, Mr. W. I. Wooden, and Mr. Thomas Inman, mathematics department. tLower leitj consulting with Mrs. Winilred Powers, history teacher, are students Colleen Lewallen and Agapie Poulis. Miss Ruth Adams, Miss Winona Mont- gomery, cmd Miss Ellen Nitzkowski, history teachers, are shown enioyinq their conversation on the campus tlower, rightj. ,sv 1 Top left, Mr. McKinney reviews the civics class. At middle lelt is Mr. Draper. conlerring with students. At lower left. Mr. Bi-own discusses world history. Al top right is Miss Contris and her math class. Al middle right is Mr. McDonald collecting lunch money. Ai the lower rlqh! is Miss While lecturing her typing class. Our teachers play a big part in community life in Phoenix. Mr. Fred Draper is the guiding hand to all agriculture stu- dents, running a production farm that sells food to the com- munity. Mr. F. V. Brown has given the students great pleasure with his organization of hay-rack rides and has taken prominentypart in the community square dances. Miss Ruth Contris helps out at the servicemen's center. All teachers are giving their time and energy to the youth of our community to make them better citizens for the future. hey play their part cience is the key to the future Science will play an important part in the futurey therefore it is important that youth be taught the fundamentals that science Will play in everyday life. Physiography and general science are the basic background for the more advanced sciences of biology, chemistry, and physics. I Study of natural science and the knowledge of biological data, information about matter and its fundamental principles and the explanation of everyday happenings all are offened to those persons Wishing to avail themselves of the Why's and l'1oW's of everyday life. The teachers of recent years know how much the future will depend -on the students. Therefore they put every effort into teaching students who really try to larn. Upper left. Mrs. Lu R. Cloyd, English and French teacher. is shown checking over some papers. Outside the Science Building. Mr. A. B. Clark, Mr. C. E. Young. cmd Mr. C. A. Brown pose between their biology. science. and chemistry classes, upper right. Miss Zu Stevens, English teacher, is shown choosing a book for Betty Godbehere and Bill Adams, lower right. while Mr. A. M. Hawk supervises a drawing by Iim Savage. ,,'........ ig 'MS' -f-...,., h above all pitched in to help. At the fall picnic of the teachers. who. as s own . d Mrs. Moore with a going away gift, prior to Mr. Elliott, lower left. presente her leaving the registrar's office. At the bottom of the page, left. Miss Kitts M Frazier discuss lesson plans. while in the adjoining picture. Mr. and r. Schade. Mr. Stump. and Mr. Mitchell confer. teachers Teachers relax, too, and the grill is good for it. The have shown a big interest in the Mustang Corral this year. hgy ' 'll have given as The various homeroom parties at the gri d nts. 'Ike sure to the sponsors as the stu e ctual carrying out of the f un, loo rnuch plea The planning, the plotting, and a cl d very welcome lift in the rties, afford a much deserve an pa day's affairs. hey work together Top, left, Mr. Marker, Mrs. Fitts and Miss Grant visit. Center, top. the language department is well-staffed by Miss Edwards, Miss Schlichter, Miss Boyington. Miss Howatt, and Miss Wiley. Right. top, Mr. Barney explains a confusing phrase from "Hamlet." Lower left, Miss Wilkinson checks the posture of a prospective physical education student. Center. Mr. Carter directs a student in mimeographing work, and right, Miss Twist smilingly approves of her responsive shorthand class. The Classroom Teachers' Association gives the teachers an opportunity to cooperate in achieving professional objectives. Officers for first semester were Vera Boyington, president: lames Carter, vice-president, loe McKinney, treasurer: and Harold Williams, secretary. Second semester officers are Iames Carter, president, Harold Williams, vice-presidenty Henry Schmidt, treasurer, Genevieve Carlton, secretary. The activities of the Association are not all Work, however. Several times during the year, they get together for parties and picnics. Typical was the pot luck party held at the grill. Teachers from both high schools, the office staff, and their families attended. During the legislative session, teachers worked hard, although unsuccessfully, to achieve their statewide program, which in- cluded revisions in the retirement law and enactment of a continuing contract law. Making plans, probably. for one ol those "big" Sat- urday nights. the senior officers pause for a mo- ment beiore the camera: Wayne Reinhardt. vice- president: Bill Oxley. pres- ident: and Bill Bales. sec- retary-treasurer. eniors are nearest to the future and the community Although many of this year's senior class have already en- listed in the service of their country, the Class of '45 carried on, serving the school and their community to the best of their ability to further the Corning of peace. President Bill Oxley, vice-president Wayne Reinhardt, and secretary-treasurer Bill Bales mixed laughter with labor in providing various activities. Sponsoring a dance after a football game, taking halt-credit tor the success of the play and the prom, and leading the school in the drive for weeding of the Mustang Corral, these students have proved their ability to go out and become Amer- ica's engineers, scientists, lawyers, doctors, the true leaders in their community. MERLIN ABBOT-Pre-Engineering, Vice-President Boys Alliance 4, Second Team Football 2, 37 First Team Track 2, 3, 45 Lettermens Club 3, 4, M Club 4. GLORIA ABERWALD-Liberal Arts II, Girls League Vice-President 4, Girls League Secretary 37 Mustang Roundup Business Manager 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Student Council 27 Hoofbeats Business Manager 3, 4. RUDY ABNEY-High School Graduation. BILL ADAMS-Liberal Arts II. MARTIN AHLENE-Pre-Medical, Stadium Club 4. SHIRLEY ALDRICI-If-High School Graduation: Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Student Council lg Howdy Partners 4. GEORGIA ALLEN-High School Graduation, GAA 25 Masque of the Yellow Moon 1. ANN AMMONS+Liberal Arts II. BETTY ANDERSON-Liberal Arts II. BIRDELL ANDREG-Liberal Arts II. BILL ANDREWS-Liberal Arts Ig Football Manager 4. IUDY ARNOLD-eLiberal Arts II, Girls League Cabinet Representative Z, Crazy Quills 35 Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4: Masque of the Yellow Moon I. 1409 RALPH ASH-Pre-Engineering, Stadium Club 3, 47 Rifle Team 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, lst Lt. ROTC 47 ROTC Club 4, Vice-President Hi-Y 4. DICK ATKINS-Liberal Arts I. CHARLIE AXTELL-Vocational Agriculture. LORRAINE BACKES-Liberal Arts Il: I-Iomeroom Service Chairman 47 Leqio Honoris 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Hoofbeais Photographer 4. CYNTHIA BALDWIN-'High School Graduation. BILL BALESe+I.iberal Arts II: ROTC lst Lt. 3, Col. 4, Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class 3, Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class 45 Social Committee 47 Mustang Congress l, Z5 I-Iomeroom Secretary-Treasurer l, 2, 3, 4. IAMES BARKER-Accountinqy Stadium Club l, 2, 3. EARLENE SUE BARNARDfLiberal Arts II, Parnassus I, 2, 3, 4, Pan-American Club 2, Treasurer 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon 1. DONALD BARNES-High School Graduation. WYOTA IEAN BARRETT-Secretarial: Parnassus l, 2, 3, 45 Secretary Homeroom 27 Library Club 2, 3, 45 Vice- President 47 Student Council Representative 4, Assistant Picture Editor I-loofbeats 4. MARGARET DYLIS BARTEE-Pre-Enqineerinqg Auditor- ium Club 3, 4y Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls Military 3, 47 Math Club 37 Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, Co-Captain Auditor- ium Club 4. DAVID BASILA-Pre-Medical. NINALIE BEAN-High School Graduation, GAA l, 2, 3, 4: ROTC lst Lt. 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon lp Spark Plugs l. RAY BEAVER-Liberal Arts Ig lst Lt. ROTC 4: Hi-Yg ROTC Club 3, 41 Rifle Club 3, 47 Pan American Club 4. ALICE MAY BECHTEL-Secretarial, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. CHARLES BENNETT-Pre-E n q i n e e r i n gf Second Team Football 3. V EMMA LOU BENNETT-Literary, I-loofbeats Editor 45 Roundup Editorial Board 4, Parnassus 4, Legio I-Ionoris 2, Los Leones 4: Quill and Scroll 4. GLADYS BENTON-Liberal Arts Il, I-lomeroom Service Chairman lg Orchestra l, 2, 3, Vice-President 4. SID BERKSTRESSERePre-Medicalg Baseball 3, Football 4. BARBARA BEST-Liberal Arts ll, Parnassus l, 2, Secre- tary-Treasurer 3, Vice-President 47 Social Committee Sec- retary 47 Homeroom President 2: Secretary-Treasurer 41 Science Club Vice-President 3, President 41 Leqio Honoris Treasurer 27 Uniform Committee 3. PAT BIRD-Secretarial. DOROTHY BISHOP-Liberal Arts ll: Executive Committee 1: Student Council lp Girls League Council 3: Fidelis ly Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Rhythm Roundup 3. BILL BOND-Liberal Arts ll: Masque of the Yellow Moon 1. MARSHALL BOSHESH-Liberal Arts Il: Stadium Club 4. C429 ALICE BOWKER-High School Graduation, MARY LOU BOWMAN-Secretarial. PAT BRAGG-Liberal Arts II: GAA l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3: Girl Reserves l: Homeroom President l, Vice-President 4: Spark Plugs 1, 2. ARLYN BRAMSON-Commercial. STAN BROOKINS-High School Graduation: Baseball 3, 4: I-lomeroom ViceAPresic1ent 4: Lettermens Club 3, 4. PI-IYLLIS JEAN BROWN-Liberal Arts Il: Girls League Council Secretary 4: Ieqio I-Ionoris 2: Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4: Masque of the Yellow Moon l: Rhythm Round- up 3. DON BRYANT-Liberal Arts ll: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA BUNCH-Liberal Arts II. DOLORES BURLBAUGH-Liberal Arts II: Crazy Ouills 3: GAA 3, 4: Girl Reserves 4. RUTH ANNA BUTLER-High School Graduation: 'Entered from Phoenix Union. MARY LOU BUTRUM-Liberal Arts II. RICHARD LEE BUXTON-High School Graduation. BETTY RAE BUZANvSecretarialg Masque of the Yellow Moon l: GAA 2, 3: Girls League Cabinet 47 Uniform Committee 4. EARLE R. CALLAl-IAN-Pre-Engineering ROTC Club 47 Student Council lp lst Lt. ROTC 4. ALROMA CANARY-Liberal Arts ll. CLARE CAUGHLIN-Liberal Arts ll7 Thespians 3, 47 Ir.-Sr. Play 47 Rhythm Roundup 2, 37 Homeroom President 2: Masque of the Yellow Moon l. NORMA IEAN Cl-IANEY-High School Graduatiom GAA l, Z, 3, 47 l-lomeroom Treasurer 2. IEANNE Cl-IARTRAND-Pre-Medicalp Parnassus l, 2, 3, 47 GAA l, 2, 37 Publicity Manager 47 Girl Reserves 2, 3, Vice-President 47 Legio Honoris 2. IAMES L. CHRISTIAN-High School Graduation7 Pan- American Club 37 I-lomeroom President 47 Mustang Con- qress Representative 47 Glee Club 47 lr.-Sr. Play 4. IACK CLARK-High School Graduation7 Homeroom Presi- dent 47 Basketball Z, 3, 4. AUDREY CLIFF-Secretarial7 Parnassus 3, 47 Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4. RICHARD CRANSTON CLIFFORD-Liberal Arts ll7 ROTC Lt. Col. 47 Executive Committee 37 Rifle Team 2, Captain 37 ROTC Club 3, 47 Student Council 4. PAT COCI-IRAN-Liberal Arts ll7 Thespians 3, 47 GAA 1, 2, 37 Leqio Honoris Z7 lr.-Sr. Play 3, 47 Rhythm Round- up 2, 37 Masque of the Yellow Moon l. PEGGY COTTEN-Scientific. f YQ ,QL ' S i ss., I BOB CRILL-Liberal Arts Ig Rifle Team 3, 4, Varsity Foot- ball 4, ROTC Club 3, 4: Rifle Club Z, 3, 47 Bowling Club 3: ROTC 2nd Lt. 4. FAYE CUNNINGI-IAM-High School Graduationg Home- room Social Chairman l. GENE CUNNINGI-IAM-High School Graduation: Sopho- more Class President Z7 ROTC Club Secretary 4, Mustang Congress 3, 4, Student Council lg Annual Staff Artist 35 lst Li. ROTC 45 Roundup Staff Artist 4. SONNY DALE-Pre-Engineeringg Football 3, Co-Captain 4: Mustang Congress 4, I-Ii-Y 3, 4, Lettermens Club 4. BILLY IOE DAVIS-General Business. FLOYD DAVIS-Liberal Arts II. WILLIAM F. DEARING-Liberal Arts I: lst Lt. ROTCg Band l, 2, 3, 4. DONALD DETTMER-High School Graduation. IACOUELYN DICKEY-Liberal Arts II: GAA l, 2, 3: Fidelis l, Z, 3, Band Z, 35 Masque of the Yellow Moon l. IANICE DONALDSON-Secretarial, GAA lp I-Iomoroom Treasurer lg l-lomeroom Vice-President 2, Masque ot the Yellow Moon lp Howdy Pardners 3. Pl-IYLLIS DONALDSON-Secretarial, Parnassus 3, 45 Stu- dent Council 35 Girl Reserves 35 President 41 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4g I-lomeroom Secretary l, 4. BOB DONNELI.-General Businessg Masque of the Yel- low Moon lp Spark Plugs 1, 2. Auf! MARILYN DOWNSfLiberal Arts, GAA l, 2, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4: I-lomeroorn President l, 3, Girls League Council Representative 1, 3, Tennis Team 4. IOHN DOUGLAS DRIGGS-Liberal Arts ll, Editorial Board 2, 37 Editor-in-Chief Mustang Roundup 47 Ir.-Sr. Play 35 Executive Committee 2, 37 Parnassus 1, Z, 3, 4: Capt. ROTC 4. KAY ALLAN DRIGGS-Liberal Arts II: Varsity Track 2, 3, 4, Captain 37 Varsity Football 3, 45 Lettermens Club 2, 3, 45 M Club 3, 45 Boys Alliance President 4, ROTC Capt. 4. DIANA KAY DUNKLEE-Liberal Arts ll: Mathematics Club 2, 3, Student Council 3, Thespians 3, 45 I-lomeroom Chairman 3, Espanlata 2, 35 Howdy Pardners 4. MELBA EDGIN-Liberal Arts ll: Secretary-Treasurer Stu- dent Body 4p Freshman Class Secretary-Treasurer 1, GAA Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 45 Girls League Treasurer 37 Vice-President Girls League Council 4. EVELYN ELIZABETH EDMUNDSON-High School Gradu- "ar:- ation, ROTC Band 3, 4, Homeroom Treasurer 27 Girls League Council Representative 3. PATRICIA EISELE-Liberal Arts II, Glee Club 2, 35 Parnassus Z, Las Moronos 3, Vaudeville Show 3, Masque of the Yellow Moon lg I-Iomeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. GUS ENGSTROM-Scientific, Magic Club I, 25 Stadium Club 3, 47 Service Chairman 3: Vaudeville Show 3. BETTY IEAN EVANS-I-Iigh School Graduationg President of Homeroom lg Representative Girls League Council lg GAA 1, 2, Secretary Social Committee 35 Student Council 3. IAMES E. EVANSfPre'Engineeringg Classroom President lp Track lg Intramural Track l. FRED FALLSSI-ligh School Graduation, Student Council 1, 2, Mustang Congress 3, Spark Plugs l, 2, Health Club. CAROL PEPPER-Liberal Arts II: l-lomeroom President 2, 3, 47 Parnassus l, 2, 3, 45 Homeroom Social Chairman 25 Legio Honoris lg Science Club 3, 4: Girls League Council 2, 3. 4467 RALPH FEFFEReLiberal Arts ll: Ir.-Sr. Play 35 Secretary Homeroom l, 25 Future Farmers 1, 2, 35 Mustang Con- qress 35 Student Council 45 ROTC Club 3, 4. BEVERLY FESSENDEN-Liberal Arts lly I-lomeroom Presi- dent 15 Spanish Club l5 Girls League Council 1. BILL FINCH-Liberal Arts H5 Mustang Congress l, 2, 3, 45 Legio I-lonoris President 25 Second Lt. ROTC 45 Victory Committee 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Officer 35 Boys Alliance Service Chairman 4. BOB FlNCl-I-Scientific5 l-lomeroom Chairman 3, 45 Honor Court ludge 45 M Club Chairman 45 Hi-Y Club 3, Presi- dent 45 Parnassus l, 2, 45 Executive Committee 2. ANNE FLAGG-Liberal Arts ll5 Glee Club 3, 45 Leqio l-lonoris 25 Espanlata 35 Masque of the Yellow Moon l5 Homeroom Officer 3, 4. BILL FLOWER-Liberal Arts ll5 First Lt. 45 President Rifle Team 3, 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon l5 ROTC Club 45 Camera Club 25 Publications Staff 3. HM FLYNN-Pre-Medical5 Masque of the Yellow Moon 15 Legio Honoris 25 Stadium Club 3. CLAIR FOLK-Liberal Arts ll5 Mustang Congress l, 25 Student Council 2, 35 Band l, Z, 3, 45 ROTC Captain 45 ROTC Club 45 Hi-Y Club l, 2, 4, President 3. MARILYN FORSYTH-Entered from St. Louis Park High School, Minnesota 4. IOSIE FORTNERvSecretarial. IIM FOWLERvPre-Engineering. ANNA GENE GALLAHER-Liberal Arts II5 Student Coun- cil 45 Spanish Club l, 3. CLARENCE W. GAUTHIER-Social Service: Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4, Thespians 3, 4, Cheerleader 45 Girls League Vaudeville 3, 4, Mustang Roundup 3, Track Team 3. NORMA GELFANDMI-liqh School Graduationg Homeroom Treasurer 4. GEORGE GIBBONS-Pre-Engineering. BOB GIBSON-Pre-Engineering: Track 3, 4. EUGENE GATTERDAM-Pre-Medical, Espanlata Club l, 31 Legio Honoris Z, Student Health Committee 2. BARBARA IEAN GILES-Liberal Arts llf GAA 4, Home- room Social Chairman 4. ARLINE GIRARD-High School Graduation, Tennis Team 3. BETTY GODBEHERE-Entered from Lubbock High School, Lubbock, Texas. BOB GREENFIELD-Liberal Arts H. BETTY ANN GREENBAUM-High School Graduation: Spark Plugs lg Representative Student Council lp Masque of the Yellow Moon lp Rhythm Roundup 3. PEGI GROCE-Liberal Arts H. MARY LOU GRUNOW-Scientific. C487 1. 2. IAMES E. GUPTONePre-Medical, Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Espanlata Secretary 2, Homeroom President 45 Legio Honoris 35 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 1. WALTER HALLADAY-Liberal Arts I. NANCY JOAN HALL-Liberal Arts II: Spanish Club 2, Girls League Council lp Secretary Sophomore Class 2: Homeroom President 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 4. ROBERT EUGENE HANNELLY-Liberal Arts II, Mustang Roundup 3, 45 Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 45 Legio Honoris 21 Crazy Ouills 3, Treasurer. IOHN HANSEL-Liberal Arts Hg Magic Club lg Crazy Quills 1, 3, 4. GENE HARRIS-Liberal Arts II. DOUGLAS HARRISON-Liberal Arts Ilg President Home- room lg Mustang Congress l, 37 Homeroom Secretary 2, 3, Basketball 1. ERROL HAWLEY-Scientific, Parnassus 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 45 Mathematics Club 3, Espanlata Club 3, Legio I-lonoris 4. BARBARA HEELIN--Liberal Arts Il, Executive Commit- tee Zp Victory Committee 2, Homeroom Officer 1, 2, Latin Club 2, Vice-President Howdy Partners 4, Girls League Council 4. EDNA GRACE HELMCKE-Secretarial, Library Club 2, 3, 4. VERNON HENNON-Liberal Arts II, Hi-Y Club 3, 4: Bowling Club 3, 4, Mustang Congress 3. IERRY HERSHBERG-Liberal Arts Ip Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Football Second Team 3. DORIS I-IIGHT-High School Graduation. DOROTHY HIGHT-High School Graduation. IAMES S. HILL-Liberal Arts II7 ROTC Club Treasurer 3, 47 Baseball 37 Homeroom President 1, 2, 37 Mustang Congress 37 Hi-Y Club Secretary 3, 4. IACKIE HINTON-High School Graduationy GAA 1, 2. RUTH HOEHN-Agriculture7 First Lt. 47 Masque of the Yellow Moon I7 Future Farmers 3, 47 Military I, 2, 3, 4. LUCILLE HOFF-Liberal Arts II7 Parnassus l, 2, 37 Stu- dent Council 3, 47 Homeroom President Z, 37 Library Club 37 Victory Committee 47 Honor Court Assistant Secretary 4. WILBUR HOFF-Pre-Engineerinqp Mustang Congress 37 Stadium Club 47 Science Club 4. GRACE LOUISE HOGGAN-Liberal Arts II7 Parnassus l, 2, 37 Secretary-Treasurer Parnassus 47 Executive Com- mittee 47 Student Council 3, 47 Social Committee 47 Chair- man 47 Victory Committee 27 Ir.-Sr. Play 3, 4. BARBARA HOLBROOK-High School Graduation. ELIZABETH ANN HOLDRIDGE-High School Graduationp Homeroom Vice-President I, Secretary Z7 Masque of the Yellow Moon. IACK HOLLAND-Pre-Engineering7 First Team Football Z, 3, Captain 47 First Team Baseball 2, 3, 47 First Team Track 2, 3, 47 First Team Basketball 3, 47 Homeroom President I, 37 Mustang Congress 47 Lettermens Club 2, 3, 4. LEE HOMRIGHAUSEN-Aqricultureg Masque of the Yel- low Moon l, 27 FFA 2, 47 Secretary 3. DICK HOUSER-College Requirements, Second Team Football 3:5 First Team Football 4. BUCK I-IUFFRI-Iiqh School Graduation: Colts 2: Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 37 Baseball 45 Lettermerfs Club 3, 4, I-Iomeroom Vice-President 3, 4. VIRGINIA I-IULSE-Liberal Arts II, Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4. IAMES I-IURT-Civics, Baseball I, 2, 4. MARY HELEN HUTCI-IINSON+Pre-Nursing, Legio I-Ionoris Z5 GAA 2, 3: Howdy Partners 4, Social Chair- man l, 2: Masque of the Yellow Moon 1. BARBARA HYDE-Law and Government, Legio I-Ionoris 2, Pamassus 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, Roundup Editorial Staff 41 I-Iooibeats Editorial Staff 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4. TUNE, IZARD-Liberal Arts II: Secretary I-Iomeroom 2, Treasurer Spanish Club 35 Secretary-Treasurer Home- room 45 Treasurer Girls League 4. BETTY R. IOI'INSONiI-Iiqh School Graduation. ELAINE IOI-INSON-High School Graduation. M. PATRICIA IOHNSON-Liberal Arts II. DON IURGEMEYER-I-Iiqh School Graduation. Wi KARL KISER-Commercial Law. MAE KING-Accounting, Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Auditorium Club 2, 3, 4. ETHEL KEFFEReLiberal Arts ll. BERNICE KAIGLER-Secretarial, Uniform Committee 3, Thespians 3, 45 I-lomeroom Service Chairman 4. MARIORIE IULIAN LaCASSE-Shorthand, Library Club 2. BETTY LOU KUKAL-High School Graduation: GAA lg Masque of the Yellow Moon l. MILDRED KRAUTH-Secretarial. BETTY KNIER-Liberal Arts Ilg Spanish Club 1, 2, Howdy Pardners 3, Pan-American Club 3, 45 Home- room Vice-President 43 French Club 47 Girl Reserves 4. MARILYN LEVY-Liberal Arts ll: Crazy Quills 3, Howdy Pardners 3, 45 Parnassus l, 2, 3, 4. MARY IANE LESTER-Liberal Arts Il: Girl Reserves lp Espanlata Club ly Assembly Play 35 Thespian 4. HELEN RUTH LEDGERWOOD-Liberal Arts llp Thespians 3, 4, lr.-Sr. Play 4, Girls Leaque Vaudeville 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4, Girls League Council Representative 1, 3: Camera Club 4. ' IERRY LAWHORN-Liberal Arts ll, Second Team Foot- ball 2. BILL LEWALLEN-Liberal Arts I5 ROTC Club President 45 Cheerleader 45 ROTC Capt. 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon l. I-IARRIET LIDEN-Liberal Arts ll. PAT LINDBERG-Science5 Leqio Honoris Treasurer 25 Library Club 35 Girls League Representative 35 Masque of the Yellow Moon l. PATSY LlNDSAYfLiberal Arts H5 Homeroom Officer l, 25 Girls League Council 25 Masque of the Yellow Moon 15 Rhythm Roundup 35 Student Council l. HAROLD W. LIVELY-Pre-Medical5 Leqio Honoris 35 Stadium Club 3. BERNICE LOCKWOOD-High School Graduation. TERRENCE L. LOEBS---Pre-Engine-erinq5 Swing Band 4. JEANNE LONGWELL-High School Graduation5 Masque of the Yellow Moon ly Spanish Club 25 I-iomeroom Vice- President 2. RACHEL LOYD-Liberal Arts ll: Band 1, 2, 3, 4. PAT LYNCH-High School Graduation. PATRICIA LYON-Liberal Arts II5 Hoofbeats Staff 35 Mustang Roundup Staff 2, 35 Executive Committee 45 Homeroom Officer 35 Homeroom Service Chairman 35 Espanlata 25 Ir.-Sr. Play Staff 45 Senior Honor Court ludqe 45 Chief lustice 4. DALE MARENDA--Liberal Arts l5 Masque of the Yellow Moon 15 Band 3, 4. 7' I BERNICE MARTIN-I-Iiqh School Graduationg Library Club 2, 3, 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon I. FRANCES MARTIN-Liberal Arts Ilg Girls Reserves 1, 2, 37 Treasurer 3, Parnassus 3. DAVID MATI-IIESEN-Liberal Arts II: Football 3, 47 Stu- dent Council 45 Executive Committee 4: Secretary-Treas urer Lettermens Club 4. RICHARD MATTI-IIAS-High School Graduation. I-IERMA MATYIA-Pre-Nursing. DOROTHY IEAN MATZ-Liberal Arts Ilp Student Council Representative 4. GEORGIA LEE MAY-Liberal Arts II: GAA I: Girl Re- serves l, Treasurer 27 I-Iomeroom Treasurer 27 I-Iomeroorn Social Chairman I, 25 Leqio Honoris l, 2. RAY MCALLISTER-I-Iiqh School Graduation. GAIL MCCLELLAND-Liberal Arts II. YVONNE MCCOMBS-Liberal Arts II. ROBERTA MCCOY-High School Graduation. EDITH H. McDOWELL-Liberal Arts II: Glee Club I, 25 Assistant Secretary 37 Masque of the Yellow Moon lp Leqio Honoris 4. ROSE MCFEE--Liberal Arts II5 Freshman Assembly 15 Vice-President Girl Reserves 35 Public Discussion Con- test 35 Parnassus 35 Rhythm Roundup 45 Thespiaris 4. BILLY MCTYRE-Pre-Enqineering5 Military 1, Z, 3, 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon 1. ALICE MELBY-Liberal Arts II5 Girl Reserves l, 2, 4, Secretary 35 Masque of the Yellow Moon I5 Senior Rep- resentative 45 Girls League Cabinet 45 Homeroom Presi- dent 2. IOYCE MERRILL-Secretarial5 Vice-President Homeroom 2. SHIRLEY MERRILL-Liberal Arts II5 Girls ROTC' Capt. 45 I-Iomeroom Secretary-Treasurer 25 Masque of the Yellow Moon I5 Pep Club l, 25 Espanlata Club 1, 25 Roundup Staff 2. CECIL HAROLD MILLER, IR.-Agricultural Preparation for Colleqe5 Spanish Club l, 25 FFA 1, 2, 35 Tennis Team First Singles 2, 3, 45 President FFA 35 Reporter 3. FLORENCE MILLER--Liberal Arts II5 Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Assistant Secretary 4. MABEL IO MILLS--High School Graduation. MARIORIE S. MIX-Liberal Arts II5 Girls League Repre- sentative 3, 45 Spanish Club I, 2, 35 Secretary 25 Math Club 25 Science Club 3, 45 Vice-President 45 Parnassus 2, 3, 45 Social Committee 3. YVONNE MOLLOI-IAN-Liberal Arts II5 Espanlata I, 25 Girl Reserves l, 25 I-Iomeroom Secretary l. BETTE MONTGOMERY-I-Iiqh School Graduation5 Stu- dent Council I, Z5 Howdy Pardners 35 Victory Commit- tee 35 Masque of the Yellow Moon I. HARRY T. MONTGOMERY-Liberal Arts II5 Golf Club I5 Mustang Congress I, 35 Tennis Team 3, 4. HELEN MONTGOMERY-Liberal Arts Il, Student Coun- cil Representative 25 Masque of the Yellow Moon 25 Spanish Club l, 25 French Club 45 Girl Reserves l, 2. IEAN MOORE-High School Graduation: I-lomeroom Serv- ice Chairman 3. KATHERINE EILEEN MOOREALiloeral Arts II. KATHLEEN MORRISON-Liberal Arts Il: Band 3, 45 Or- chestra l, Z7 Homeroom Officer l, 2. IRENE MOSLEY-High School Graduation: Library Club 25 I-lomeroom Service Chairman 2, Masque oi the Yellow Moon lg Blue and Silver Ball Committee l. IO ANN MUTH-Law and Government, Parnassus l, 2, 3, 47 Girl Reserves l, 2. WILMA MYERSYLiberal Arts II. BILLEE WADENE NEITI-lERCUTT!l-liqh School Gradu- ation: Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 3. MAXINE NELSON-Liberal Arts Hp Masque of the Yellow Moon ly Spanish Club 2. ROBERT EDWARD NORRIS-High School Graduationg l-lomeroom President lg Lettermens Club 3, 47 Hi-Y Club 3, 47 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: First Team Football 35 Social Committee 3. NANCY NORTON-Liberal Arts Il: Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Horneroom President Z. IOHN HENRY NUSBAUM-Liberal Arts: Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Ist Lt. ROTC 47 Spanish Club l, 2, 3, 4. W I t JOHN O'CONNELL-Agric'ulture5 FFA 1, 25 Officer 3, 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Homeroom Officer l. KATHERINE O'HAlR-Liberal Arts ll5 Assistant Property- man 4. RUTH OLLERTON-Liberal Arts ll. ROBERT DONALD OLLIVER-Liberal Arts ll5 Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Second Team Baseball 25 Varsity Football 45 Let- termens Club 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon l5 Spanish l, 2. WILLIAM ROBERT OXLEY - Pre-Engineering5 Senior Class President 45 Football 45 Executive Committee 45 M Club 45 Masque of the Yellow Moon l5 ROTC lst Lt. 4. Lt. 4. DOROTHY MAE PALMER-Liberal Arts5 Stamp Sales- man 3. ANGELINE EVA PAPPAS-Secretarial. BETTY PARSONS-Liberal Arts ll5 Espanlata Club 1, 25 Secretary 25 Spanish Club 35 Science Club 3, 45 Parnas- sus l, 2, 3, 45 Math Club 2, 35 Dance Club Z. WALLACE PATTERSON-Pre-Engineering5 Basketball 2, 3, 45 M Club 45 Honor Court Judge 45 Executive Com- mittee 45 Parnassus l, 3, 4. ELIZABETH PATTON-Secretarial5 Masque of the Yellow Moon 1. ELSWORTH PEARSON - Agriculture College Preparc tory5 Homeroom President ly FFA 1, 25 Officer 35 Foo ball 45 Track 3, 4. IEAN PEARSON-Liberal Arts5 Girls League Presiden 45 Executive Committee 45 Girls League Council 2, 35 President 25 Outll and Scroll 3, 45 Mustang Roundup Edt- torial Board 2, 3, 45 Crazy Ouills 15 President 2. WANDA PEEVY-Secretarial. YVONNE PERRY-Liberal Arts ll. SUE PETER-Liberal Arts ll, Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4, Leqio Honoris 2. WALTER PEW-Liberal Arts ll. NICHOLAS ROY PI-IILLIPS-Pre-Engineering, Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Honor Court ludqe Z7 Freshman Representative to Honor Court lg Band 3. HAROLD E. PIETSCH-Law and Government: Legio Honoris 47 Track 3, 4. NANCY I. PORTERiLiberal Arts II: GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 Es- panlata Club l. BONNIE FAYE POSEYeSecretarial. AGAPIE POULOS-Liberal Arts ll. FRITZ RANDOLPH - Scientific: Student Council l, 4, Legio Honoris 2, Stadium Club 4: Science Club 4, Spark Plugs ly Rhythm Roundup 3. RICK RATH-Pre-Engineering: Second Team Football 25 First Team Football 47 First Team Baseball 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon lg ROTC Club 3. IEAN REDMAN-Liberal Arts Il, Legio Honoris 4. Iv i 1 A BEVERLY IUNE REED-ffliberal Arts ll: Girl Reserves, Treasurer l, 2, Leqio Honoris 25 Homeroom Secretary lg Homeroom President 27 Girls League Representative 2. IOE REFSNES--Liberal Arts ll, Spanish Class President 27 Vice-President lg ROTC Club 3, 4. WAYNE REINHARDT-V-Liberal Arts llg Parnassus l, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3, 45 Class Vice-President 47 Ir-Sr Play 3, 41 Basketball Second Team 3. ANN CATHERINE RICE-High School Graduation: Class Officer l, 25 Fidelis Club 41 Sport Team Captain l, Z, 3, 4: Homeroom Service Chairman 4. PHYLLIS IEAN ROBB--'Liberal Arts Il, Social Studies Chairman lg l-lomeroom Social Chairman lp Homeroom Treasurer 2. ANITA ROBERTS 'flsliqh School Graduation. VON ROBERTSfPre-Engineering: Masque of the Yellow Moon ly Radio Club l, 27 ROTC Club 3, 45 Mustang Congress 3, 45 Captain ROTC 4. MARGARET ROBINSON---Liberal Arts II: Fidelis Club l, 2, President 45 Girl Reserves 25 Secretary 47 Parnassus lg Student Council 4. OLETA RODGERS-Secretarial, GAA l, 2, 3, 47 Howdy Partners President 2, Masque of the Yellow Moon. RUSSELL ROGERS-Pre-Engineering: ROTC Club 3, 4: Tennis Team 2, 3, 4: Masque ot the Yellow Moon lp Student Council 47 ROTC 1, 2, 3, 4. EDWIN I. ROLPH-High School Graduation. LOLA ROSSERf'Generalg Crazy Ouills 37 Secretary of Pan-American Club 45 Parnassus l, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA ROWLETT-High School Graduation: Horizon Club 2: Volleyball 2: Tumbling Z: Tennis 2. STANLEY H. ROWLEY-Pre-Engineering: Varsity 3, 4: ROTC Club 3: Lettermens Club 3, 4: I-lomeroom Service Chairman 4: Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Football Assembly Play 3, 4. ' RICHARD RUBIE-Pre-Engineering: Rifle Team 4: ROTC Club 3, 4: Mustang Congress 1, Z: l-lomeroom Treasurer l, 2, 3, 4: ROTC Major 4: Lettermens Club 2, 3, 4. GLEN RUDD-High School Graduation: Stadium Club 2: Manager l, 2. BOWMAN RUSSELL-Liberal Arts II: Spanish Club Presi- dent 3: ROTC Club 4: Student Council 4: Masque of the Yellow Moon l. VIRGINIA SAMPSON-High School Graduation: Audi- torium Club, Secretary-Treasurer 2: GAA 2: Masque of the Yellow Moon l: I-Iomeroom Secretary-Treasurer 3: Bowling Club, Secetary-Treasurer 3: Spark Plugs 2. MARGARET SAMUELS-Secretarial. NANNETTE SAMUELS-Secretarial. IIM SAVAGE-Pre-Engineering: I-Iomeroom President 3, 4: Football 3, 4: Lettermens Club 3, 4: Masque of the Yellow Moon l, 2: Spanish Club l, 2. IUNE SCHAIBLE-Liberal Arts ll: GAA l, 2, 4: Legio Honoris 2. ARDEN SCHEUMACK-Liberal Arts II: Masque of the Yellow Moon l: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Legio Honoris Z: Homeroom Secretary 2. SHIRLEY SCHMITZ - High School Graduation: Crazy Quills, Vice-President 3: GAA 3: Manager 4. MARIAN SCHOENTHALER--Liberal Arts Il: Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Legio Honoris 2, Homeroom Secretary 2. IOY SCHWICKHARDT - Pre-Nursing: Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Rhythm Roundup 3, Latin Club 1, Stamp Salesman 3. MARCELINE SEEMANiLiberal Arts II, Howdy Partners 37 Homeroom Ticket Salesman 4, Photographer 4. MARY RUTH SHAWLERvLiberal Arts IL CHARLES SHERRILLiScientiticg Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Homeroom Vice-President 2, Legio Honoris 21 ROTC 2nd Lieutenant 4. IOHN SHERWOOD-Liberal Arts Il. ROSALYN SHIPLEY -- Liberal Arts II, Howdy Partners Secretary 33 Homeroom Secretary 25 Rhythm Roundup 37 Girls League Council Secretary 3, Girls Glee Club Presi- dent 4y Espanlata Club 1. WIDTSOE SHUMWAY--Liberal Arts H: Freshman Class President lg Honor Court Iudge 35 Student Body Presi- dent 4g First Team Basketball 3, 4, First Team Baseball 3, 4, Executive Committee l, 4. 3, PAT SILVERTHORNE-Liberal Arts Ilp Homeroom Presi- dent 3y Masque of the Yellow Moon lg lst Lt. ROTC 4, 2nd Team Football 2. BEVERLY SLOAN-Liberal Arts ll, Fidelis Club lg Girl Reserves Club 3, 4, Horizon Club l. EARLINE SMEAD - High School Graduation: Library Club 25 Homeroom Secretary 1, 27 Ticket Salesman, Blue and Silver 47 Ticket Salesman, Mustang Roundup 4. BETTE SMITH-Liberal Arts Hg Mustang Roundup 2, 3, 4, Ir-Sr Play 3, Thespians Treasurer 4, Honor Court Sec- retary 45 Victory Committee 45 Honor Committee 4. DON SMITH-Liberal Arts II, Spark Plugs 25 Bowling Club 3. DORIS' SMITH-Secretarialg ROTC Band I, 2, 3, 4, Masque of the Yellow Moon lg Girls League Council 3. PALMER SMITH - Liberal Arts II, Homeroom Social Chairman 4. TERRY LOU SMITH-Liberal Arts II: GAA 1, 2, 3, Ten- nis Manager 45 Dance Club l, 2, 3. VIRGIE SOFTLEYWI-Iigh School Graduation. DON SOULE-Pre-Engineeringg Stadium Club President 45 Latin Club I, 2. DOLORES SPENCE-Liberal Arts II. DON SPREITZER-Pre-Engineering5 I-Iomeroom Vice-Presi- dent l. NAOMI STARIT-Liberal Arts llg Homeroorn Program Chairman 27 Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Howdy Partners 2, I-Iomeroom Stamp Collector 3. BOB STEINvPre-Engineering, Mustang Congress 47 Serv- ice Chairman 4g I-Iomeroom Vice-President 47 Crazy Ouills 2, Parnassus 37 Stadium Club 3. FREDERICK STEINER - Liberal Arts II, Student Body Vice-President 41 State Winner American Legion Oratorie cal Contest 3, State Winner Optomist Club Essay Con- test Zp Parnassus 3, 4, Ir-Sr Play 3, lst Team Tennis 3, 4. VIRGINIA STEPHENS-High School Graduationg Student Council 3, 45 Executive Committee 3, GAA l, Manager 2, Vice-President 3, Secretary 4, Girl Reserves 4, Howdy Partners I, 2, 3, 47 Social Committee 3. EMMA LOU STRAWNiPre-Medical. WALTER STROMSHOLT-Academicg Stadium Club 4. CHARLES L. STROUSS IR.-Liberal Arts H5 Leqio Honoris 25 2nd Team Football l, 25 lst Team Football 45 ROTC Club 35 Mustang Conqress 35 Homeroom Vice-President l, 35 Golf Club 1. VIOLA SUFFOLK-Liberal Arts II5 Masque of the Yellow Moon 15 Girls League Council Representative 35 Home- room Secretary-Treasurer 45 Spanish Club 2. BETTY SUTTER-High School Graduation. STANLEY SWAINE-Hiqh School Graduation5 Band 3, 45 Stadium Club 2. ELIZABETH SWIHART-Liberal Arts H5 Spark Plugs lg Rhythm Roundup 35 Homeroom Treasurer 35 Band 3, 4. VIVIAN TARBELL - Liberal Arts H5 Girl Reserves l5 Masque of the Yellow Moon lg GAA 25 Pan-American Club 2, 35 Asst. Picture Editor 45 Vaudeville 4. IEAN TONNEMANkLiberal Arts H5 Ir-Sr Play 35 Student Council 25 Thespian Club 3, 45 Assembly Cast 25 Rhythm Roundup 3, 45 Vaudeville 4. VIOLET TOYA-Liberal Arts II5 Class President5 Leqio Honoris Z5 Library Club 2, 3, 4. HARRY VALENTINE-Pre-Engineerinq5 Science Club 3, 45 Rifle Team 3, 4. MARCELLA I. VALENTINE-Pre-Nursinq5 GAA 1, 2, 3, 45 Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 25 Masque of the Yel- low Moon 15 Girls League Council Representative 3. 1. 2. DICK VANCE-Rifle Team 3, 47 Masque of the Yellow Moon l. MARILYN VAN SANTkHiqh School Graduation, Espan- lata Club 3. COLLEEN WALKER-High School Graduation. lOAN WALLACE-Liberal Arts ll. ANITA WARD-Liberal Arts ll, Girls League Represen- tative 3y Ir-Sr Play 3, 4: Vaudeville 3, 4, Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Rhythm Roundup 3. MARY WASHBURN-High School Graduation: GAA 4. RUTH WASSER-Liberal Arts ll, Advanced Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Horizon Club lg Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Fidelis 2: Sophomore Talent Assembly 2. IOYCE WELKER-High School Graduation, Homeroom Social Chairman lg Home-room Vice-President 25 Dance Club 21 Stamp Salesman 3. KATHRYN WESTRICK-Liberal Arts Il. LEROY Wl-IITECRAFT-Pre-Engineering: 2nd Team Foot- ball 3p Varsity Football 45 Varsity Baseball 3, 41 Letter- mens Club 3, 4. CAROLYN w1LK1NsoN-High School Graduation. HERoLD WILLIAMS--Liberal Arts Ii. lOl-IN WILLIAMSW Scientific: Legio Honoris 2: Spanish Club 3: Service Chairman 3: Victory Committee 3: ROTC l, 2, 3, 4: ROTC Club 4. KATHLEEN WILLIAMS-High School Graduation: Mas' que of the Yellow Moon l: Glee Club 2, 3, 4. LESLIE WILLIAMS-Scientific: Executive Committee l: Student Council l, Z: Class Vice-President 2: Honor Court Iudge 3: Parnassus 2, 3. WILMA IEAN WILLIAMS-Liberal .Arts l: I-Iomeroom President 2: Thespian, Secretary 4: lunior Representative Girls League 3: Girls League Cabinet 4: I-lomeroom Secretary 4: Costume Room 3, 4. LUANA WILLIS-Liberal Arts I: Masque of the Yellow Moon l: Glee Club 4. TEDDA RIE WING--A-Home Making College Prep.: Span- l t ish Club 2: Masque of the Yellow Moon l: Advanced Glee Club 2, 3, 4. ROY.WISHMEIER-Pre-Engineering: Espanlata Club l: Science Club 3, 4: Parnassus l, 2, 3, 4: Znd Lt. 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4. BOB WOLF -- Pre-Engineering: Masque of the Yellow Moon 1: Mustang Congress l, Z: Spark Plug 1, 2: Spanish Club l, 2: Radio Z. BARBARA WOMACK--Liberal Arts Il: Pep Club l: Masque oflthe Yellow Moon lg Glee Club 3, 4. BARBARA WOOD-Pre-Nursing. JIM WOODkLiberal Arts Il: Football Varsity Team 4. BILLIE IO WRIGHT-Liberal Arts Il: Girl Reserves 1: Los Leones 3: Horneroom Vice-President l, 2: Ad So- licitor 3: Crazy Ouills 4. - IEANNE WRIGHT -- Liberal Artsg HMMY WRIGHT-High School Grad- MARIAN ZEILE-Liberal Arts ll. H me o P e dent l, 25 Mosque uation. f the ell Moon lg Student C un l Re res ntative l, 2. 0 Wally Broherg, to all our classmates now in the services: The Class of 1945 is think- ing of you as we form the graduation procession- you and the many other boys who have, by com- pleting your high school education in summer school. relinquished your places in this procession to take a place in another, one formed to serve your country. to strengthen the possibility of a peaceful future for your community and school. C66 Iunior class officer, Grant Parsons, vice-president: Mary Louise Turner. secre- tary-treasurer: and Glen Short. president. predict a bright future tor the class of 1946. uniors are important in student activities At this time the junior Class is preparing to make its final step toward being the leaders of next year, of the future. Many things will be facing them, some important, some not. How- ever, it will be up to them with co-operation of fellow students to make our school even more outstanding. When many of the senior boys left school to join the various branches of the service, the juniors began to play a more dominant part in the school affairs and they took advantage of it. . In the past they have done a great job in collecting funds for the Mustang Corral. They have taken an active part in clothing drives, bond drives, and Red Cross Work. They participated in making the junior-senior play as successful as it has been in the past , Many precedents are set by seniors each year, and the juniors are looking ahead with anticipation to next year, when they will be the ones to set the examples for the lowerclassmen who will follow their example to better the program of the school. The junior class take off their hats to their leaders, Glen Short, presidentg Grant Parsons, vice-presidentp and Mary Louise Turner, secretary-treasurer, who have been responsible for much of the success of the junior class this year. " W. A, wr' ,Q I pe.. ,ASV K J ' HE --5, 6 My f . TT 3515? " gglw f R 9 'xg .. . N1 N L .qgigfwly W 2 K g . ' 5 il' 5ifT5537Z??55IQ5lfif3571iflf K K: I 4 '- Www . A,, :E , Mi .. , ,L,Z1 Ww4 MMM 937' 5? , 2 I? W ,X W e g m - My S x Q Y SN l. Barbara lean Bell, Don Bennett, Ann Berclan, Marilynne Biaett, Calvin Blaine 2. Marilyn Blair, Boberta Lee Blanol, l-lerb Boetto, Billie Bonham, Allene Boaz 3. llva Mae Bothamley, Betty Bowers, Iune Bowman, Annabelle Brice, Calvin Brice 4. Frances Brock, Phyllis Brock, Robert Brock, Tommy Brock, Beverly Brown teen l. Doris Brown, Phyllis Breuninqer, Betty Buckles, Ioan Burian, Corkey Busey 2. Donald Buzan, Donald Campbell, Frances Carlton, loy Carter, Louise Carter 3. Williby Case, lewel Cashen, lris Cassell, Velma lean Caviness, Clyde Caviness 4. lris Chester, Diane Clark, Dick Clark, Elaine Clevenqer, Paul Cocanower 1703 V 1 ,M X W 2 sf 59 sv. ZF 2 A in t 5 Nwi W SX G i f. W: x..,.. x W N, L .Q if aw is 485434 5 . ik W , fswf,Lw, Y 4 was-W, Z . emu. iiiikm 152 3. H251 15157554 A2 ,EL - ,, 1 in f 2 Q 222 ,N 'L af- if 1 Q 4 , , x -. , K 5. V3 Q f ' Nm l. Bill Gibson, Mary Lou Ginn, Bob Golden, Selma Goodman, Sue Goodson 2. lackie Gorath, Harry Goss, Clive Grasham, Pat Grippin, Ray Griswold 3. Leah Green, Wanda Hales, Douglas Hall, lim Harnilton, Ray Hammett 4. Tom Hammon, Mary Hannelly, Dick Hart, Dorothy Harvey, Milton Harvey cvs: l. Balph Hassett, Bebabell Hatcher, Clara Hays, luanita Heard, Logan Heath 2. Larry Henderson, Mary Anne Heydon, Pauline Hill, Barbara Hinkle, Pat Hinton 3. Fritzi Hoel, Barbara Holder, Boy Holderby, Marilyn Holbrook, Bob Holland 4, Hallie Hollingsworth, Gloria Hallquist, Gloria Holt, lean Horsley, Bill Housholder C747 ww' 2 -A 'S AQ, . gill' ilff fm'f,'g! ,.11-Q:-Wm 1 L I .xi .'.. if S X L L.. wg Q 'Q f xi.. Q? - ,ky 5 , 1 X x X H N KE i Q55 5 xxx Q .. -: . ls r x ' - wg X f Q S A N QR 'vi Y f X 4 K Wg N M Q ' I W. xv?-X X W ' Q. . zxf W - X, -wr Kia: 1 . glggw-x.1i,i: Ag JS, A gif? A jgvf A '- .wm- I Ai ,wi 'P ,ax , I is S. S.. .S S , ' ,W " .1 3 ' A N 1 3 ' an K, k ,Lf eff X f if ff' f:-In Q ' Qi: '1 ' ,' , W4 xv 1 in 'S frfigf' L ' S :fren ' C, . 5515 ' 15,5 A 4 .,: I LTL, ,E A . 9334? , fm l' fi:-A ' A if X- 33' M f L Ks Qu A 'ff Y A 5 1 'N' . iii: , QE, 510, . M- - ry . r -w.. l. Yvonne Mayfield, lean McCarty, lune McCarty, Mercedes McCaskey, Barbara McClanahan 2. Cliifodee McCracken, Audrey McGowan, Nancy McKesson, Edith Means, Florence Meier 3. Pauline Miller, Fern Miller, Don Miller, Sid Mouer, Sam Montqomery 4. Bill Mooney, Marjorie Morgan, Helen Morrison, Don Morton, Carol Nelson C771 l. Patricia Nelson, Mary Esther Newnam, Pat Nicholson, lohn Norton, Margaret O'Connell 2. Russell Orton, Connie Overton, Charlotte Ogden, Marian Page, Carol Palmer 3. Del leanne Palmer, Dolores Polson, Patricia Parker, Grant Parsons, Ben Peclrick 4. Arlene Pedro, Peggy Peevy, Chuck Pensinger, Frances Peterson, Marilyn Pew 1787 l. Mary Phillips, Stella Pitcharcl, Sophie Poulos, loan Powell, loe Price 2. Betty Quinn, Valerie Ramsey, Victor Randolph, Larry Reader, Paul Reich 3. Martha Reif, Melaine Reppel, Barbara Rice, Martha Lou Rice, Aclron Reichert 4. Pearl Robb, lack Roberts, Richard Rogers, Barbara Rohriq, Frances Rohriq C797 mx- -fa ww 1: :il 3, A , .i,,Q v ,4 A 9 gm dv? 'S Q ' H xv .-L 3 2 43? L. . .- ii , . K, ,S . Af :EZ my ,Q 3 - . ,,v 3355 is NW -R ' X ,QQE .,. iff. Af AH 5 5 fix- S I X r K in w . V1 fi? X W f Q V, 5 ' K ws x 3:9 was Y MLA. Q ww? l. Sue Sporleder, Dorothy Squire, Diane Stallcup, Wesley Stammer, Bill Stanhaqen 2. Kay Steiner, Mary Stern, Betty leanne Stratton, Bea Teeter, Merlin Thevenot 3. Lois Thew, Paul Thomas, loe Thompson, Lois Thurman, Operia Tibbett 4. Leon Tolleson, lackie Tomlinson, Mary Toney, Ruth Toothaker, Dick Troxel fan 'Agn Xi. f Q E .. WK, . .ip Q .. X msn: f n wma f Q, 7 5? ' .KK 5 ifwi iii S? X , S V ,f 'f Q , Y Q 2 - X 5 Eg XW9'?5fEiffi5ifQ:rw X-iS5Si2f:f1 ,Q Q 52 A A xi A 4 fn:-1 . xzww -- --.mmvisf Kg sw W QA -.1 Q QQ Kwik 2 H f N sxis sfgipifs Ski Exkgwf A wg X.A,.,,,,: K56j.f' 557 ,F .. ,gf . me flaw S 5? , K Www XKNKK X - :1.1 A H551 Q - 2 X , X l Nancy Wiley, Betty lean Williams Boline Wood lewell Woodard Lerald Woolford 2. Bill Wright, P ran Yeager Clive Zelko Students entertain crowds with an exhibi- tion of their folk dancing ability between the halves of a fall football game. Under the direc- tion of Mr. F. V. Brown, history teacher, noted for his proficiency as a caller, they practiced for weeks to perfect their squares. Later they ap- peared aqain as a spe- cial feature of the Girls' Leaque Vaudeville. C837 l reshmen and Sophomores were kept busy Freshmen cl s vice-president. Ernest Soza: president, Max Dunlap: cmd secretary-treas- urer. Susan Randolph, discuss plans for their successful tal- ent assembly which gave every promise that the class ot '48 will be one to remem- ber in North High history. 1843 Sophomore class president. Dick Pulis, lays down the law to secretary-treasurer. Jeanine Snow, and vice-president. Diane Pinkham, as they dis- cuss what their class can do to promote the general wel- fare. These seemingly inexperienced underclassmen have produced some amazing accomplishments this year. The freshmen as- sisted the sophomores in sponsoring the Freshmen-Sophomore Hop, and during all drives they cooperated completely. Then they topped off a successful year with a long-to-be-remembered talent assembly. Sophomores this year considered themselves very experienced after an entire year in high school. Their lengthy elucidations to the "green" freshmen concerning honor courts and classes ditched prove this. Y r MR. HERBERT DRINKWATER. Back row: Iohnsen, Logan, Leathers, Squire, Maas, Lane, Householder McCoy, Aitken, lurqemeyer, Diller, Mr. Drinkwater, second row: Knaack, Titger, Gartside, Drane, Williams Michaels, Turner, Teeter, Scott, Gunter, Peterson, Orr, Parker, first row: Iustice, Norman, Dodd, Mulaskey Harris, Hyllsted, Gavette, Bueford, Hatch, Ginn, Hinderer, McElroy. MR. F. V. BROWN. Back row: Shaw, Bacon, Moses, McLain, Mr. Brown, Swain, Duff, Fraizer, Donnell Weber, McDonald, second row: Naylor, Lewallen, Fortner, Sherrill, Elliott, Hardyck, Anderson, Morton Fraser, Francis, Poulosp first row: Brown, Conley, Harvey, 'Wilson, Bliss, Fitzpatriclr, Wriqht, Braqq, Reynolds Brown, Phillips. MISS ISABELLE HOWATT. Back row: Corley, Baldwin, Estes, Unangst, Pedrick, Harvey, Rhodes, Swanson Green, Shoffstall, Kendrick, Miss Howatt, Poynerg second row: Barlow, Best, West, Maxcy, Kendall, Corley Dudschus, Womack, Griffin, Kunze, Henshaw, first row: Small, Wells, Kelly, Hill, Iohnson, Corpstein, Pearson McElroy, Bartol, Walls, Nabors. l l MR. TOM INMAN. Back row: Mr. lnman, Stermer, Kelley, Gritner, Bowers, Bowler, Hahn, Stepp, Piper, Stepp, Tally, Iarvisg middle row: Adams, Lawton, Meyers, Abell, Aurell, Hodges, Coleman, Haase, Kunze, Sill, Muenzer, Meyers: first row: Baldwin, Murphy, Wilkins, Bradley, Ham, Soza, Duerson, Grier, St. Clair, Kubby, Young. MRS. REDDIC. Back row: Mrs. Reddic, Riedel, Steffen, Penrod, Carlisle, Rafter, Heine, Terry, Kastner, Brown, Gartner, Crozier, Lee, Lourdeau, Battonp middle row: McOuat, Spinosa, Miller, Cook, Nelson, Murray, Reed, Zeigler, Sebree, Kirsh, Chrisman, Arken, Young: first row: Stanco, Zeiser, Luce, Seeley, O'Hair, Snell, Burkett, Fawl, Martin, Hoelzen, Klink, Bunce, Boaz, lensen. MISS ANNA SCHLICHTER. Back row: Wilson, lanson D., Barrett, Hall, Ianson R., Bullock, Dill, Evans, Iohnson, Leggett, Hayes, Miss Schlichterg middle row: Evenson, Tovey, Peterson, Creamer, Basila, Brooks Ganz, Danner, Gallman, Troxel, McConoughey, Micklep first row: Biscoe, Cuthbertson, Mooney, Holroyd, Cary, Wingo, Coffey, Redman, Kelley, Miller, Schilt. MISS VERA BOYINGTON. Back row: Wilmath, Willsey, Villaverde, Anderson, Greenwold, Armstrong, Blanton, Duncan, Haulst, Strawn, middle row: Chateau, Koerner, Stovall, Sinifi, Haber, Dodds, Feffer, Dunlap: first row: Bliss, Taylor, Donaldson, Matyja, Stephens, Shank, Hill, Farrier, Horsley, Weis, Iohnson. MISS VERA BOYINGTON. Back row: Smith, Winkler, Lewis, White, Claver, Foster, Case, Abbott: middle row: Wurl, Mobley, Crosby, Crandall, Hale, Stines, Rienks, Enriquez, Lawhorn, Luftisp first row: Funk, Rahmatulla, Pew, Morris, Brown, Thomas, Flinn, Myers, Duckworth, Andrews, Sapp. MISS NAOMI GRANT. Back row: Lang, Graves, Smith, Williams, Wagner, Stone, Cook, Robertson, Young, Miss Grant, middle row: Sauder, I-Iasl, Sutter, Currie, Showers, Hebert, Sherman, Allen, Bell, Christy, Van Aken, Mittler, Blaine, first row: McCan1ies, Fenley, Finley, Bartee, Griswold, Taylor, Carlisle, Wiley, Hammon, Burrall, Bissett. H MISS EVA S. EDWARDS. Back row: Weiss, Metzler, Holt, Gehres, Thiel, Sanders, Dehr, Thompson, Seabury Gilmore, Goodsell, Iewell, Nelson: middle row: Kroloff, Yama, Sasse, Pettycrew, Morris, Wing, O'Malley Stapley, Costanten, Cooke, Silversg first row: Haase, Warner, Pattison, Marcum, Stiteler, Littlefield, McGuice McKnight, Erickson, Palmer, Woodward. MISS GATHINGS. Back row: Giles, Payne, Amster, Anthony, Johnson, Snyder, Parry, Rudy, Williams Brock, Comstock, Dewey, Miss Gathinqsp middle row: Duddy, Brazeal, Randolph, Gillespie, Loughran Phillips, Davis, Forsyth, Simpson, Wesch, Schweickhordt, Moore: first row: Evenson, Brashears, Grasham Miller, Olson, Reilinq, Harris, Mitchell, Biesemeyer, McCarty. MR. A. B. CLARK. Back row: McClure, Donald, McDowell, Bennett, Barker, Larson, Delvin, Hawley Petersen: middle row: Boulden, Spitalny, Ariztegui, D. Iohnson, Younqman, Dear, Welpton, Rogers, Small P. Leavens, C. Leavens, first row: Katsenes, Reedy, Meyers, Idowell, Moser, Townsend, Smith, Steqner Schmid, Straus. MRS. GWENDOLYN BEAVER. Back row: Whitfield, Wilson, Edmund, Rawlins, Reif, Allen, Mrs. Beaverg middle row: Davis, Hooqstra, Williams, Hempelman, Cochran, Wayman, McClain, Voegeleg front row: Brown. Heard, Muehlebach, Engstrom, Iohnson, King, Scott. MR. THEODORE UTLAUTJ Back row: Mr. Utlaut, McKinney, Fuller, Rust, Barwick, Geyer, Halladay, Hoelzen, Crosby, Shea, Caughlin: middle row: Hull, White, Williams, Hayes, Reed, Stancil, Eaves, Wright, Frances, Dodson, Scheidlerg first row: Crill, Hammer, Purvis, McDonald, Sekaquaptewa, Lindley, Emory, Charles, Patrick, Finch, Wierson. MRS. ELSIE CHASON. Back row: Lloyd, Lewkawitz, Langdon, Wallace, Mrs. Chason, Evans, Robbins, Eaton, Clark, middle row: Fricke, Zardus, Dheshire, Brice, Parter, Nelson, Fridenmaker. Fessendenz first row: Haq- gard, Hilaire, Dunkle, Garland, Leppla, Baker, Bell, Blakesley, Ashton. MISS CATHERINE WILKINSON. Back row: Sheldon, Walker, McCombs, Long, Wright, C. Hill, Chuka, Grammar, Abney, Pursley, Holmes, Miss Wilkinson, Tsutsumija, Crawp middle row: Merdick, Wolf, Rodgers, Clevenqer, Barnes, Blake, Davenport, Crawford, Burson, Dickey, Patrick, first row: Schubert, Aten, Randell, Powell, Barnett, Hedrick, Koehn, I. Smith, Pence, Cloud, Howard. MR. ALFRED STUMP. Back row: Mr. Stump, Sprinqqay, Watts, Clark, Comon, Zardus, Thomson: middle row: Cash, Watson, Branscomb, McClain, Roach, Gray, first row: Duerson, Stevenson, Carlisle, Collins, I-Iammon, Mortenson, lanes. MISS FLORINE KITTS. Back row: I-Iallquist, Thompson, Nanninqa, Coffey, Butler, Welch, Reilly, Doyle, Foster, Karstadt, McKeehan, Denton, Manus, Miss Kitts: middle row: Gorraiz, Gasperin, Mosley, Seifert, Granburq, Lynn, Bartlett, Kelly, Sutter, Matsuda, Yates, Ross: first row: Simmons, Phillips, Lyons, Weast, Sadler, Mercer, Bradley, Howard, Winkler, Futerer, Morris, Sprinkle. MRS. FLEDA KINNEMAN. Back row: Mrs. Kinneman, lohnson, Moore, Baldwin, Evans, McMahon, Shipley Roach, Raqsdale, Ely, Freeman, middle row: Neal, Sharp, Sellers, Lewton, Geimer, DeWitt, Riley, McMullan Hellmund, Burrows, Arsborn, Peterson, first row: Allen, Smith, lohnsori, Osborn, Lewinthal, Butcher, Moore, Butcher, Iohns, Fancher, Block, Giorza, Sandige. MRS. ANNA LOU YANCY. Back row: Mrs. Yancy, Maxwell, Moss, Sandy, Bixby, Nusbaum, Armer, Grey son, middle row: Holland, Gardner, Rodgers, Kleiner, Tucker, Murdock, Allen, Ke-stersong first row: Powell lones, Lewis, Rowley, Ramsay, Miller, Miller. MISS MILDRED WILEY. Back row: Smith, Luce, Elias, Patterson, Black, Donaldson, Beaver, Benson, Vick Beaman, Miss Wiley: middle row: Bein, Beck, Harvey, Zuendal, Greer, Reinhardt, Kayetan, Huskinson Weddle, Lanier, Katsenes, Ackerman, first row: Stephenson, Rosenberg, Westerwick, Spaid, Welch, Stewart Pearce, Carter, Ianssen, Dexter, Essex. 1 1 I l MISS MARION COX. Back row: Miss Cox, Allen, Svab, Snow, Spence, Stone, Watson, Eschmeyer, Focht, Bekken, Matz, Askinsg middle row: Mortenson, Hyde, Dabbs, Brunk, Hiqginbotham, Rogers, Propati, Driqqs, Macdonald, Lindberg, Brooks, first row: Turk, Korrick, Prator, Hale, Hall, Bayless, Cheney, Stevens, Isabell, Modesti, Lee, Cash. MISS CATHERINE EASTBURN. Back row: Branninq, Barton, Bivin, Bullock, Kleinert, Moore, Krauth, Allgood, Miss Eastburn, middle row: Call, Alexander, Creamer, Bedillion, Pinlcham, Lipow, Bein, M. Best, Mercer: first row: Owens, Cates, Crane, Thomas, Linder, Vrieze, Pejsa. MR. WALTER WOODEN. Back row: Mr. Wooden, Larson, lensen, Petersen, Ryley, Foqal, Hamilton, Pinyan, Spriqqs, Laird, Winsor, Bryans, Anderson, middle row: Sobol, Clements, Brown, Miller, McTyre, Deal, Phillips, Howard, Mills, Stewart, Mercer, Penny, Hawkins: first row: Moran, Seale, Wylie, Greer, Wilcox, Butler, Frye, Matsucla, Campbell, Backs, Hackett. .t x . ,J MISS HELEN MORGAN. Back row: McGowan, Cook, Cox, Burkhart, Williams, Logan, Patterson, Duqan Tanq, Farris, Atchley, Walker, Atchley, Klatt, Sellers, middle row: Allen, Adams, Davis, Wade, Dudley Reedy, McCuloch, Poster, lones, Brown, Givens, Sherden, Ferrell, Little, Smith, Luck, Baldwin, Wiezorelp front row: Badome, Coe, Merrill, Wayman, Dejkes, Miller, Osborn, Kincaid, Tanner, Beppy, Attebery Romer, Gilmore, Winqe, Driqqs, Allen, Collens, Mitchem, Love. MRS. CHARLOTTE COCKERELL. Back row: Carollo, McComb, Moreland, Miller, lohnson, Tafaya, Ross Smith, Blair, Roberts, Hays, Blaisdell, Mrs. Cockerell: middle row: Wasielewski, Smith, lohnson, Abalos Vucovich, Creecy, Currey, Anderson, Harper, Saunders, Seifert, Phillips, front row: Wells, Holgate, Kennedy Preston, Evans, Carlson, Coker, Walkins, Straus, Williams, Wallis, Hooper. . A .AV K Q 5 H' m S105 X ,A .Q - ' I A-X Q fi? . ' -' :.:.ff Ln.-aff 5 'Q 'av v sig 955 MR. HAROLD WILLIAMS. Back row: Hussell, Williams, Mcl-Ienry, I-Iull, Farrow, Stephens, Moore, Sims Shimonowky, Pulis, Kinq, Mr. Williams, middle row: Shaw, Hansel, Sullivan, Bohn, Driqqs, Sims, Beebe Kenyon, Chester, Ball, Ludwiqp first row: Parsons, Kempton, Fields, Leahy, Thompson, I-licks, Saul, Funk Tomlinson, Cohen. MR. FRED DRAPER. Back row: Sherwood, Miller, Olsson, lohnson, Brewer, Stockwell, Mr. Draper: first row Perry, Holton, Kobashiqawa, Wetzler, Robb, Hess, Humphrey. MR. ALEX FRAZIER, MR. JESSE SEDBURY, MISS FRANCES KAPANKE: Back row: Postolov, Spradlin Cassidy, Deshler, Wheeler, Shephard, Iennings, Randolph, Biller, Robinson, McNabb, Gray, Harrington, Davis, middle row: Greenwade, Grimes, Cook, Adams, Knowles, Iulian, Quackenbush, Rubel, Davis, Anawalt, Falkp first row: Iones, Rudclell, Smith, King, Van Cleve, Sommer, Sellers, Reece, Lusk, Udell, Standiford, Kerhy f 1 X fa. is ,W- Y , . x r :il X . ' wr L , U' x trfjil r ' 'X 5 fm 4. 're , X .rf 'L L, ,gf-"' QNX' 3 P4 1 gf '. ff: . , ' ., '11 Q V if 5 . l,. eg of I ra Q G 'T ' , qs N. FH. N ' V WU! -1 fsffiw, fs if my xu Ei dp ,,,.pw-su gf Saw' yn 1, v. K .MH 41 - ' H Eg g-:.,g A . J, , .. b as 1 U M' j -'K ff , 9' 'Sv iw 3 Q - L M- -, X 2 - ., , ' 'Q . L'x.wil!i.,4s? l f':ieEC:E.'? .' ,' wh. - 'I' : ,:.: - ' - f' - 5'3- lg tgggififr 3 1 A'-A-it L, Mm gfi Ir. qru . ,. K ,. 52: 1 -f g, Y 13251-T X P Y iberal Arts Building 4 ma- MMM . , - if Q Jfff .-,ILZ,aLj4ff' rf' omerooms serve the community by assisting in all welfare drives and Worthy service projects Making Christmas boxes at the top right are Betty Parsons. Con- nie Farrinqton. Kay Moore. Karl Tumer. and Pat Eisele. Putting boxes in the car to take to Sunny- slope at the middle right are Al Moore, IohnWilliams. Ioe Relsnes, Earlene Barnard, Grace Hogqan. and Betty Propati. Fran Yaeqer at the bottom left aids the drive in the light for the inlantile paraly- sis. Below right are Ilah Womack and Maiorie Kendall. making Chrisunas presents for the crippled children. 'E- C100 1 . X r ve-v-K X 25' Standing proudly over the basket they filled for their Easter proiect, students ol Mrs. Powers' homeroom display smug satisfaction in a iob well done. Lett to right are Margaret Iones. Wilma Myers. Mrs. Pow- ers. Pat Grippen. Betty Buckles. Marilyn Holbrook. Sitting is Bonnie Wells. Be- low, left. Miss Howatt's 4-B Spanish class is pre- paring Thanksgiving bas- kets tor the poor. Below. Kenny Wagner, Frank Duke. Margaret Iones, and Iris Chester help with the Russian War Relief boxes. T N 3P.S ,A 1, C1013 omerooms groups assist needy famllles in the city 1033 The subject for this ye-ar's Public Discussion Contest was "Youth and the New Wo from North High compete agai rld oi Tomorrow." The class Winner d 'nst the Winners from Phoenix Union. Only one North High student was chosen to compete in the finals, Diane Pinkham, sophomore girl rep tia Call and LeRoy Kuloby: resentative. Other contestants were freshmen, Por sophomores, Diane Pinkham and Clark Hale, juniors, Mary Hannelly and Russell Orton: and senior, Virginia Stephens. In the oratorical contest Fred Steiner, North High's winner, competed against loel Leetham oi Phoenix Union to come in second. Putting on the finishing touches while Mr. Wooden makes-up Iim Lambert for the junior-senior play is ltop, leftl Pat Nicholson. Lowell Andrews, Iohn Driggs. Bill King. Harold Dill, and Wayne Reinhardt ltop, riqhtl are working double-time in order to be ready for curtain call. At a Rotary luncheon lbottoml. Harold Lively. Phyllis Dow son. and Fred Steiner con fer before presenting a Iunior Town Hall broad- cast. peakers had much to say i . l 4 I ur band is one of the best Members of the band, seen at top, are on hand for all parades, football games and rallies. Highlight of their year is the rodeo. They have also been selected to play for a big bond rally in the 7th war loan. Mr. lesse Sedberry, out for most ot the year because of illness, was replaced tor most of the time by Mrs. William Vaughn. Seen below are members of the Boys' Glee Club. They have appeared in several sacred assemblies and in the Winter Con- cert. They also have given performances outside of school on several occasions. Mr. F. V. Brown is director. BOYS' GLEE CLUB. Front row: Fradin, Sherman, Driggs, Reinhardt, Bagwell, Stxomsholt, Frudin, Lyon: second row: Evans, Cogqins, Mooney, Svob, Zeiser, Simmons, Kleck, Hayden: third row: Mr. Brown, Poleeson, Sellers. Barwick, Reinhardt, Hansel, Hight. The band, above, is posed in line fashion. 3953 C1045 ORCHESTRA: Back row: Watts, Montierth, Shepard, Gray, Randolph, Iennings, Frazier. Cassidy: middle row: McNabb, Robinson, Harrington, Deshler, Post- olov, Ginn, Harris: first row: Spradlin, Donaldson, Bechtel, Benton, Seeman. Backes. VanEss, Postolov. ADVANCED GIRLS' GLEE CLUB, below. Accompanied by Jeanine Snow, the Girls' Glee Club made successful appearances in the Mid-Winter Concert and the Commencement exercises and presented a beautiful Christmas assembly. ' This year's orchestra found the qoinq tough, but came into the limelight during the Mid-Winter Concert and during sev- eral assemblies. usic is fun for all The Girls' Glee Clubs are an important division of the music department at North High. ln all musical events the girls take an active part, and the Christmas assembly is composed mainly of numbers given by them along with the Boys' Glee Club. A great deal of practice and time is needed to obtain perfec- tion in the difficult music which they perform, but somehow they manage to get in all the necessary practice along with their school Work. Programs presented by the Girls' Glee Clubs are always looked forward to by parents and students alike. This year, despite the illness and continued absence of Direc- tor Iesse Sedbury, the Girls' Glee Club can consider that their season was a successful one. Mrs. William Vaughan was an able substitute during most of the second semester. M ers, Little. GLEE CLUB. Top group- iront row: Marphew Dudschus, Maynard Lane Welch, Thiel, Abell Fos ter, Adams, Lusk, second row: Butler. Wolf, Mason Meyers, Spitalny Deal Townsend, Reilly, Christy Bell. McMullan7 third row Pearson, Bradley Dehr Rosenberg, Koerner Steph ens, Riley, Neal, Graves Young. Middle group front row: Sapp, Beasley Bruce, Muenzer, Parry Comstock, Bradleri second row: Givens, Ralter Sheri dan, Howard, Hempelman Blaine, Evens: thlrd row King, Warren, Gritner Fisackerly, Bothamley Mc Gowan, Cauqhlin, Suffolk Bottom group-front row Orr, Penny, Mercer O'Shea, DeWitt, Chesbro Murdock, Silvers, Creecy Tucker: second row Cook McCanlies, Ely, Batton Homan, DeMoisy, Dax-mer Geimer, Hallen, Creswell back row: Denton Cook Yates, Krauth, Cheshire Draper, Riley, Steffen Sell .F ..f-.- . -K 4 K'-V' ki . .2 1071 Company E of the regiment passes in review between halves of the Thanks- giving Day battle. top. Bottom. Captain Folk strikes up the band for officers and guidons center. Notice scoreboard, Mustangs 12, Coyotes 0. The North Phoenix Regiment this year has been classed as one of the best in the history of the school. This year the regi- ment is made up of five companies A, B, C, D, and the girls' Co. E. The military year has been an exciting one, with Federal inspection and Military Night. Col. Delmore S. Wood, our PMST at the beginning of the school year, was ordered out. But Major Iohn H. Magee took charge of the Phoenix Union ROTC units to carry on the good Work of Colonel Wood. Throughout the history of North I-ligh's regiment the co-opera- tion and Willingness of the men and officers has been respon- sible for the good name our regiment has acquired for itself. ROTC trains to make our minds keen, quick to react, and to make better citizens. Many of us will go to war remembering what We learned in ROTC. lt is the basic foundation of a good soldier. oldiers need training trim ' ' A'l fl AI llllary Night Climaxing a year of Military training is the annual Military Night for the schools oi the Phoenix Union High Schools Brigade, including North Phoenix, Union and Carver Highs. By this competition is decided the outstanding company, platoon, squad, and exhibition drills, as well as the outstand- ing regiment. One year of hard Work and Worry is greatly re- warded by the Wonderful and snappy presentation on Military Night. Individuals may prove themselves outstanding, too. Medals are awarded by the American Legion and American Legion Auxiliary to the outstanding cadets and cadettes. lt is indeed an honor to Win one ot these medals which go to the outstand- ing officers, non-commissioned officers, and privates as Well. Pictured upper lelt are the officers who are responsible for the activities of the regiment. Fancy formations and drills are part oi the girls military train- ing shown at left center. Members oi the North High riile team which was the outstanding rifle team in the Ninth Service Command are shown at leit bottom. Maior Iohn A. Magee and Master Sergeant Hugh C. Reddic watch in- terested as extended order drill is practiced, right. top. Pictured lower left is the girls' Company E which is an important factor in the North High regiment. ,,,.,-v- ,...'- RIFLE CLUB. Back row: Ash, Flower. Wallace. Rubie. Sherrill. Crill, Beav- er, Wharton, Valentine, Vance, Sgt. Reddic: lirst row: Robbins, Franklin, Sullivan, Pedrick, Heath, Tolleson, Hall, Wasielew- ski. Shown firing on the rifle range lmiddle, lettl are Sherrill, Ruby, and Robins. Maior Magee and Sgt. Fteddic tmiddle, rightl are shown checking over the orders for the day. Sgt. Reddic flower, leftl is showing members of the rifle team the hits made on a target. Along with ROTC officers flower, rightl are former North Phoenix students now in the serv- ices and members ol the American Legion. as they watch the military march by. S1097 The climax ot the military year, is the night the shining cadets strut their stuff to win competition with Phoenix Union. Every year the two schools prepare their best cadets to com- pete against each other on the annual Military Night. Iudges are army officials in the Ninth Service Command, who decide which regiment is to be classed as the better. But whoever wins, Phoenix as CI Community is proud of the showing made by its youth, -..u,. 1 u , . 1- --w.-- t ililary is discipline e hope you like it Publications statf, top. First row: Pearson, Hyde, Udell, Hoqgan, Nicholson, Eisele, Bennett, Tai-bell: second row: Blair, Hoelzen. Turner, Reich, Saul, Thomburq, McKesson, Smith, Aberwald, Sherrill: back row: Harvey, Driqgs, Bohn, Bedillion. Lewis, Han- nelly, Hoel, Blair, Udall. Quill and Scroll Club. First row: Pearson, Hyde, Smith, Aber- wald: back row: Sherrill, Mc- Kesson, Lewis, Turner, Ben- nett. Bennett takes out time from Hoolbeats work to dis- cuss the sports page with two returning students, Conrad Steinel and former sports edi- tor. Bob Williamson, in the bottom, left picture. In a sud- den burst ot activity are shown picture editors and photographers, Tarbell, See- man, Harvey, Fisackerly, Backes, and Barrett, bottom, right. l-lootbeats, the annual ot North High, requires much ettort from student editors and photographers. Under the direction of Editor Emma Louise Bennett the stctit included: picture editors, Wyota Barrett, Fritzi Hoel, Nancy Mc- Kesson, and Vivian Tarbellg head photographer, Milton Harvey: photographic staff, Louis Bohn, Bob Fisackerly, Don Hoelzen, Lorraine Backes, and Marcelline Seemanp art work, Gene Cun- ningham: and cover, Don Adams. Business managers were Paul Reich and Gloria Aberwald. 7-Z? H107 B llll Editor Driggs tabove, leftl carries on a lively conversation with a news l?l source, while labove, rightl the board sits for a picture: standing, Pearson, Smith, Aber- wald: at table, Hannelly, Hyde. McKesson, and Sherrill. Staii members shown in the top picture below are: front row, Canary, Standiford, Tarbell, Udell, Brooks, Falk, Mortensen: second row, Mcl-'ee, Walling, Kwiatowski, Small, Sheldon, Hinton, Harring- ton: back row: Reinhardt, Hansel, Schmitz, McMorris, Hogqan, Ben- son. Lower picture: sitting, Thorn- burg, Barrett, Backes, Seeman, Tarbell, Reich, Aberwald: stand- ing, Harvey, Hoelzen. Bohn, Mc- Kesson, Hoel, Hyde, Pearson, Turner. 45' The Mustang Roundup this year was awarded All American rating again for the third straight year by the National Scholas- tic Press Association. Iohn Driggs, tirst semester editor of The Roundup, was grad- uated at mid-year, and his fine work was carried on by the editorial board, of which Barbara Hyde served as chairman. Members were Emma Lou Bennett, Kay Allan Driggs, and lean Pearson. lunior editorial board members were Robert Hannelly, Nancy McKesson, Ioe Lewis, Mary Sherrill, Bette Smith, and Bob Holland. Business managers were Gloria Aberwald and Karl Turner. Art staff members were Larry Benson, Douglas Cook, Gene Cunningham, Dave Manning, and Ben Pedrick, Photog- raphers Were Louis Bohn, Bob Fisackerly, Milton Harvey, and Don Hoelzen. Qu. Sz' ,fs - r me 1 - s t...4-:fl-sv na-1' -- .- n "The oundup comes out today" ,...-P' ,...v' YDUH S. New members of Howdy Pardners are pictured ltop, leftl at an initiation tea. Harold Dill ltop, rightl is chosen "king" by members of the Legio Honoris club. Mr. Howard Pyle llower. leftl is shown addressing the Girl Reserves on "Boy- Girl Relationships" and Charles St. Clair flower. rightl amusing the Pan American Club at their annual Mexican dinner. - lubs serve the community Many clubs have been Very helpful and active in community life and even more will prove important in the future. Students who learn cooperation and leadership today will be far better equipped to face the problems and Worries of the world to- morrow. lt is also possible that some may go as far as finding their life's Work in their favorite club, as the avocation of today often proves to be the vocation of tomorrow. Clubs form cr large part of a student's life on the campus. Now more than ever both teachers and parents are learning that they are Very helpful in the molding of student character and because of this they have been encouraged greatly. ez: fi C112 Il i N The Espanlata club is composed of beqinninq Latin and Span- ish students interested in foreign language. This club is to ac- quaint students with both languages and to further their inter- est in languages. Members of the club hold meetings twice a month and topics are discussed in both Latin and Spanish. The sponsor is Miss Eva S. Edwards. Once a year an annual picnic is held usually in the latter part of the year. ESPANLATA, 8th. Back row: Kubby, Matsuda. Mercer, Bunce. Downing, Abbott, Miss Edwards: first row: Brock. Pearson, Dehr, Sebree. Silvers, Abell. Hein. Thiel. ESPANLATA, 7th. Back row: Jennings. Hawkins, Randolph. Muehlebach, Best, Bixby. Watson. Davis, Bliss, Hempelman. Sherill, Yama. Miss Edwards: second row: Ferrell, Murray, Grasham, Miller, Liplow, Iones, Akren. Young, Smith, Fraser, Coe: iirst row: Mercier, Lewion. Osborne, Gart- side, Ashcralt, Kelley, Van Ess. Muenzer, Rodgers. Bliss, Seely, Norman. WIN "' Club, Radio Club li a visiting team comes to North Phoenix, it is the duty oi the M Club to escort this team until game time. Sponsor is Mr. Walter Wooden. The Radio Club sponsored by Mr. Fredric Mitchell gives many boys a chance to Work on something besides crystal sets and one-tube detectors. The experience gained especially in the field ot shocks, burning out tubes, and melting condensors is amazing. M CLUB. Back row: Oxley, Soule, Shumway, Patterson, Dale, Holland: iirst row: Mr. Wooden, Finch, Griswold, Driggs, Abbot, Short. RADIO CLUB. Back row: Mr. Mitchell, Lawton, Hollister, Coates. Bunce. McMahon. Abbott, Baldwin, Unanqst: first row: Miner, Lyons. Backs, Bartlett, Warner, McKnight, Fowl, Best, Riedel. 0 C114 42 QL -gawfv-4 .qs 1153 HOWDY PARDNERS. Back row: McFee. Hunt, Blaine, Pinkhum, Hutchison. Shipley, Beck, Goodson, Small, Rice, Gathings, Bullock: first row: Brock, Bliss. Pierce, Bedilion, Parsons, Hicks, Hawkins, Randolph, Levy, Aurell, Sandy. Sandy. SCIENCE CLUB. Back row: Mr. Brown, Hawley, Reinhardt, Cotten, Hubbell, Randolph, V.. Randolph, F., Valentine: first row: Lowry, Parsons. Solosth. Best, Goodson, Engstrom, Hoff, Reich. The members of Howdy Pardners have again completed an- other year oi activity. Under the able supervision of Miss Miriam Gathings, they have done much to promote student fellowship. Although they have turned out no successful substitute tor rubber, Science Club members wish it known that they are still trying. Led by Mr. C. A. Brown, they intend to go on to bigger and better things in years to come. owdy Pardners, Science Club arnassusz freshmen, Sopllomores With the rise of members of more than 20 per cent over last year's enrollment, the Parnassus Club got oft to a fine start this year with l54 people meeting the traditional 14 grade points requirements tor entrance. Under the leadership of Miss Ruth Adams, sponsorg Iohn Driggs, president first semester: Kay Allen Driggs, president second semester: Barbara Best, vice-president first semesterg Fred Steiner, vice-president second semesterg and Grace Hog- gan, secretary-treasurer for the year, the club Went far in ac- complishing its aim. PARNASSUS SOPHOMORES. Back row: Elliott, Sherman, Patrick, Vick, Fraser, Reinhardt, Stone, Snow, Sheldon, Small, Lindberg, Green, Cuthbertson, Williams, Morris: second row: Grammar, Dexter, Iohnson, Folk, Westerick, McDonald, McNabb, Koerner, Burrall, Udell, Parsons, Carlisle, Delvin: first row: Caroll, Beaman, Beck, Iansen, Brooks, Schilt, King, Ariztequi, Kleinert, Steqner, Van Cleve, Hess. PARNASSUS FRESHMEN. Back row: Miss Adams, sponsor, Kubby, Sherrill, Burkett, Martin, Luce, Coe, Hcrrtup, Abbott, Meyers, Fawl, Seely: second row: Costanten, Foqal, Ginn, Grown, Barnett, Akron, Iohnson, Miller, Bixby, Kleinert, Hempelman, Hawkins, Chrisman: iirsi row: Hatch, Orr, Womack, Thompson, Mercier, Ferrell, Stapley, Seabury, Muenzer, Geimer, Butler, Penrod, Sebree. 1177 PARNASSUS SENIORS. Back row: Miss Adams. Mix. Steiner. Reinhardt. Driggs, Feifer. Hawley. Lindberg. Robinson. Barrett. Benton: second row: Stein, Finch. Eisele. Barnard, Hoqgan. Pearson, Best, Cliff. Rosser. Arnold: first row: Martin. Donaldson, Wasser, Bartee. Mel-'ee, Levy, Parsons, Hulse. Tarbell. Chartrand. PARNASSUS IUNIORS. Back row: Bland. Hartup. Mooney, Perkins. Ashley. Eklund, Turner, Randolph. Parker, Smith, Norton, Barrows. Hoel: second row: Brock. Sherrill, Fannin, Goodson. Hannelly. Page. McKesson. Sandy. Wood. M., Wood. B., Hallen, Burian: first row: Luce. ShimmeL Morgan. Kosin. Reii. Turner. Reppel, Meier, Stallcup. Cassell. Heard. Special awards are given Parnassus students in an assembly presented before the entire school. Small letters are awarded sophomores who have belonged three semesters, and large letters are given juniors tor membership ot tive semesters. The names ot seniors who have belonged six semesters are starred on the graduation programs, and special seals are placed on their diplomas. Seniors who have belonged seven semesters are Wyota Bar- rett, Barbara Best, Ieanne Chartrand, Carol Petter, Robert Han- nelly, Grace Hoggan, Betty Parsons, and Wayne Reinhardt. Those belonging six semesters are Earlene Barnard, Iohn Driggs, Errol Hawley, Barbara Hyde, Virginia Hulse, Marilyn Levy, and Sue Peter. arnassusz Seniors, Juniors ulure farmers, Ili-Y FUTURE FARMERS. Back row: Mr. Draper, Talbot, Olsson, Dunlap, Willsey, Hills, Miller, Duncan: third row: Iohnson. Axtell, Haulot, Brewer, Sherwood, Kobashigawa. Miller: second row: Rienks, Adams, Perry, Wetzler, Butchee, Pattison, Fefter: iirst row: Wells, Haulot, Hess, Robb, Hoehn, Stepp. Stepp. HI-Y CLUB. Back row: Goss, Parsons, Lewkowitz, Case, Cunningham, Ash, Norris, Dale. Patterson: second row: Crockett. Finch, Dill. Edelman, Reader, Oliver, Karam: first row: Mr. Inman, Folk, Norton, Busey, Griswold, Katsenes. Bennett. One of the main purposes ot the Hi-Y Club is to promote good fellowship in the school and community. Sponsored by Mr. Tom Inman, the club has formed many friendships between students. Members of the North High Future Farmers of America, ably supervised by Mr. Fred Draper, are all out in their gardening program, as was shown by their purchase of a tractor. C1183 more seriously than ever. Under the supervision of Major I. A McGee, Sergeant H. C. Reddic and Cadet Colonel Bill Bales, they have made much progress. With the war on, the military boys have taken their training R The regiment presents several parades during the school year, including the parade between halves of the Thanksgiving game, federal inspection, and Military Night. These are the three biggest events of the year. The purpose of the Boxing Club is to promote interest in school activity. Mr. Dewey Marker is sponsor. ROTC CLUB. Back row: Maior Magee, Callahan, Folk, Feffer, Thompson, Roberts, Hill. Lewallen, Cunningham, Rubie, Williams. Refsnes, Hobers, Flower, Clifford, Crill, Steiner, Ash. Sql. Reddic: center row: Beaver, Iohnson. Pensinqer, Watts, Parsons, Wallace, Wharton, Case, Goss, Bassiord, Tolleson, Andrew, Dill, Kinq. Buzan. Atkin: front row: Short, Bales, Bekken, Wells. Cocanower, Heath, Armstrong, Pedrick. Hoover, Iantzen, Frances, Griswold, Nusbaum. BOXING CLUB. Back row: Marker, Miller, I. Williams, Burkett, Wagner. Duke, Norton, Griswold, Price, Tarbell: first row: Barrett, Edelman, Busey, L. Williams. Lindley, Ollsen, Francy, Bacon. Turner. .. .. .. . 1 ,, " rt 1 .. 0TC Club, Boxing Club liivh ff egio onoris, ellermen's LEGIO HONORIS. Back row: Holroyd, Sullivan. Winkler, Peterson, Delvin, Cuthbertson, Green, Hawley, Dumont. Lindberg, Udell, Miss Schlichter. Koerner, Johnson, Ganz, Mooney, Coleman, Carlisle, Small, Rogers, Schilt: second row: Bullock, Duncan, Cooke. Williams, Iohnson, Hawley, Fetter, Stallcup, Phillips, Davis, Hyde, Van Zandt. Burrall. Dill, Redman. Gary. Hoel, Sheldon: first row: HalL Vrieze, McDonald. MacDonald, Rudell, Aristequi, Brown, McFee, Fields, Snow, Higginbotham. Miller, Hayes, McConaughey, Nicholson, Bragg. Lewko- witz, Hicks, Garland, Parsons, Kelley, Kerr. LETTERMEN'S CLUB. Back row: Reichert. Meloche, Goss, Mathiesen, Wood, Hull, Boetto, Shumway, Holland. Pearson, Oxley: second row: Decker, Hammett, Olliver, Savage, Dale, Norris, Abbott, Brookins, Hoover, Patterson, Olsson: first row: Cirruzzi, Driqqs, Elias, Holland, Adams, Rowley. Ellsworth, Miller. Leqio Honoris sponsored by Miss Anna Schlichter is made up of second year Latin students. Officers first semester were Mary Koerner, imperator, Carolyn Parsons, leqatus, Raymond Wil- liams, scribe, and lan Braqq, quaesterg second semester-Betty Udell, imperatorp Bill Mooney, leqatus, Barbara Schilt, scribe, and Mary Louise Hicks, quaester. The members of the Lettermen's Club are athletes who have earned their varsity letters. Officers are Widtsoe Shumway, president: lack Holland, Vice-president, Dave Mathieson, sec- retary-treasurer. C120 1217 The Auditorium Club has proved of qreat help during the past year. It is composed of sophomores, juniors, and seniors with better than average qrades, with Mrs. Lu Rhodes Cloyd, sponsor. udilorium, Stadium Club Also of service to school and community is the Stadium Club. Under the direction ot Mr. C. A. Brown, its members usher at football and basketball games. They also help keep score. AUDITORIUM CLUB. Buck row: Blair, Schiele. Duncan, Smith. Reppel, Bartee: iirsi row: Icrckson, Buckles, Stern, Van Akin, Beck. Bein. STADIUM CLUB. Back row: Ahlene. Price, Boshes, Zardus. Mr. Brown, Soule: first row: Hoff, Anderson, Stromsholl, Williams. Straus, Arnold. n ll- 1 ll . if 1, X 1 . 5 1 Y X as Q , , K Q f 4 A ' f i i . E 1- K l iiii ie ' gm'- S S 5 ig ' I - My X :k s 7 X 3 . j I , ,,. Tx... Ns. . N? i :HY ' ti, NJN idelis, Girl Reserves Fidelis Club is composed of girls who are interested in horne- rnaking. They believe that the fastest Way to a man's heart is through his stomach. During the school year the club has parties and other social outings. Mrs. Gwendolyn Beaver and Mrs. Anna Lou Yancy are sponsors of the club. Girl Reserves is a national club otticiated with the YWCA. The group has many social activities, as Well as being inter- ested in Red Cross work. Miss Catherine Eastburn and Mrs. Bettse Phelps are sponsors. FIDELIS. Front row: Patrick, Phillips, Griffin, Keller, Michaels, Duncan, Van Ess, Poyner, Holland, Bothamley: second row: Maxwell, Erb, Kleiner, Spaid, Hatch, Rawlins, Van Aiken, Grasham, Cassel: third row: Rice, Robinson, Kleinert, Newnam, Brown, Whitefield, Iensen, Iohnson, Abney, Mrs. Beaver, Mrs. Yancy. GIRL RESERVES. Front row: Leeter, Edgln, Reppel. Turner. Chartrand, Van Cleve, Ianssen, Mclntyre, Miller, McConaughey, Vasser, Chester: second row: Gartside, Ashcroft, Biaett, Patrick, Robinson, Knier, I. Bliss, B. Bliss. Starit, Canary, Roby, Westerwick, Mcl-'ee, M. Wood: third row: Miss Eastbum, Bothcrmley, Donaldson, Tsutsumida, Howard, Randolph, Stone, Sloan, Martin, Iensen, Hays, B. Wood, Miss Stringer, Sanders, Cassell. 1237 .5 ,:' f -. li- " M I LIBRARY CLUB. Back row: Miss Carlton. Essary, Martin. Parker, Barrett. Brooks. Funk, Mrs. Reddic: lront row: Gartside. Ashcratt, Ianssen, Sein. Toy, Helmcke, Ruddell, Walling. FRENCH CLUB. Ahlene, Gauthier, Engstrom. Shipley. Goss, Inman, Cloyd. McCarty. Squires, Groce, Matanavich, Breuninqer: second row: Bland. Rubie, Bassiord, McCarty, Ross, Peppel. Tm-bell, Mont- gomery. Petter, Iones. Hamilton. Bothamley, Ward, Attebury: back row: Harvey, Castle, Blair, Lewis, Schiele, Fisackerly. Knier, Miller, Beck, Meisel, Chartrand. Carter, Steftens, Pederson, Bowman, Brown. The sale of poinsettias at Christmas for money to buy books was the chief activity of the Library Club sponsored by Mrs. Reddic and Miss Carlton. They also held a drive for the Mer- chant Marine library. Officers are Willie Ashcraft, president: Wyota Barrett, vice-president: and Ina Gartside, secretary- treasurer. The French Club sponsored by Mrs. Cloyd held meetings each month, which included the singing and playing of French songs and games and presentation of skits. Their chief other activity was the presentation of the French assembly under the direction of student committees. Officers are Anita Ward, president: loe Lewis, vice-presidentg and Bettye Flo Attebery, secretary-treasurer. ibrary, french Clubs os le-ones LOS LEONES. Front row: Adams, Barrows. Charles. Finch. Zelko. Best. Gram- mar. Crosby, Harris: second row: Reinhardt, Hartup. Beck, Bohn, Griswold. Sims, Owens, Flower. Pulis. Bacon: third row: Lambert. Tsutsumida, Bueford, Gavette, Johnson. Giles. McNabb. Falk. Brooks. Porter, Holderby. Perry. LOS LEONES. Front row: Patrick, Owens, Reynolds, Babbitt, Bacon. Sims. Flower. Sims. Farron. Peterson: second row: Sherrill. Bennett, Reynolds, Edmundson, Sloan. Beasley, Tsutsumida. Meyers. Funk, Matz, Bissett, Frazier: third row: Bartee. Thevenot. Porter, Brooks, Best, Brooks. Bell, Stancil. Grammar. Schmitz. Se abre la sesion-begins each meeting of Los Leones, the second year Spanish club sponsored by Miss Vera Boyington. Officers for the first period class were Melvin Owen, president: David Babbitt, vice-president: and Gordon Sims, secretary- treasurer. Fourth period officers were Wayne Reinhardt, presi- dent: Louis Bohn, vice-president: and Iay Hartup, secretary- treasurer. Every other Friday the club meets with the president in the chair, and all procedures in Spanish. Each meeting is spent playing some game in Spanish, in competition between two teams chosen at the first of the year. C124 - 4 g 1.5137 0n the lawn J B WW W9 if as 4 4? 4 M QQ Q A 5 is if li onor oll Those who have died to make the future free Studgntg Tom Miller-Battle of Coral Sea lack P. Hall-Hawaii Iames Garver-Battle of lava Sea Roy G. Kuykendall-Germany Douglas Bogard-Guadalupe Mountains Calvin Nelson-South Pacific Carl Iohnson-Pearl Harbor Hal H. Beck-Iwo lima Wallace C. Adams-Nicaragua Iames H. Cole-Bay of Biscay Russell Talbot-South Pacific Iames C. Eikner-Philippines George Ferris Iohn H. Mufiley-South Pacific Robert Yates-Texas Chris Condos-Holland Dewitt C. Greenhaw-South Pacific Bill Hardy-South Pacific Lyle Galbraith--Yuma Lloyd I. Andrews-Germany TGCiCl'1e1'S Fred E. Riley, Ir.-China Henry S. Oliver-Guarn Missing Lawrence Iensen .A-. , ervicemen and women Former Students home on leave often return to look over the Campus and Wistiully remark that they would like to be going to the old school again. Vivian Tarbell interviews Dorothy Munn Iupper. leftl while fupper. rightl Bette Smith get a few words from Bud Gar- side. Dick Iohnson looks over The Roundup fmiddle. leftl with the staff. Alvin Hustead shakes hands flower, leftl with Wilma lean Williams, and llower, right! Ray Reed talks to Peggy Groce and Barbara Fisackerly. Pat Eisele, Miss Isabelle Howatt. Barbara Ross. and Earlene Barnard listen while Lt. Bud Garside tells them about his life in the Air Corps. At top right is Pat Nickolson. Vivian Tarbell, and Doug Harrison interviewing Lt. William Montgomery and Dorothy Munn. At middle right is Lt. Artish Seams. Cadet Charles Alexander. Pat Stevens, and Pat Nickolson talking over their school days together. At lower left Lt. Clark Duncan tells the freshmen things. At lower right is Widtsoe Shumway talking with Garth Nelson and Witchey. A chance to mingle with old class- mates, and rerninisce about good times shared is always anticipated by servicemen on leave. They criti- cize new school policies, approve of the new freshmen' girls, read The Roundup, review their exploits to an ever-interested student body, and en- joy themselves thoroughly. ome on leave F. ,,--.1 f 5 " M... X. The Blue and silver Ball Blue and Silver Ball! The ari- riual dance held by the Girls' League was a good example of how the youth of today shows its ability to manage a success- ful affair. A false ceiling ot blue and white crepe paper sprinkled with silver stars qlittered over a capacity crowd of more than 500 qirls and their dates. Bill Bales and Bette Smith caper to a last one lextreme topl. Natalie Denton sings "Always" tright, topl. Freshmen Kirk Kroloif and Bill Osborn assist Marcia Brown and Iackie Ginn to a cup of punch lmiddlel. P out with one oi their own arrangements ot cz popular song tbottoml. eq. Arm. and Nan give C1325 1333 he social event of the year Refreshments served in the candie- lit rooms behind the gym added that special touch. During intermission a program consisting of songs and dances made the evening complete, with dancing to the music ot Bert LaMar's orchestra. Top. a merry group of upperclassmen decide that this year's ball is u decided success. Right, Sand and Short show why they won the prize waltz. EEYY ,M rdf -sf ff A vfgfff W 4 ,Y u .S 1. .5 ,ggggt 1 33 'fs . 1 1 -w my Q ,WIN Q suv fsz rv, , m, 1 .5 5- 5 . pg " - N if si B ,:1 Q 4 . ,,m.,A x 5 ' X -' ik? ' ,iff gg. 'QV if E nw? j D ' W, 553 ggiizffgfiw my ' Y s ,, w ,M 1 ws wbzffl' - f msf,w- AAVA X. I in , 5. 3, S ps . A Nb 0 ,pa , port dances were many In addition to the special formal balls, there are many sport dances held in the gym throughout the year. Most of them are held after football or bas- ketball games and based on some theme such as St. Patricks Day. Being both stag and date affairs, sport dances were an important part of the social life of North High and provided enioyment to all who attended them. Upper right, students enioying themselves at one of the sport dances after a football game. Right, one of the reasons the sport dances were such a suc- cess: Terry Loebs and his North High band which furnished the music at many ol the dances. :gk 1 x XRS ' u Vx. K I 1 :M m 4 . .ef Q? I V Y V G 1 ,V , , , M, if MA'YY sv 'f E WAN, fx Q 'ff-4. 5- X l J A ' x x f L i x, i W I ,fw' sf' ,Q J V ww XFILLLS www RER 3 X 4 xxx f' f N W Q 5 1 N? A L X- t -xg V K - mf' ' 0 NI Y Q V U X Q. , ? Eq iffy V , , l ft' 2 , K T The ililary all Military Balls have become looked forward to school affairs. From the time school starts un- til the fall ball is over, it is all talked about and planned for. Students then proceed to get their dates for the sprinq dance sponsored by North High. The two dances are sponsored semi- annually by Phoenix Union in the fall and North l-liqh in the sprinq. Leading the Grand March fupper leftl is Cadet Colonel Bill Bales, Barbara Mc- Cormick, Cadet Colonel Earl Mincks of Phoenix Union, and Iolina Parker. The lights are low. the music soil fupper and middle rightl, while flower rightl Bill Lewallen and Ethel Pearce enjoy their dance. ,fa- .X The uslan . 5 FW? B3 Dedication ceremony at the grill, weeding contests, and homeroom and club parties were but a few ot the good times had at the Corral this year. Widtsoe Shumway, s ent"body president, actively carried on e gdod Work. N. I Widtsoe Shumway lights the first tire in the qrill top leltl. Principal Loyd C. Elliott talks at the dedi- cation ceremony ltop. rightl while, left to right, Widtsoe, Supt. E. W. Montgomery. and members oi the Board of Education look on. At the weeding con- test llettl Mary Koerner B , , etty Burrell, Al Moore. and Sue Howell combine fun cmd work. orral C1387 .X A 'Nr At the beginning of school, the seniors won the weeding contest showing their active in- terest in the Corrgl. The prize for Winning the contest Wgs the honor of hgving the first party on the Grill, which turned out to he CI bgng-up gffgir. The senior party ttopl looks rowdier than it was. That is not Miss Stevens' arm around Terry. she says. In the lower picture Yvonne Mayfield. Garth Nelson. and Barbara Best witness the mutually congratulatory handshakinq of Widstoe Shumway and Harold Witchey. 1393 K N f... Ku. '-ww ay., Mammut ating can be a lol of fun Eating takes time, even in as well regulated a cafeteria as ours. Space limitations led to putting before the Voters this spring a bond issue tor, among other things, an enlargement ot the cafeteria. Talking over their latest ordeals are tlelt to right in corner topl Andrews, Rogers, Steiner, Hammett, Rubie, Ciruzzi, Clitiord, Hauser, and Short, while lupper riqhtl students patiently await their turn in the ice cream line. Kay Drigqs and Bette Smith take time out for talking between bites. In the bottom pictures, students are shown waiting in line for pop and sandwiches. ya 'Q Reading the paper on alternate Wednes- days is part of the lunch hour routine, while trightj girls who get together to tell secrets are a regular feature. ,vi I hen the bell rings for lunch, students do not hesitate, to say the least, in responding. Lunch time means time to be spent with friends, a chance to promote that week-end project or plan that date. It's a time for sitting together in little groups to eat sandwiches or to occupy that particular corner in the cafeteria Where friends congre- gate. Boys at a certain age stick together, as above. but it won't be tor long. Distributing The Roundup gives iournalism students a chance to meet their public tleitl. C1413 9 E l E l The lag Raisin Each year, the Military Department organizes and presents a flag raising ceremony that is always memorable. On the opposite page, the entire student body is shown spread out over the square between campus buildings. Other pictures record the stages of the rite. ' - W- V m' .a W' C142 Sd Ulu? A 4 fy' z' 'Z 'L ,g .MAHMJL ' ,.Mz I AMN pmywMMfQf H ff J , ' f ,WQQ4 W 57' if , V4 ,rv , ,,M, A , f , , . , ,-- u.. 3-' Air VAL ff ' 'L A ff.. , : 4147 ' 4 ,,,:,f' J , ' fa by fz , p , I ffl, ' 3 'z,., V WM V22 ' " T" 1 1- gl. Q-'YM H I .2 " X' ' - ' P f "' , 'N , 7 ,.f,,. 1 ff ,f i ' 6 , . f:' , . f 1, ,, ' ' ' . ' fx T " lfvne-1 'wif 'aff , , . - Y., ' f wtf- A - ,. ,W H f , 1 I? nw.. . . I , ,Mfg .'v,'N f f Q ,N .ff 'g'2m w ,y fwm,hf 6 ww AK f u L A, ..Y-uAM:dl ,M L1 - M .V is is :,V -SA :L f ya, My A i Q 3 . ' A -mn aw QE 'W .- sl gi? it Q sw, -un-k 5 q .fi 3 Za? 5:36 " wg K ,V E Hx Ps wma 'wx Q, Vuff. 5 is "N, Q ' 1 .L , ,t , ikxh, 1455 Students who partici- pated in assemblies gained experience in appearing betore audi- ences. Also guest artists offer their talents in many assemblies throughout the year. Upper right, "Ballad For Americans." Upper left, Stein- er and two freshman at their "get-acquainted" party. Peggy Io White, Annette Sheldon, and Nancy Beaman offer a song. Lett, Widtsoe displays the new service tlag and Scroll of Honor. 66,9 763 V .M :Wig i '5 - ml Sfrnltlfillllrfnnaf wwxn 5115. 523 V i Pictured are some scenes of cx Pan-American dinner, one of ihe annual features oi ihe Spanish clubs of the school. The program and after-dinner speeches are given entirely in Spanish. earning the languages of other countries brings about a better understanding of their problems, develops international friendliness. C146 -x Y. N' 1 - fl igxw ...QL- Xis 2, ---.-., ---....,.,.:'vw 5 ""'-n. ii., fr 5, , ,,. :wg , .. Qbs faq Q9 - 0 I' 4' NN Wi'-..'i,.,,,,, Fl-vu iw 2. 'ff Qawvi 2.25 'v-.,,,N NM',,,,f N-Mw:"""""" rv. ff, Tv 3.3 'S U .4 V lx f SX' XM X V if 5'-jx 'R .MS Q' .PIA -f foil LQLXC - 5 f 7 Klttojl it uf f ads and faces A community is a collection ot individuals, which means that it is made up ot people with peculiarities. Students are no exception. In fact, they glory in finding Ways to stand out from the crowd. At top, left, Sally Meiers displays on her sweater what the well-dressed girl will collect in the shape of pins. Ioe Lewis and Robert Hannelly glue their ears to the sweet sounds oi a Mozart as record-collectors will. symphony upper right. Lower leit, Dick Pulis poses with his collection of insignia. while with the deer are pictured hunters Earle Callahan and Dick Cliiiord. The derby wearer at leit is Tommy Ham- mond, complete with oqle eyes. and sweat shirt. L6 C148 11493 Q m?"lm Pat Nicholson, Doug Harrison, and Bob Hol- land as student types pose beiore the camera. Below, fads like these were at their height this year. Moccasins covered with silver buttons go well with an arm- load of silver Indian iewelry, and bow ties matching your "steady's" are all the rage when worn with dirty saddles or lcafers without bobby socks. ecause they're surprising and always changing, students and their fads are always fascinating into B rfnmgyvf IV .fttff nut he laboratory gives us skills Science teachers are finding more than ever before that the work they are doing is impor- tant to the youth and his corn- munity. North High offers general sci- ence and physiography, giving us a firm background of scien- tific knowledge, with biology, chemistry, and physics as the advanced sciences. In the upper picture, Mrs. Elsie Chason is shown instructing her biology stu- dents in the use of the microscope. In the lower picture, Mrs. Chason is show- ing cz tarcxntula to three of her biology students. Brunk. Dixon. cmd Cheney. 1150 1517 Exhibiting interest- ing thinqs of South America are tupper leltl from left to tight: Tom RusselL Al Moore, cmd Barbara Best. Miss Howatt lupper, riqhtl dis- P YS costume on Agapie Poulas. Miss Twist flower. right! demon- strates to her first aid class: Ioy Schweick- hardt, Nancy Norton. Emma Lou Strawn. Marcella Valentine, R u t hie Hartqraves, To understand a people's language is to know them better. Therefore, the first requirement toward reaching complete unity with our allies is to know their language. The promotion of this better understanding is the job of the foreign language teachers of North High. Besides teaching their students Latin, French, and Spanish, they also find time to sponsor outside foreign language clubs. North High and Phoenix Union both have charters in the Stu- dent Pan-American League and carry on an active program. Mr. A. F. Olney, Curriculum Co-ordinator of Phoenix Secondary Schools is the local representative of the project. la a Peruvian Herma Matuia, and Ieanne Char- trand. ach culture has Worth for others he arts of living all Under the guidance and supervision of the competent English instructors oi North Phoenix High School students have learned to enjoy both early and modern literature, as well as recog- nize the English fundarnent l a s and proper grammatical con- structions. Home-making students, upper left, busy themselves with preparation of a good meal. Miss Pothofi, school nurse, superintends the checking oi Pat Nicholson's pulse by Audrey McGowan. Below, Miss Stevens expounds, as only she can, on the immortal beauties of English poetry-or is that a grammar lesson on the board? if' H525 C1533 islory in action From history, youth gains a sense of the past from which he comes and a feeling of direc- tion toward the future in which he will live. Youth at North High has through study of Dumbarton Oaks and the San Francisco Conference had a feeling of real participa- tion in the making as well as the study of history. Map studv is a regular feature, as shown in the top picture oi Miss Mont- qomery's class. Mary Ann Stuart. Pat Cochrane. and Caroline Rogers study the globe in the middle picture. Below, Keeping up with magazine comment is also a regular part of the work, as shown with Anita Porter. Don Bring- hold. Io Ellen Lee, and Dick Clifford. .L-A , L L i ' 1' 4 ff N X. 1... . .fyfn M... l .., ,ff -ix .Q X 1 lx 5 ileralure enriches life Only through a broad survey of the literature produced by the English-speaking peoples and the rest of the World can the young gain a knowledge of the best that has been thought and said. From there, each one is on his own, free to explore the rich countries of the mind. ' The elements and intricacies of world history form the lecture ol Mr. F. V. Brown. top, while Mrs. Fleda Kinne- man watches over her freshman Eng- lish class as the work industriousl Y Y- Miss Eastbum's public speaking stu- dents. right, listen to Iohn Vincent. Miss Marion Cox's board ot experts baifles the class with answers on questions dealing with American literature H553 J The commercial department is one of our most useful de- partments. Knowledge of shorthand and typing is use- ful, whether one continues school or commences a ca- reer. Although courses are difficult, the pupils enjoy themselves because they know they are learning some- thing they will use. Typing and shorthand will help these future businessmen and women to become more suc- cessful. Miss Ruth W. White tupper lett handl instructs Oleta Rodgers. La Vene H lman. and lim Stevens who listen o attentively to her. Ioan Powell tpro- ' l file in the upper right hand picture is doing a shorthand exercise. Earl- ene Barnard peeks in at the right while Betty Flo Attebery studies in C ter the foreground. Mr. Iames S. ar flower picture! shows Virginia Wal- ters the finer points oi typing. ommerce makes the wheels go 'round in at " f yan X f 1 , Giving the radishes a sunning tupper, lefil is Duane Miller. while tupper. rightl Mrs. Smith inspects the spinach and radishes from the F.F.A. form. Bill Iohn- son and Marty Hum- phrey tmiddlel are showing the ag. class the principles of the Babcock milk test. Stu- dents thelowl work problems on board in geometry class. Q'-5 nowledge - is mighty handy Agriculture as well as math and science goes to form the corner Stones ot a We11-round- ed high school education. Al' though We may not remem- ber everything we found be- tween the covers of our text- books, still, as the years go by, there will be a lot which We will understand better be- cause We heard tit only re- motely? about it in school. 1563 FQ""' Art is part of dail life For the future artists of our com- munity, the arts department holds much in store. They learn to de- siqn fabrics, fashions, posters, and many other articles for Various contests. After the students have completed their course in high school, they find that they have also the basic fundamentals needed for college entrance. girl 5305 Q- -Q-3 NJC' rift ag", lik The art department is seen putting up ads in the auditorium for the vaude- ville show held in the fall. lower leil. Lower right out sketching in the sun are Camille King and Pat Parker. Ioan Burian is sketching in the art room. upper right. ll57l A,--ff M nduslirial Arts mean skilled workers Even though one's future occu- pation may have nothing to do with the knowledge gained in industrial arts, this subject may prove very useful. ls there any- one who has never had the urge to take a piece of machinery in the house apart to fix it? Ot course, it he plans to follow oc- cupations in this line, industrial arts training means even more. Circle, a student explores the inner workings of an auto motor. Below. upper leit, in the machine shop, Frank K. Patrick, Bill Ackerman, and Clarence Finch learn to use a lathe. Upper right, in the auto shop Gaylord Currie, Dean McClain, and Adolph Hoehn work on the "hot rod." Lower left, in the drait- inq class are shown Nick Phillips, Robert Watson, Bruce Branscomh, and Von Roberts. Lower right, working in the iorqe shop are Roy Hoese, Robert Berryhill. and Bill Swift. 1 l P , -1 In the Arcade Here are a iew servicemen looking quite pleased with their branch oi service. Top. left to right: Margaret Davis. a Wave: her brother. Ben Davis: Nat Painter in the South Pacific with a iriend: Elwood Logan, and Thurlow Martin. Lower. leit to right: Bob Billar. Charles Alexander, Bo Donaldson. Albert Patterson: inset. Robert Howard, and Malcolm E. Slaughter on steps of the post-office on Guam. On the opposite page. without identification. is a collection of pictures from the purses. wallets. and scrapbooks of helpful girls at the school. Do you recognize your iavorite serviceman? oulh has gone far away to serve the community and lo make the future a better place for all of us C162 0 J xp? ,,. K..- A .f.., 9. ,Q 41,..Ma. . X W , 1 i 3 " ,.l r. ' - Q M.: .. W "N::fRi . 3' - X k xxx ' W N .1 -.-, Q' Ss- ,fi ,-:J Nf' Nl' ,f Y . Q .Q 'X 5 5' 4 ' U y x f .ef- 3335-33'-?.5i Co-captains Sonny Dale and Iack Hol- land pose above, while tupper right! Coach Rollie Caldwell is shown with his managers Dale Marenda and Bill Andrews. Iack Holland tbelowl is about to be tackled by Dick Kau as George Elias. Stanley Rowley, and Iim Landis block in scrimmage. Nr I 1' sw- efore the season starts Football is a big Word to the boys that give up good paying jobs to gather on the first of September with the coaches and the other fellows to begin practice of one of Arnerica's tavorite sports. For ten days before school starts, the boys come for two practices a day. 1657 QQ The Thanksgiving game. as pictured above. is always the high point of the season. In the circle below. Dave Mathiesen welcomes Johnny Thurman, now in merchant marine, to the bench. The North High Mustangs started the season With some tough breaks that netted losses in the first four games. The season opener with St. Mary's was dropped to the Crosstown rivals, who won 25-13. The next week, the Mesa Iackrabbits won 12-O, and the following Saturday the Glendale Cardinals came over to beat the home team, 26-O. On Friday, October 13, the Mustangs took their first trip of the season to Tucson, where the much favored Badgers won 34-13. ' oolball means fight THE GAMES NORTH VISITORS PHOENIX St. Marys ..,,. ...,...,...,.. 2 5 13 LP' Mesa ,.,...... .......... 1 2 U Glendale ,,.. ...NZB Tucson .,,..,,,.. 34 13 EL PASO 14 27 El Paso fBowiel .....,.,,.., U 19 Nogales ..........,..... ....... 6 45 X Yuma ......... ,..... 7 73 Phoenix Union ...... U 12 f'5 ' 34' .4 J WW gm Qi? 5323 K bf Q4 ggagig 3 T ,Qi H 5, IT V M cm N 4. if ae if -it h ,Y . M' A ,, Q, , V . wb - i V f., 0 e 'V ' ' Lil-Ig 1' . .. .7 Wagga: T251 - 'ui gif? K " 'Vi 7972 . A , ,X .,,Q 1, !. N ' 'NK 5 . ,-. win wi '5 45 1 0 wig fi AM J QE -, . 4 1- u., urkey Day brought victory Thanksgiving found the crosstown rivals favored five to three. The kickoff was at 2:30 With the eager Mustangs receiving the ball on the 20-yard line and running it up to the Coyotes 32- yard line, where Iurnping lack Holland took it over for pay dirt after two long clashes up the field. On the first play after the kickoff, lack Holland again Went over for pay dirt on an end sweep, making it l2-O, Holland being the only one on the Mustang team to score against the Coyotes in the last two years. He was captain of the Mustang squad and end: Sonny Dale was co-captain. lim Decker and Charles Strouss help pull on Vin Cirruzzi's shoulder pads tupper leitl. Coaches Rolly Caldwell and Don Pace and Manager Bill Andrews, upper right, enioy the annual football shower after the successful Thanks- giving game. Lower left, varsity guards. Harry Goss and Bob Holland, laugh over the way the Mustangs trounced the Coyotes. Lower left, Stanley Rowley, haltback, is getting taped together by Coach Pace, as Don Meloche watches. H583 N 169l Coach Caldwell lectures the boys ltop. leitl on one oi the liner aspects of the game. while Coach Pace stands by. The other pictures show various aspects of the daily practice it takes to turn out a hard-hitting. smart-thinking team. The following week the Mustangs set the Nogales Apaches in a game played on a rain soaked field on Saturday after- noon. lt was hot and sloppy and the opposing team could do nothing against the hard hitting Mustangs, who scored 45 points made by lack Holland, Walter Holladay, Widtsoe Shumway, and Elzie Pierson, Holland scoring twice and the Apaches nothing. The Mustangs continued their improved style of playing to batter the Phoenix Union Coyotes all over the field, to come out on top, 12-O, although the statistical game was much more in the Mustangs favor, as they outgained the Coyotes more than ZOO yards. Probably the outstanding player of the 1944 team was lineman Bob Holland. He was considered by many the hardest charg- ing and the roughest guard in the state. Also outstanding were center lim Savage, end Sonny Dale, and tackle Vin Ciruzzi. The backfield was led by lack Holland, who was very ably assisted by Slammin' Stanley Rowley and big Elzie Pierson. Widtsoe Shumway recovered from his injuries enough to come out for the last couple of games and stamped himself as a real threat, causing many to dream of what he could have done if he hadn't suffered his injuries and missed almost two years of experience. raclice makes perfect The olls gain experience E Second Team. Back row, left to right: Evans, Vick, Dugan, Dunlap, Troxel, Goodson, Frazier, Zear: middle row: Coach Schade, Karam, Talbot, Iones, Cary, Reader, Olson, Mgr. Greenway, Romley: front row: Wells, Olsson, Davis, Busey, Wagner, Calhound, Crockett. Lower leit, a colt gets mauled by some ambitious St. Mary's Vikings. Lower right, cx future Mustang breaks the line in a game with St. Mary's. The North Phoenix Colts, as usual, didn't have a very success- ful season, winning only two games. They had many close games, however, losing to the Chandler varsity by scores of only 12-O and 7-6. Many of the boys on the second team showed great possibil- ities. Among them were Max Dunlap, Fred Romley, Fred Olsson, Robert Olson, Bill Crockett, Dick Troxel, and Ioe Iones. Coach Schade really knows his football and did a good job of teaching the fundamentals of the game, which is after all the sole purpose of having second teams. U70 1711 Hopes were bright at the beginning of basketball practice. The Wild Horses whittled the ears of the Tolleson Wolverines to the tune of a 65-13 score and then scored consecutive vic- tories over Tempe and St. Mary's before falling to the Tucson Badgers, 29-19. The Horses defeated the Phoenix Coyotes, 28-25, Glendale, 34-29, and Tolleson, 37-215 before falling be- fore the Mesa Iackrabbits, 29-33. Defeating Wickenburg, Peoria, Tempe, in that order, the Mus- tangs faltered and lost to the Coyotes, 25-32, to even up the series. The Mustangs were determined to win against Tucson, but couldn't quite make it, losing, 37-39. They continued their slump, losing to Glendale and Mesa, before defeating the Peoria Panthers, 44-28, and Wickenburg, 34-33. North High drew in the lower bracket in the West Central Dis- trict Tournament and defeated Peoria, 61-39, Litchfield, 55-32, Tolleson, 55-17, and in the finals bested the Glendale Cards, 33-31. The Wild Horses went down to the old Phoenix Union gym to lose a hotly contested overtime game to the St. Mary's Knights, 35-37. askelball is a game for all Leroy Shaw goes up into the strutosphere to but the ball to teammate Fred Ols- son C91 in a game with Tolleson. big SGGSIJII ln the state tournament the Horses started out against Bisbee, a team that almost upset them. The next night the Mustangs defeated the favorites, the Iackralobits, 32-30, and proceeded to meet and defeat the Coyotes, thus gaining an edge in the series. Almost completely exhausted the Horses met the Tucson Badgers in the finals and came out on the short end, missing victory by two points, 40-39. The Mustangs however showed up all of the other teams by placing two men on the Arizona all-state, Widtsoe Shumway at center and Bob Norris at one of the forward spots. Norris led the team in scoring with 274 points in 26 games. He was followed loy Holland with 176 and Shumway with 154. The BaskabaH FHM row: Beaden Dunlap. Shaw. Clark. Holland. Norris, Stoops. Coach Caldwell: second row: Manager Wood. Capt. Shumway. Reichert. Lane. Patterson. Olsson. Dale and Miller. "Shorty" Patterson beats the Coyotes' Slim Hayes to the jump in the tirst game between the city rivals. in picture at lett. Shown waiting for the ball are Widtsoe Shumway 1171. Adrien Reichert CBJ, and lack Holland 1152. C172 limmy Karam tat rightl is ready lor a re- bound as Ioe Abalos shoots a set-up in the Tolleson game. Rei is Willard Taylor. Clair Folk tbottom leltl leads the Mustang pep band in the school song. Bill Lewallen leads the North Phoenix cheering section fbottom rightl as Coach Rollie Caldwell and Mgr. lim Wood look on. ournamenl pla is fast At the West Central District tournament, held to determine which teams go to the State meet, the Mustangs were drawn in the lower bracket and in their first game they walloped Peoria 61-30. Next in line was Litchfield, who fell, 55-325 Tolle- son was no match and went down, 55-17. The final game of the tournament was with Glendale, favored team who was downed, 30-28, in a hard fought game. We won the district crown for the first time. The Mustangs met Bisbee in their first game of the State tournament and turned them back, 35-29, and then took the measure of the favored Mesa Iackrabbits, 32-30. The semi- finals put the Coyotes against the Scarlet and Blue and they went down, 33-30. The final game was with Tucson, to which the Mustangs lost a heart breaking game, 40-39, for the State championship. V , 4 r f A :Q Q ' -4. A scene from the sports dance held alter one of the Coyote-Mus- tang clashes, not the only time you will find members oi the two schools fraternizing with each other. The olls succeed The Colts under Coach Don Pace had another successful sea- son, Winning 14 while losing only five, twice to Phoenix Union, twice to Peoria and once to the lndian School. Leading scorers on the Colts were Bob Charles, ll2g Iimrny Kararn, lOl, Vaughn, 79, McDowell, 73, and Gordon Sims, 71, and Fuller and Abalos, 69 and 68 respectively. The Colts outscored their opponents, 731-488, in the season's play. The Colts pose for a picture. First row: Sims, Abalos, Vaughn, Babbitt, Charles and Karam: second row: Manager Decker, Fuller, McDowell, Meloche, Hammett, Finch, and Coach Pace. H74 K' Qqif- fx- if-. ". Q l 1753 1 - ti i 1 . l . .vy,4', gig v is l Upper left, Dave Manning vaults over easily. Upper right, Bob Toncray in an awkward position during high iump. Lett center, Bob Gibson, Bob Toncray, Merlin Abbott, Harold Peitsch stride easily around the track. Center, Merlin lets go on the iavelin throw. Right center, Toncray goes over. Lower leit, Driqqs, Toncrcxy, Gibson, and Crosby taking the hurdles. Lower right, Driggs tries to broad iump while Gibson looks on. Much of the strength of this yecrr's tecrm was found in the re- turning members of the previous yec1r's team. Some of the most prominent were lock Hollgnd, dash, shot, broad jump and hurdles: Fred Olsson, 880, high hurdles: Bob Toncrgy, high jump, pole vgult, hurdles: Buck Huff, pole vgultp Merlin Abbot cmd Gordon Cook, dcrshg and Merlin Thevenote, high iump. - sport for individualists . -sw .... . xx. i . .7 , , T' 1- 'Q' 'r lt - 'ali-till-i,'l,l1ll aseball and Tennis The baseball team had a partially successful season, losing tive games, two to the Coyotes, two to the Badgers, and one to the Iackrabbits. The team was led on the mound by Widtsoe Shumway, con- sidered the best prep pitcher in the West Central Conference, Buck Hutt, who developed into the slugger of the team, and Leroy Whitecratt, who spent most of his time at first base. Probably the best all around player on the team was Herb Boetto, who played errorless ball almost continually and took a turn as catcher in the last game of the season. The tennis team had a good record this year, losing matches only to Tucson and Yuma. They were led by Bobby Charles, who Worked himself up to the first singles post and who Won the consolation title in the University Week tennis tournament. Others who stamped themselves as the hard to beat kind were Cecil Miller, Harry Montgomery, Fred Steiner, and Russell Rogers. BASEBALL TEAM. First row: Watts. Tarbell, Hammon, Nicholas, McKinney, Swaine. Hurt. Mgr. Hale: second row: Landis, Househoulder, Ciruzzi, White- cratt, Boetto, Hoover: third row: Mgr. Dill, Pietsch, Shumway, Huff, Holland, Capt. Brookins. Ellsworth, Coach Pace. BOYS' TENNIS TEAM: Stephens, Rogers, Montgomery, Steiner. Miller, Randolph, Charles, Steins. 'X .. ' K A , .4 .-l gmt. V- . W-, ,.....,,,,.,. The tennis team pauses for a picture before going into action. Back row: Smith, Costanten. Schmitz, Magee, Williams, Miss Wilkinson: tront row: Down, Toncray, Brown, Wilkinson, Ginn, Edgin. Starting the season oft with wins over Tempe, Mesa, and Yuma, the girls' tennis team continued the season in good ' , , , ellllls style. The big events were University W'eek, held May 4 and 5, and the trip made to Yuma April 21, with North High as is Victors. f A Captain this year was Marilyn Downs: tennis manager was 3 avorlte Terry Smith. Marilyn Downs was chosen this year as outstand- ing tennis player, with Audrey Toncray and Carolyn Wilkin- son next in line. sport Next year's forecast for the season is bright, since all but two girls will return to play on the varsity. In the six years of tennis matches played, North High has re- ceived a high rating among Arizona schools, winning an av- erage of 90 per cent each season. Iumping high to make a bas- ket are Sally Sanders and Barbara Rice, as they take part in the healthful exercise that is daily routine in physi- ,y cal education classes. 11777 I . .W , Qi, GAA EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Back row: Smith, Grashum, Schmitz, Miller, Chartrcmd: front row: Stephens, Ririe, Edqin, Downs, Low. Out of the 150 members of GAA, twenty-two complied with the rules to become "All Stars." There are six sports of the season, basketball, baseball, volleyball, softball, and tumbling in which the girls must participate. The awards given to the girls at the end ot the season are the small and large letters and the silver and gold pins. This year Melba Edgin was chosen the outstanding athlete who received the gold pin. Melba has 24 sports to her credit, 14 of these are with "All Star" records. She has been both president and vice-president of the Girls' Athletic Association. GAA ALL STARS. Back row: Toncray. Stephens, Phillips, Saunders. Beck, Grammar, Chortrand, Smith, Miller, Cloud. Smith: front row: Schmitz, Hinton. Love, Rice, Low, Sheldon, Downs, Edgin, Tumex, Kelly, Hinshaw. 5 l179l GAA, TOP. Last row: Gallman, Rice, Low, Schmitz, Wilkinson, Chartrand, Lew- ton, Pursley, Murry, Squire, Meyers, Rudy, Smith, Womack, Costanten, Hoo- qotia, and Schaible: middle row: Stephens, Allen, Saunders, Edgin, Bishop, Pence, Van Aken, Krauth, Rawlins, Smith, Grasham. Turner, Miller, Goodson, Heard, and Palmer: first row: Udall, Bissell, Sheldon, Miller, Downs, Curtis, Cloud, Hendricks, Brazail, Miller, Cooks, Atteberry, Patrick, Toncray, Erb, Wing, and Morris. GAA, BOTTOM. Back row: Akren, Stephens, Shirdian, Beck, Sill, Snyder, Grammar, Barnett, Brown, Ginn, Bliss, Nelson, Hinton, Hays: second row: Chrismon, Doe, Brown. Kendall, Akin, Holland, Newsbaum, Nelson, Saunders, Crotls, Bartol, Bliss, Lovey, Phillips: lirst row: Gary, Cook, Canary, Sinifl, Love, Hinslaw, Kelly, Brown, Payne, Kincaid, Saunders, Rogers. This year officers of the GAA are president, Melba Edging vice-president, Marilyn Downs: secretary, Virginia Stephens: treasurer, Delores Low: and social chairman, Barbara Rice. Managers of the different sports are Olive Grasharn, volleyball: Shirley Schmitz, softball: Patty Bragg, basketball: Fern Miller, speedballg Yvonne Mayfield, tumbling: and Ieanne Chartrand, publicity chairman. Sports Day was held at Mesa with eight Arizona schools at- tending to compete in volleyball. North High girls took third place in the contest. A basketball Sports Day was held at Phoenix Union, which six schools attended. The girls again took third place in the games played. veryone look part in games Congratulaztiom to the Class 0 f 1945 Our address is your nearest independent grocer. HULSUM BAKERY Makers of Fruit Kooken and Aunt Hattie's Enriched Breads. C180 For the best in LEATHER GOODS . . . BROWN BOOTS AND SADDLES 20 North First Avenue QUICK'S 7 MUSIC 'STORE ' A "DRUM SHOP" . ' iss: .of Everything for the Bond and Ulgr- ' Orchestra Musician --J fy! 33 EAST MONROE . 1 E N' ' -- '-Q 1 Q 1 ,-Qin? .. ff is 1 fl Phone 3-2949 S H-' The Smart Shop Exclusive Millinery, Gowns Adelmo Perry 37 W. Adams Telephone 4-4607 Phoenix, Ariz. LUHRS INSURANCE AGENCY We Write All Kinds of Insurance Allen and Iohn Luhrs 209 Luhrs B ldq Jen Dike Studios Wish You, The Class of '45, Success tor the Years to Come 24 EAST WASHINGTON ND H wv-f " -f 01 1112110 s FHITIDUSFUR DUFHIW HUD VHLUE ongrafulafions and all Qooa' PWsl1e5 to the Class of 1945 A. l. Mi00RlE air SONS THE CORNER WITH THE GARDEN 1811 TO THE " MUSTANG " Graduating Class We wish you each a full and happy career O . . . AND AS YOU TRAVEL LlFE'S HIGHWAY, ALWAYS REMEMBER YOUR NEIGHBORLY lEWELER . . . 'IGM CIIAIJNCIEY Best Wishes to the GRADUATING CLASS OF 1945 Ryan-Evans Drug Co. 10th and McDowell 3rd Ave. at Roosevelt A 9 Mm' MENS AND LADIZEASPORTSWEAR ,E..e.....fflwl+ A--.-.-?.., Phone 4-1433 38 East Monroe Office Supplies Furniture Equipment PRINTING 6 BOWER SWONM co.. INC. 34-38 South Central Avenue Phoenix. Arizona Designers - Printers - Lithographers P. O. Box 1522 Phone 3-5101 Amzomx SAND AND Roux co. 7th Street and River Bank Western Auto Stores Everything for Home And the Automobile 247 N. First Ave. 943 E. Van Buren MILTGN SMITH REAL ESTATE 205 NoRrH CENTRAL AVENUE JARRlfTT'S Everything in China, Glass, House Furnishings, Hardware, A Electrical Appliances, Etc. SEE OUR MODERN CHINA, GLASS AND HOUSEWARES DEPT. Dinnerware and Pottery. Modern and Early California by Vernon Kilnsg also Poppy-Trail by Metlox . . . sets or open stock. General Electric Washers and Refrigerators Estate and O'Keefe ci Meritt Gas Ranges, Holly-Glenn' and Day 5: Night Water Heaters. CMake Iarrett's Your Headquarters for Home Neeclsl B. I. IARRETT'S HARDWARE CO. Adams at Fourth Phone 4-4183 C1823 Qoodyear Tirey THE PUBLISHERS OF THE MUSTANG ROUNDUP .P Qooffyefz ff Butte ries 4. lahn -Tyler Punting Co' Paul Bennett 525 West Iefferson 202 West Van Buren Mcclzliws eonmflaeml PRI TIERY KSuccessors to Republic 6. Gazette Commercial Printeryl PRINTING PRINTERS RULING O F T H I S BINDING A N N U A L ENGRAVING 4 PHONE 4-4768 208 West Adcrrns Street Printery Building Phoenix, Arizona 1831 SPEC'S FRUIT SHOP OR RESH and RUITS VEGETABLES 1540 East McDowell Best Wishes to the Graduates ot '45 from . . . I: U N K ' S 28 North Central Phone 3-5149 Phone 3-1781 Flowers at Their Best "fl0WERlAND" The Flower Garden of Downtown Phoenix Artistry by I. R. Sievers, Mgr. 9 East Adams -- NDW -- NOW is the time for further improve- ment NOW is the time to build for the future NOW is the time to profit by the im- pacts ot these strenuous times. Yes, NOW is the time for many things, in- cluding keeping us in mind for your future needs of many things andiservices we offer. OFFICE FURNITURE OFFICE MACHINES SCHOOL FURNITURE SCHOOL SUPPLIES ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT IANITORIAL SUPPLIES Peterson, Brooke, Steiner and Wist 520 West Washington Street Retail Stores at Tucson - Prescott - Yuma Best Wishes to the i Graduating Glass of 1945 . . l5orden's Dairy Your Neighbors in the Valley of the Sun NANCY5 200 N. Central PHOENIX, ARIZONA Priscilla Beauty Shop Styling Plus Good Service and Nominal Prices EXPERT OPERATORS 119 East Washington Phone 3-8914 Z IGGI lf'S ACCORDION STUDIOS ZIGGIE ZARDUS, Prop. 425 W. Washington Home Studio 224 South Third Avenue Phone 3-1797 301 E. Mulberry Phoenix, Arizona Phone 5-0623 Courtesy Drug Store "The Best for Less" 35 N th C tal Avenue Ph 33531 REUABLE courmsous CHAMBERS Transfer 6. Storage Company 301 South Fourth Avenue Phone 4-4141 ARIZONA'S LARGEST, FINEST, AND MOST POPULAR EATING PLACE Miller's Cafeteria 125 West Adams - Phoenix, Ari CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISI-IES! ite N,1-1 X 0 I 1 IW WOMEN 'S APPAREL and BEAUTY SALON FIRST AVENUE AT ADAMS PHOENIX, ARIZONA 1857 'N ,, rw MW wi Nafwffpwtm 4 WWZWM JAM -u Rgg.U.S.Pat.Off. QA' Salute to the Classlof 1945 from one of Arizona's Oldest Companies is 9 L l 7lmI ANN1vfBsAn mn: EQLLE " We face new horizons together. As you lay away your school- books to assume greater responsi- bilities, We .enter our second hali- :entury of service to the homes of the Salt River Valley. We Wish you great success . . . and hope that we will be here to serve you Well for the next fifty years. gr.nv l Good Luck 141207 All of It Good To the Class of 745 0 45 0 Capital Fuel, feed el Seed Co. 312 South Fifteenth Avenue Phone 3-1171 COMPLIMENTS OF THE ' MECKLER'S IEWELRY COMPANY Phone 3-3948 214 E. Washington Street ' PHOENIX, ARIZONA ' Compliments of Guardian Insurance Agency A Ground Floor I ' - L h T B 'ld' PHOENIX - MESA - GLENDALE - CHANDLER u rs Ower ul mg BUCKEYE - COOLIDGE - CASA GRANDE ' Phoenix' Arizona 1186 EIRST EEDERAL SAVINGS 6: LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PHOENIX 9 Savings 6 Investment Accounts S5000.00 Federal Insurance on each individual account LOW COST - DIRECT REDUCTION 0 HIJME l0ANS 30 West Adams Street Phone 4-3117 Office Supplies Stationery HOWARD'S OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 241 North Central Ave. E D R U D 0 l I3 H ' S SUPER-SERVICE GARAGE 33 Years of Dependable service CHEVROLET DEALER 300-400 E. Adams Street Phoenix THE l3l'l0T0 SH0l3 Red and Yellow Front Exc1usive Kodaks and Kodak Supplies Photo Finishing "Best in the West" 225 North Central Avenue Phone 3-9236 Phoenix. Arizona .11' 3 BEST WISHES : HEARTY coNcEATULAT1oNs TO FA,fHf4tif'Illiun CLASS OF 45 BLIAIHHI .".2: Z-ff-'K ,sniff gvcijfllfdgwf f' 4' 5 Arizona Star Elour Antzuwesentseftsftus from the makers of ARIZUNA El0lJR MILLS BRANCHES MESA, TUCSON, SAFFORD 871 B lc Pictures G t q Cards Picture P ming Cgmpljmgnfy t0 MILLER-STERLING CO. 19 WEST ADAMS STREET t ry Lecxther GO Cl t P Artists' Materials Class 0 f I 945 f 0 HAAS- IBARUCH Wholesale Grocers Ftth A e cmd Icrckson Ph 3 5191 n MEN nnvnttfl Fu 1 I E DSTINCTN 39 NORTH CENTRAL PHOENIX, ARIZONA Best Wishes . . . Mcfee Jewelry Qrczduafes of '45 mg WE WISH YOU SUCCESS AS YOU L17"i1jIZ,17f'6 TRAVEL LIFE 'S HIGHWAY We Carry CI fine line Ot . quality furniture including Marston HeyWOOCl-Wakefield Tomlinson CrnCl Others. Company School Supplies Athletic Supplies 0 ' I3 ' U arrow s 324-326 North Cenm Avenue furniture cg, PHOENIX ARIZONA " 38 South First Street C188 if BACK THE ATTACK - BUY WAR BONDS - BACK THE ATTACK - BUY WAR BONDS -Af U1 Q CU 2 pd 2 5 Z 5 lJl3T0N'S DOUBLE RICH CQ . CJ sl ICE CREAM Ti U UU 5 5 5 AND H pg CII E , , EZ 5 North Plzoemx 'kjlfustangs ' 5 fc ji ARE 3 2 E 3 CHAMPIONS IN ANY LEAGUE Q A r 5 5 B -A' BACK THE ATTACK -- BUY WAR BONDS - BACK THE ATTACK - BUY WAR BONDS if To the yra-rlzmtes rnayhe Dad isnrt "help" of today lzrlzo aw' of f0'l7'I0'l'1'0fll,' You are invited to become better acquainted with Dorris-l-leyman, home-makers to all Arizona. See there the lovely furniture, china, glass and other home accessories illustrated in the smartest home magazines. Learn about the Dorris-Heyman interior decorat- ing service that will help you make your home of the future as on some things . . . . . . You're just about right when you say Dad isn't "hep" to the kind of out- fits you kids like to wear on your dates. But you've got to admit the old man knows his stuff when he relies on Mc- Dougall 8t Cassou for the smartest styles and finest quality in men's wear. . charming as you dream it will be. 0 ,. 'QX 55 . sz., c 322 3:3 ' , eb MEN .S' 04 E' G44 SMP 2525 55:2 3333 va ,, ...W---,Sf-num'--v. -. .. I v 0 I' I' I S' ' C WI M I4 'f ,. Adams G First St. - Phoenix ci Tucson - Phone 4-4743 l3O NORTH CENTRAL ESTABLISHED 1897 1897 Success for the I Class of '45 Qgjgib Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation first National Bank of Arizona AND Phoenix Savings Bank ci Trust Company JM 05176771 and Conqratuiations to the . . . Graduating Class oi Yizstznctzfve Qeszgns 1 9 4 5 HOMES . . . OFFICES . . . BUILDINGS . . . ' 0 8 M h ' G0lDSl30T "esChe:RCH1TECT? onfv BOWLING ALLEY Title and Trust Buildi g S21 Noxth Central C190 "Destinct1ve Home Furnishings" .... 1902-1945 -L- 43 Team 0 f Ph 47371 825 N thC 1 1 Ph A FOR jaw q3m1,',,g A. S. MEHAGIAN co. IT'S SMART TO BE THRIFTY To the C1c1ss of '45 . . . SHOP AT PENNEY'S WE EXTEND OUR SINCEREST CONGRATULATIONS CONGRATULATIONS UERNER 910951 'HC' T0 2 EAST WASHINGTON PHONE 4-1742 OF 1945 Standard Insurance JEX3' Agency, Inc. 35 West Iefferson FOR 32 YEARS . . . Serving those who derncrnd the best . . . BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '45 Q C RYSTAL I C IE PHOENIX GLENDALE CHANDLER 1911 ", Q? 1 f Megs' - - '..f , .,.,., 1 :'l ' "'ff s 1 ' 21if ' . n. : 2+i t W ,:.-l:,j- , ji ,-:,' ,AIE ,L ,..Y,. , ...,Q1. -:,',. 'V ,X I .Q V ttst t t t , J t t W it W Z: "E.,1 .:,'. v cu l ::g5 ,b. '::'..,' 22: :A32 , ':'.2,' .A" ' -ll ' I :,. +Q'E vv fgifl gfi. i ..5- 5 -...,, :I?E?ggEEgii.,u?, i iiig 1,,. I CLASS OF 1945 We - 6'6lfZl1"6 ufl0k56l7Z6f61' Studio 7 fusznesy and Social Wishes You Statzonery Success in Years 9 to Ccme ' ' ' Heinze, Bowen, and Harrington ORPHEUM THEATRE BUILDING 228 W. Washington Street Phone 4-4179 C192 PORTSWEAR. ln feature with top fashions from the leading style centers. Finely tailored slacks - skirts - slack suits - jumpers - blouses - shirts - jackets - toppers. UNIORS. Dresses styled by exclusive junior designers and really original in pattern and fashion. ln Miami cloth - Butcher - Shantung - pique - lamloskin rayon - gaberdine - jersey - serge - bemberg. ISS - Dresses and sportswear styled in the junior manner from the style centers-New York - Chicago - St. Louis - Dallas - Los Angeles. Included are suits and coats in fine Woolens. CO-OP Q E 1821 EAST JACKSON 1933 Ride - Tenderfooz' - Ride Ongfdfuldfionfv at Class of 1945 . . we I d 0 I1 V S We are glad to have been of service to you during R I D I N G S TA B I' E S your student years .... and We look forward to ' Q ' serving you in the years to come . . . Horses to fit your personality . . . ' Q ' Phoenix Transportation 6800 EAST VAN BUREN SYSIQEIII SAVE AMERICA! A' ' SAVE YouRsELF1 0 X' " B U Y XXCLX X u. s. WAR Bombs . . . and keep on buying, every week, every payday . . . until We sink every son of the rising sun, and Then some! 4 1.3 ' I I 1115 ,H lg, Qi ARIZONKS Most compute STORE IEW y Roesucn AND co. 2223531 C194 THE PLACE TO GO FOR THE BRANDS YOU KNOW ' Arrow Shirts ' Hart Schaffner :Sf Marx Clothes ' Bostonian Shoes ' Interwoven Hose ' McGregor Sportswear V I C H A N N Y' S HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER S MARX CLOTHES 1951 To the lass of '45 MAY SUCCESS BE AT YOUR DOOR .... 0 .IUNES DRUG CUMIDANY Next Door to the F ox Theater 101 East Washington Phone 3-5762 TO THE MUSTANG GRADUATING CLASS or '45 Re1aX in Va11ey'-of-the-Sun- We wish you success Sportsfqshionsw -Keyed to Arizona LIFE'S HIGHWAY . Sunshine! AS YOU TRAVEL q' tered , . -"- . . . . .. X Arizona Sash and -BYT 1 D0 . M :::::-:i,. Q .3 UHZAQZ. 521 S. Ninth Ave. Phone 3-3153 Washin9f0"' at F151 S+' C196 l - ' fl , .A in ' i S X A 1 H 7 T I' " S W X Q ff it if N :NSF f -- gf -f ' if ff' 5 M f I f' .,QA X f-"' ,ff f - -5 xxx I j f I- 3' -'.- P , -s ,ff If H .A 'f,.5, Kb 1 K f I . A f ,,A, I The BOSTON STORE is the ,IF 1': 11 HEADQUARTERS .gf ..T. J fix?-f ':" Y 3 ' V . ' For lunior Fashions fd fxfrf' .if .,.,,.,.:: 5 Ellen Kaye inf ,',T 1 Dsfffmfe Deb Carole Kina TruClY Hall Ir. '-TT 44' Qy-X - . i' . ' i I . i Wil www s m I w Xxx ,flawhsxuvwvog xv svsux-xv s'uawxx,.- PRESCRIPTIONS STEWART,S 1897-194-5 PHARMACY Our 48th Year in A 301 W. Washington Street, Phoenix Phone 4-4433 rizona , Arizona 8056772 zwezlgs ' FLOWERS "THE BEST IN from , FLOWERS ' ALWAYS" Phone 4-5697 702 North C entral Avenue Flowers teleqraphed anywhere PAINTING AND DECORATING Best Material Used JOE WEISS 23 Years Experience PHOENIX ARIZONA 2501 Richland Street Phone 3-4514 35 North First Avenue 1977 ongmtulcztiom to the STUDENTS OF NORTH PHOENIX HIGH SCHOOL from AMERICA LEGIO LUKE-GREENWAY POST NO. 1 364 North Seventh Avenue ADMINISTRATION .,....... Campus scenes ...,... Offices ...............,.............. Student governmenl ........ Boys' Alliance .......,.,.., Girls' League Mainlenance ..... Teachers .... Seniors ............... Iuniors .................., Underclassmen .......... , Music ...... ROTC .......... Iournalism ...... Clubs .......... STUDENT LIFE ....... Roll of Honor ..... CLUBS AND ACTIVITIES ........ Drama .....,..............,...... INDEX 6 Servicemen on Leave....... .......,.l30 6 Blue and Silver............. .........132 16 Dances .........l34 22 Military Ball .,,,,,,,,l36 25 Grill .,,,.,...l38 27 Lunch hour ..,......l4O 31 Flag raising ...,....,142 32 Assemblies .........l44 39 Pan-American party .........l46 67 Pads and iaces...........,, ....,,,,.148 84 Classes .,,,.,,.,15O 97 ATHLETICS .........l59 .........102 Servicemen ....,,..,l6Z ....,....lO4 Football ...,.....164 .........lO7 Basketball .........17l .........llO Baseball ,,,,.,,,,175 .........l12 Track .........176 Girls' sports ...... ......... 1 77 .........125 .........128 ADVERTISEMENTS .........180 C198 .sswifm-T MQ ms xwwsn y,,3ZE,fff Kon Cm Gif. Qohxiwfx Q55 ff gif o.u.AQsumdJxXoo.'S13 'YQL XDQQNX 9 ,JA Q4-A ERS KNSU. 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Suggestions in the North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) collection:

North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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