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

 - Class of 1949

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North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1949 volume:

V V,V . - - ' = i. , — ..,1 .-A . , . ' t) • ' ■-_ N 3 ( =5 W M V (1 f-i oAcrvc c uYKsi; w T Ati j . , ' ' ? ; .. ' P kiA ' - . ■■ M 1 • i ' ' ,. M I jai WELCOME Time changes everything, but our campus essentially stays the same. While the outside world passed through strife and want, our campus re- tained its guiet dignity. Our students have come to know and love this spacious campus, with its calm air of friendliness. (3) HOOFBEATS I VOLUME 10 THE HIGH SCHOOL BOY AND GIRL OF 1949 North Phoenix High School PHOENIX, ARIZONA EDITOR DAWN McCRACKEN ASSISTANT EDITOR CYNTHIA SNOW SECTION EDITORS VIVIAN JUSTICE, BEVERLY PATT, MARY GROH, CYNTHIA SNOW, SHARON SMITH, BEVERLY BARLETT, JO HARED, TERRY CAMPOLONGO, JANICE COOK, MARILYN DUNLAP, TED WARNER, DAVID HOROWITZ. CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER HARRY REGER PHOTOGRAPHERS EDWIN LEE, DON MILLER ASSISTANT PHOTOGRAPHERS TOM PORTER, NORMAN PEDERSEN, TOM BENTLEY ADVERTISING MANAGER JOHN BARKLEY BUSINESS MANAGER MARY GROH COVER ANNA STEPHENSON ■ CONTENTS hitroduction Activities Administration Clubs Classes Sports School Life Advertisements I Foreword In 1939 North Phoenix opened its doors to high school students. Since that time there has been an endless procession of boys and girls entering as freshmen, advancing into the ranks of upperclassmen and, eventually, earning their diplomas to join still another class — the alumni. These students all shared some things in common — a highly qualified faculty to guide their footsteps, a beautiful campus to use and to be proud of, new buildings with modern equipment, and all the extra-curricular activities the school had to offer. During the years many changes took place in our school and country. Our school was enlarged by an addition of a north wing to the Science Building. The cafeteria under- went many changes to become the up-to-date establishment it is today. And, last, but not least, the Mustang Corral came into being. Our students served their country In the midst of all this growth came Pearl Harbor! with the same fierce loyalty they served their school. That war is nothing but a rapidly fading memory to us now. Four years have passed since then. In that time a United Nations was set up bringing with it the problems of every country in the world. Great scientists split the atom, unleashing hidden stores of atomic energy. And we, in America, became thankful of our democratic government, as we watched Communism seep into Europe. Yes, this last decade in which we have lived has brought many changes. But have these changes affected us? Could we stand by, watching all this, and yet keep our minds focused on our own scholastic affairs? Have we been deaf to the cries for " help " from all over the world? We can answer those questions, but we would rather have you find those answers for yourself in the pages to follow. And so with that purpose in mind, we present to you a living picture of youth today — " The High School Boy and Girl of 1949. " Giving Generously When students at North High are thanked for their kindness and generosity in contributing to some drive, they ' re apt to blush and mumble something like, " Oh, it wasn ' t much, " and turn away in embarrassment. When they adopted schools and children in Europe for the Save the Children Campaign; when they sent Care packages overseas; when they contribut- ed to the Red Cross and March of Dimes; and when they sent food, clothing, and toys to families all over the Valley for Christmas, they weren ' t doing it for praise — they were doing it because they wanted to help those in need. Even though it meant giving up a show and a malt now and then, it was a pledge they want- ed to keep and a goal they reached. On Sadie Hawkin ' s Day. Frances War ner " caught up " with her man for the dance that night. (8) Preparing For Life " What does the future hold in store for me? " was the question many seniors were asking them- selves this semester. However, with the helpful college informa- tion posted on the bulletin board in the Deans ' Office, and the wise counsel of the deans them- selves, the question, in most cases, was answered. Throughout the Southwest, North High is known for its com- pletely student-organized gov- ernment. The Honor Court, com- posed of student judges elected by their classmates, " tries " those accused of a misde- meanor and hears their side of the case. Communism, the Marshall Plan, and the United Nations are familiar terms to high school students, who realize the im- portance of understanding those international problems which confront the world today. The man she caught was Phil Lowell, who could not run quite fast enough. 1 Vv " (9) We Were Well Represented Students of North Phoenix High School are proud — proud of each and every fellow stu- dent who goes forth to represent them. They have pride in their athletic teams, when they win or when they lose a fairly fought game; in the Band for its many outstanding per- formances; in the Art, Drama, and Journalism. Departments, for emphasizing the cultural side of life; in student government, through which all can speak; and in the loyal spirit banding all Mustangs together under the name of the school. They are thankful and grateful to know that they have these opportunities to prepare them for their place in the future. (10) v i y In the fall of 1946 a new man came into our midst to assume many varied tasks. Soon every student on the campus began to recognize and look forward to his cheery smile or greeting. In three years he has won for himself a warm spot in the hearts of all who knov him. And so, with pride, we dedicate this annual to Mr. James I. Stewart, our Principal and friend. (11) The School Government Students at North High regard their teachers as friends, as well as instruc- tors. Often when a lively argument on a very controversial matter is sup- pressed by the bell, students drop in at the end of the day to continue the discussion. There is, also, many an after-school visitor when a recent lesson has proved to be especially confusing; or perhaps it is just a cordial visit to discuss the day ' s events. - ' ■ L , . iiMjhiflH i ! ' " ! Friend And Fellow Mustang THE PRINCIPAL: Mr. James I. Stewart. A long procession of students, teachers, and parents constantly passes through the waiting room of the Principal ' s Office, awaiting an opportunity to confer with the Princi- pal, Mr. James I. Stewart, on matters concerning the school, the commu- nity, and the students over individ- ual problems. They are confident of his warm reception for they know that he is never too busy to discuss with them and help them to solve even the smallest of their problems. Mr. Stewart is held in high esteem by all those who know him. The students of North High cherish his warm, friendly greeting as they meet him on the campus, for they know he is a friend to each and every one of them as well as the leader of the entire school and student body. Secretary to Mr. Stewart is Miss Barbara Patterson. She attends to the many routine details of the office. Assisting her is Mrs. Rebecca Clingman. They write the morning bulletin and supervise the broadcasting of announcements. The lost and found department is also located in the Principal ' s Office. IN THE PRINCIPAL ' S OFFICE Oeft) Marilyn Kort and Janet Barnes take calls on the switchboard. Miss Barbara Patter- son (center) secretary to Mr. Stewart, types from the dictaphone. Under the direction of Mrs. Rebecca Qingman (right) Harry Reger and Tom Porter broadcast a morning announcement. Returns, Records, Reports The many details connected with the managing of attendance records and registration are efficiently taken care of by the secretaries in the registrar ' s office. Each morning they issue return slips to a great many students and help them solve their individual problems. One of the major problems facing students is the choice of the course they wish to follow. The guidance of Mr. Charles Burton, Registrar, in matters of this sort con always be counted on to be for the benefit of the students. A new position this year, that of Assistant Registrar has been carefully filled by Mr. Dale Brooks. REGISTRAR: Mr. Charles Burton. THE PLANNING OF SCHEDULES and checking of absences are attended to by Mr. Dale Brooks (Upper Left). Assistant Registrar; Mrs. Mary Westby (Upper Right), Attendance Secretary; Miss A.rdis Coburn (Lower Left), Sec- US) retary to Mr. Burton; and Miss Shirley Williams (Lower Right), Credentials Secretary, More Than A Store— An Institution Whenever a pencil, notebook, or any type of school supply was needed, a trip to the Book- store was in order. Before and after school as well as during the lunch periods, students could be seen patiently await- ing their turn at the counter. The little school " specialities, " such as red and blue Mustang stickers for books and windows, fountain pens with a horse ' s head on them, and so on, were also sold through the Bookstore. The seniors were good custom- ers throughout the year, as they stood in line for class rings,- senior sweaters and emblems, and graduation announcements and cards. Tickets to all school functions could be purchased through this department. They included tic- kets to games, dances, and the Every Girl ' s Dinner, as well as activity cards and the yearbook, Hoofbeats. While the Mustang Corral Drive was in progress, the book- store was indeed a busy place. Every morning, a representative from each homeroom would en- trust to the Bookstore the funds collected the previous day. Assisting Mr. Brockett in his many duties was Mrs. Fara Dar- land. BUSY THROUGHOUT THE DAY is the North High Bookstore, under the direc- tion of Mr. Donald Brockett. Top: Mr. Brockett assists Delores Wierson. Mid- dle: Mrs. Fara Darland removes note- books from shelf to sell to students. Bottom: Members of the Executive Com- mittee purchases the f.rst activity cards: Fred Mendelsohn, Mr. Brockett, Dezem- ber, Bennett, Long, Hogue, Drummond, Dunlap, Stallcup. Suter, Goodson, Shoe- maker. I (16) PTA BOARD— Front Row: Dcnna Entrekin, Carol McCall, Dorothy Seeqer, Shirley Rahn. Second Row; Mr. Frank Anderson, Mr. William Bartels, Mrs. Jewell Rasbury, Mrs. Ski Johnson, Mrs. Hubert Davis, Mrs. John S. McCall, Mrs. Charles Gray, Mrs. Spencer Nitchie, Mrs. Carll Huskinson, Mrs. Earl Chase, Mrs. H. D. MouUer, Mrs. Ray Harris, Mrs,. A. E. Thomas, Mrs. Stanley Gilbert, Mrs. Roderick Johnson, Mr. James I. Stewart. Guidance From Parents And Teachers The Parent-Teacher Association held a number of interesting and informative panel dis- cussions during the year in which both parents and students participated actively. Parents had a chance to meet the teachers and inspect the school plant at the various open houses held by the PTA. The PTA was active in assisting the students of North High in their various ventures. Furnishings for the Mustang Corral were one of the outstanding contributions. (17) PTA OPEN HOUSE — Upper left: Mr. C. A. Brown and Barry Long show Mrs. Long the chemistry lab. Upper right: Articles made by handicrafts students are examined by Miss Mary Williams, Jack Keller, and Mrs. Keller. Lower left: Mrs. Spencer Nitchie, PTA president. Lower right: the soft drink bar at the PTA dinner in the cafeteria. Advice And Counsel To Every Student DEAN OF BOYS: Mr. Frank Anderson. DEAN OF GIRLS: Mrs. Jewell Rasbury. Always willing to give advice and counsel to boys and girls enrolled at North High, the deans — Mrs. Jewell Rasbury and Mr. Frank Anderson— always can be counted on to help in an hour of need. Seniors seeking information on various colleges were able to find a v -ealth of informa- tion in the form of catalogues and pamphlets on the table in the deans ' outer office. Upper- classmen also found the deans ' advice helpful in choosing the courses they wished to follow. The business details, such as the typing of stencils, letters, and reports, are attended to by Mrs. Margaret Gring. As secretary to both the deans, she is kept busy performing the many duties that must be carried out if the deans ' office is to function smoothly. Students, acting as assistant secretaries, help with many of the routine tasks. They take call slips to students with whom one of the deans wishes to confer. THE DEANS ' OFFICE is a busy place. Upper left: Secretary to the cleans is Mrs. Margaret Gring. Upper right: Donna Sheets and Bob Sutton study catalogs and pamphlets from various colleges. Lower left: Mr. Anderson talks with Kenneth Berry and George Hasl. Lower right: Peggy Christy consults Mrs. Rasbury about her future studies. (13) I THE BOARD OF EDUCATION — Superintendent E. W. Montgomery (left) with the Board of Education of the Phoenix Union High Schools and Phoenix College: Dr. Trevor G. Browne, Mr. Ray Busey, Mrs. F. A. Bons, Mr. W. J. McDonald, and Mr. John Herrscher. Their Wisdom Showed Us The Way Not only is North High a democratic high school, but this democracy is practiced by each and every student. This smooth-running government carried out by these students themselves is brought about by the supreme law of the school, the constitution. This con- stitution sets forth many principles that make the method of student government practiced at North Phoenix High School one of the most outstanding and progressive in the West. The provisions of the school constitution and of any decisions made by the student body are subject to the approval of the Board of Education of the Phoen ix Union High Schools. The members of the Board are elected by the voters of the school district. The Board deter- mines the policies followed by the schools in the district. The decisions of this body govern the district in every way. In them is vested the power to employ teachers, principals, and the superintendent. Democracy is practiced in the classroom at North High. Students hold class meetings us- ing parliamentary procedure. In some classes, they conduct class recitation for a short time each day. When a teacher is called from class for some reason, the class can be depended upon to carry on just as if he were there. These valuable principles of democratic living and getting along in the world are a large and important part of the education students re- ceive at North High. (19) DEMOCRACY IS PRACTICED in the classroom. Left: Raybtirn Dezember, Student Body President, and Rosie Ben- nett, Secretary, speak on student government before a freshman citizenship class. Right: Students are given an opportunity to conduct class. Taking Care Of Our Needs Daily North High ' s campus is strewn with lunch papers carelessly dropped there by students, but within a short time the efficient groundskeepers have the campus clean and beautiful again. They clean the buildings and put them in order after students and faculty have gone home. The cafeteria is perhaps the favorite building of most Mustangs. There delicious meals just like one gets at home are served. Responsible in a large measure for the great variety and tastiness of cafeteria food are the two cooks, Mr. Storks and Mr. Hilkemeyer. The members of the cafeteria staff and Mrs. Ruth Smith, cafeteria manager, are kept busy during three lunch periods every day. They must keep silver, dishes, and glasses supplied to the continuous lines of students. In the short time between lunches, they restore order to the cafeteria by putting chairs back in place and preparing the steam tables for the next rush of students. THE GROUNDS AND CAFETERIA were under the capable supervision of the custodians and cafeteria workers. Bottom — Front Row: Duffy. O ' Haver, Nye, Timmons, Schipper, Kestner, Bales. Gilmore, Elhott. Second Row: Doakes, McCoy, Lockwood, Kester, Stillion. Cherry, Williams, Robinson, Cunningham, Merdick, Logan, Smith. Upper Left — Front Row: Piggott, Cloyd. Second Row: Torres, Hopkins. Hudson. Melheim, Hartman, Feihle. Third Row: Niesius. Cottrell, Lotes, Jackson, Grizer. Maute, Brown. Upper Right: Cooks John Starks and Edmund Hilkemeyer. (20) Or o BOARDS AND COMMISSIONS— Upper left: ACTIVITIES COMMISSION— Front Row: Mrs. Muth, Rubenstein, Mc- Donald, McKinney. Second Row: Hanna, Mr. Raymond, Mr. Fitzgerald, Mr. Caldwell, Mr. Palmer. Upper right: BOOK- STORE BOARD— Seated: Johnson, Mr. Brocket!. Standing: Mr. Stewart, McTyre, Mr. Bartels, Mrs. W. C. Lefebvre, Mrs. H. G. Upton, Martin. Lower left: CAFETERIA BOARD— Mrs. Smith, Miss Sayre, Manning, Stollcup, Dyer, Hunter. Lower right: ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION — Front row: Goodson, Dunlap, Ong. Second row: Hogue, Mr. Caldwell, Murphy, Cetti, Miss Wilkinson. Balancing The Budget For the first time North High students had the use of activity cards, which gained them admission to all home games, plays, half price at dances, a subscription to The Mustang Roundup, and partial payment on the yearbook, Hoofbeats. The aim of the Activities Commis- sion was to make it possible for more students to attend school functions at less cost. The Bookstore Board decided on the prices of books, pencils, and the Mustang stickers for books and car windshields. The delicious lunches served in the North High cafeteria and the reasonable prices can be credited to the work of the Cafeteria Board. They regulate the prices on food and keep the cafeteria ' s profits at a minimum. The Athletic Association was resDonsible for the appropriation of funds for boys ' and girls ' athletics and for the sports equipment. They were in charge of all money received or spent in the carrying out of interscholastic athletic contests. " m (21) Essential For Success Attention! Left face! Goodness, which way is left? By the time an ordinary soul has solved this weighty problem the entire military company has disappeared from view. After working together for a very few months it ' s a source of amazement that the boys and girls of the Military Department become such a smoothly running group. With Lt. Colonel Shoe- maker at the helm, an efficient, well trained, R.O.T.C. is a sure thing. Where are all the dry tomes that ore sup- posed to be part of every library? We hate to disappoint anyone but you won ' t find them in our school library. Mr. Bartels and Miss Yotter, librarians, have made the selection of books with extreme care. They are of infinite variety and purpose. You may not be a Caruso or Lily Pons, but you can still enjoy being a member of the Glee Club. The same goes for the Band and Orchestra. It ' s a satisfying feeling to know you are an important clog in the wheel. The pro- grams and assemblies these groups have put on are too numerous to tell about here, but just ask any student in North High. The beaming smile that will answer you will tell better than words how much we appreciate the musical division in our school. Mrs. Shelley, Mr. Coulter, and Mr. Fitzgerald, here ' s our vote of thanks for the reasons you have given us to be proud of our music department. RELAXING FOR A MINUTE in the reading alcove are (Top) Mr. William Barlels and Miss Clare Yotter. Military de- partment leaders (Top Center) Capt. William Toy. Lt. Col. Paul Shoemaker, and 1st Lt. Stonley R. Matthews. Discuss- ing music appreciation (Lower Left) are Mrs. Ardith Shelley, Mr. Lynn W. Fitzgerald, and Mr. Charles Coulter. Part of the library staff (Lower Right) are Lillie Ann Schauer, office trainer, Janice Crafts, assistant secretary of the library, and Mrs. Mildred Hill, secretary to the librarians. i SCIENTIFIC INSTRUCTORS (Top) Mr. William Vaughn, Mr. Lorenzo Lisonbee, Mr. A. B. Clark, Mr. Frank Gilleland, Mr. Isaac Nichols, Miss Frances Mont- gomery, and Mr. C. A. Brown. Director of the Health Center, Miss Lydia Pott- hoff {Center Left), examines health rec- ords in her office. Coaches Wall Ruth, Don Pace, W. R. Caldwell, and Claire Van Hoorebeke (Center right) rest after a full day of baseball and track prac- tice. Putting on a record for square dancing (Lower) are members of the girls ' physical education staff, Mrs. Mary Hamilton. Mrs. Dorothy Delvin, Miss Regno Breneman, Miss Catherine Wilk ' n?on, and Mrs. Bettse Phelps. Fit To Be Tried Some students think science teachers are a pretty sorry lot. They should stop and con- sider. These teachers are bound to have something besides sawdust in their craniums if they even try to teach us all this complicated stuff about bugs ' n ' chemicals. And to those who have to be drawn a picture, look at Mr. William Vaughn. For the past few years or so — excluding the war — he has been a lowly underpaid, misunderstood biology teacher; now he has been appointed Dean of Boys at the new West High. Keeping a bunch of rambunctious ' Hosses in one piece, mentally and physically — is a pretty big job for one teacher — or shall we say supervisor? Miss Potthoff has managed to keep up this job nobly for the past few years. This year an assistant has been added, Miss Caroline Lane. North High boasts three of the best girls ' P. E. teachers in these here hills. They know their jobs and have quite some fun getting it done. Mrs. Dorothy Delvin has come to be an indispensable person in the equipment room. Also Mrs. Mary Hamilton is regarded with awe for her patience. Day after day she coaxes music from the battered up-right in the gym so the dancing classes won ' t have to dance to the tune of their own grunts and groans. (23) Here Your Fortune Lies What chance has Hollywood when it has North High to contend with? That may be a debatable question, but we v on ' t stop to grapple with it now. Hollywood ' s gotta admit we turn out some of the best plays and some of the best speeches and orators North High has ever known! Clickety clack! Clickety clack! Clickety clack! How in blazes can a person study with those infernal typewriters a ' goin ' all the time? Until they invent silencers for the dern things, guess we ' ll just have to put up with it. For the size of the room that Mr. Fred Draper occupies, you ' d think he did nothing but grade papers all day or some such sordid task as that. Actually he supervises one of the most interesting activities in the school — the audio-visual aids. CULTURE AND COMMERCE — Upper Left: Looking over a new Dramatics magazine is speech teacher Mr. Kenneth Pauli and drama teacher Miss Lucille Hicks. Upper Right: Minding their own business are business education teachers Miss Ruth White, Miss Elsie Denver, Mr. Edward Palmer. Lower Left: Miss Chloe Fields, Miss Beulah Twist, and Mr. C. O. Stephens. Lower Right: Mr. Fred Draper of the visual aids department receives an urgent call for a film. (24) I Ail iji;l na Ut. Di] k Fn is Fn it 1 ARTS AND STUDIES — Mrs. Gwendolyn Beaver and Miss N rmc Sayre (Upper Left) compcire niles on th;- Home Economics denartment. Representing languages taught at North High (Upper Right) are Miss Mary Gomez, Mrs. Faith Frikart, Miss Anna Schlichler, Miss Eva S. Edv ards, Miss Isabelle Hov att, Miss Martha While, and Miss Vera Boy- ington. The Art Department (Center) makes plans for tiie coming term: Mr. Allen Dutton, Miss Mary Williams, Mrs. Florence Porter, Miss Frances Kapanke. Lower: Social Studies teachers Mr. Holland Melvin, Miss Winona Montgomery, Mr. Edward Herzberg, Miss Ellen Nitzkcwski, Miss Ruth Adams, Mrs. Ruth Muth, Mr. Joseph McKinney, Miss Ethleen Kemp, and Mr. F. V. Brown. For Better Living What ' s that? It smells like mother has been in the kitchen. But what would that won- derful odor of fresh baked biscuits be doing here in the Science Building? Well, we know the answer to that one. It is Mrs. Beaver and her Home Ec. class whipping up some more of those light (well, usually) fluffy biscuits. And right across the hall the busy snip of scissors from the sewing room tells the story of anticipated dresses and blouses. Three languages are offered in North High ' s curriculum. If you want to speak Spanish, French, or Latin like a native, amble on toward that language department so it won ' t all be Greek to you. Busy as beavers the art teachers are discussing some new project for their department. From the pleased looks all around it must be a very good idea. How about that? Hey! Put down that glass of water. History isn ' t that dry. Contrary to popular belief it isn ' t only interesting but of vital importance to all Americans. Why, if you don ' t know your rights as a citizen of the U. S. you may as well be in a country where such things as freedom of speech, press, and assembly don ' t exist. Come on and help yourself to some history. Honest it will pay big dividends. Sure would be nice to be able to show Johnny Jones or Suzy Smith how well informed you are on current affairs — History, that is. (25) . MATHEMATICS — Here ' s a group of teachers who always know what the score is. Standing: Mr. Thomas Inman, Mr. Henry Schmidt, Mr. Arthur Hawk, Mr. Herbert Drinkwater, Mr. Fred J. McDonald, Mr. T. H. Utlaut, Mr. Harold R. Williams. Seated: Mr Walter J. Wooden and Mr. Henry Anderson. Emphasis On Efficiency Are all teachers human? Grand question. But our subject here is math teachers. As we said, good question. Seriously though, there ' s one thing certain, you either learn or flunk math. Oh— rather obvious, isn ' t it? What we ' re trying to say is we ' re truly grateful to you math teachers for passing us on even a 4 — with a circle around it. If you didn ' t see fit to pass us, then — oh — phooey. The English language, according to foreigners, is quite difficult to master, of that we have no doubts. According to some silly rule or other we hove to learn how t ' tear a sen- tence to pieces and then .tell why — so we might as well face it. It ' s gotta be done, so about all we can do is cooperate with our teachers. Nauseating thought! But it might help! Shop is an amazing contraption. It ' s exclusive to men at this writing — and if they never learn anything but how to fix window shades and screw door-knobs on, it ' ll come in handy in later life! Think of how happy the shop teachers ' wives must be — no rattling shutters or banging doors! It ' s a thought at that! ENGLISH TEACHERS — Seated: Miss Zula Stevens, Miss Sylvia Poling, Mrs. Fleda C. Kinneman. and Miss Miriam Gathings. Standing: Mr. John C. Raymond and Mr. Robert Frank. INDUSTRIAL ARTS — Mr. Vernon Hathcock, Mr. Fred Schade, Mr. Bert Belluzzi, Mr. Lawrence Chard. (26) For Guidance It ' s a big jump from grammar school to high school. Every year from five to six hundred eighth grade graduates enter North High. They m.ust make a complete adjustment to the new pattern of life in high school. Smoothing the rough spots on the Freshman ' s path is the Freshman counselor. If your algebra isn ' t quite up to par, take your problems to the counselor. Things begin to !ook brighter as soon as you pour out your troubles into the sympathetic ear of the counselor. Many a patient teacher-stu- dent conference has set a boy or girl off on the right foot again. Don ' t think the Freshmen are the only ones v ho have this advantage of counselors. Sopho- mores also gain invaluable aid in planning their schedules and solving their difficulties with the Sophomore counselors. This course of Orientation for Freshmen and Sophomores is incorporated with their English class. Juniors and Seniors may count on their home room advisers for aid. We would like to do a little bragging. Our Freshman and Sophomore counselors are A-1. Two months after the Freshmen come to North High they are just as well acquainted with the school and its government as our upper class- men. The counselors do an excellent job as is evidenced by the extra super classes of Fresh- men and Sophomores at North Phoenix High School. RELAXING FOR A MOMENT from the busy pattern of the day we find (Top) Sophomore counselors Mr. Stanley P. Cordon, Mrs. Elizabeth M. Bluhm, Miss Marian Cox, and Mr. William D. Roche. Top Center: Freshman counselors Miss Gretchen E. Bock, Mr. Kenneth Lang, and Mrs. Jean Hansen. Lower Center: Mr. George A. Metier. Lower Leil: Always ready with a helping hand are Freshman counse- lors Mr. Orville Hamm, Mrs. Muriel K. Miller, and Mr. William J. Anderson. Lower Right: Mr. James Filson, Miss Mildred Jacks, and Mr. Carl Wagner. (27) Fit As A Fiddle The girls who work in the Health Center are usually pretty interested in some phase of a medical career or think so when they sign up. We ' ll wager they know pretty much of what •they were supposed to leam at the end of the year with Miss Potthoff to teach them. Ailing pupils seldom lecrve without a proper diagnosis of their innards. If they can be restored to form or mended sufficiently to struggle through the rest of their classes, it is done as quickly as possible so the poor unfortunate won ' t miss that exhilerating Latin class, or that long looked-forward-to physics test. Year after year sweet dispositioned teachers, such as Mrs. Ardith Shelley and Mr. Charles Coulter, labor daily at the task of teaching certain students to carry a tune without the aid of a bucket. Not too infrequently in their — uh — shall we say oyster hunting — they find the makings of a pearl — and now and then the real thing. Anybody who has attended a midwinter concert or a spring concert or any one of a number of other concerts, including assemblies, put on annually by the music department, will bear us out on that. Off to a good start! We hope! Anyway they have a chance if they faithfully practice all the muscle-rending exercises the heartless coaches make ' em do. It ' s always remained a mystery to us how often with all that jumping and twisting and various other things, these boys have the energy left to get out and win track meets, basketball games, football games, and other contests. The old saying goes that you can ' t expect to get more out of some- thing than you put into it, and our Boys ' P.E. department operates that way. What would our campus be like if there were no little girls clad in green shorts dashing over the sports field nearly every period? You might say the scene would be lifeless and dull because of the lack of said attractive props. INSPECTING AN EYE CHART in the Health Center (Upper LeJI) are Jimmy Grube, Miss Carolyn Lane, Miss Lydia Potthoff, Arlene Costanten, Jerry Coker, and Darlene Flickinger. Giving her class something to sing about (Upper Right) is Glee Club Director Mrs. Ardilh Shelky. Ready to get the boys of the Phvrical Ed Classes out to a fly- ing start (Lower Left) Coach Don Pace. Lower Right: Girls ' Physical Ed instructor Miss Catherine Wilkinson gives a few pointers on howr to make that evor-loving basketball go in the right d ' recticn. AROUND THE SCHOOL — Upper Left: Mr. Fred Draper giving a few oi his visual aids students pointers on pro- jection. Mrs. Virginia Duncan (Center Left) helps two ambitious speech students, Phyllis Punt and C. L. Johnson. Lower Leit: Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, with a few violent gestures here and there, manages to extract tuneful notes from the band. Upper Right we find Jean Garden and Jimmy V right practising speeches. Lower Right: Mrs. Shelley directs the choir. On The Lighter Side Lights! Action! Camera! Bet you didn ' t know about the movies at North High. Direc- tor of productions is Mr. Fred Draper. Well, maybe our pictures don ' t always star Clark Gable or Lana Turner, but they ' re mighty interesting anyway. Each picture is designed to supplement a course. Therefore you can not only learn to speak Spanish but also to under- stand the customs of the people. If you take dramatics it is possible to hear one of your most ardent admirers: YOU. With the recording apparatus sending back your honied voice, who wouldn ' t love dramatics? Strike up the band, here comes Mr. Fitzgerald. A wave of his baton and we shall have music. Countless are the football games, assemblies, and parades his magic wand has brightened. Say, if you should happen to see the whole student body swaying back and forth in syncopated swing time, come on in and join the fun. It means the swing band is in session. Swing high, swing low. If you like music you ' ll be heading in the right direction it you make tracks for the Glee Club. Almost any hour of the day songs float by on the breeze. Spirituals, popular, or folk tunes, as varied as the rainbow. So drop by and join in. 29) GLANCING THROUGH a new book (Upper Left) with two interested students is Librarian Miss Clare Yotter. Keeping the Freshmen ud on their P ' s and O ' s (Lower Leil) is Miss Mildred Jacks. Upper Right: Shop teacher Mr. Fred Schade watches Tom Porter and Jimmy Siken " working on a lArheel hub. All ' s not work at North High. The girls (Lower Left) are determined to get that basket. Determination The library has always been a frisnd in need. There ' s quite a bit of planning and work con- nected with running this department, and those behind it are due a note of praise. Miss Clare Yotter is new this year and, according to all reports, has been indispensible as Mr. William Bartels ' able assistant. Shop is a mysterious place where all sorts of queer objects are used to manufacture all sorts of things. We might also mention that for one who plans to become a carpenter, cabi- net maker, a book shelf builder, or just plain handy man around the house — this course pro- vides valuable training. (30) Far Away Places— And Others Arizona is not only the bestest darn state in these here parts, but also one of the luckiest. Our luck lies in being so close to the border of Mexico. To most people this part of the world is something that remains a colorful page in a travelogue. Not so with us Ari- zonans. We can see and enjoy our neighbor to the south. A working knowl- edge of the Spanish language is in- valuable. In the Spanish classes at North High, emphasis is placed on speaking Spanish. You too can have fun when you learn to speak Spanish. " Goodness sokes! What in the world does that chicken scratching say? " If your teacher ask this question every time you hand in a theme, better take heed and learn to type! Why, your papers will not only look like a million dollars, but be legible. The chances for boys and girls in the business world with a knowledge of typing and short- hand are numerous. Bubble, caldron, bubble! From out the steaming test tubes a new serum is born. Maybe you won ' t hit the jack- pot the first time, but try, try again. Even if you don ' t happen to discover some new medical wonder, you will gain a lot of worth while facts from_ chemistry. Maybe you don ' t know how much scientific talent is lurking in the dark corners of your cranium. Look out there, Madame Curie, don ' t spill that acid on me! ACQUAINTING HER CLASS with our neighbors to Ins South (Top) is Spanish teacher Miss Isabelle Howatt. Center: Miss Elsie Deaver times her typing students. Bottom: Mr, C. A. Brown ' s chemistry class concocting some of the heady perfume that assails the nostrils of the classes on the second floor of the Science Building. 1:31) The Arts, The Professions We can be quite " arty " when we take the notion, and it seems we succeeded quite well this year. Outstanding work is always done by our drama department and their able as- sistants, the art department. One of the big dramatic moments was " Liliom. " This play was carefully chosen, rehearsed, performed, and was a smashing success. All the characters were very well portrayed, and we have a feeling the actors had rather fun doing it, though we realize it took a lot of hard work and study and success was well earned. Miss Kapanke did a grand job on set design, and we feel especially noteworthy was her achievement in producing a remarkable setting of " Heaven. " Seems as though we ' re getting too big for our britches, when we have to have the cafe- teria sectioned off into class rooms to take care of the over flow. Just goes to show how popular North High is — and really, kids, you didn ' t mind too much did you? WATCHING WHAT MAY well be a future da Vinci (Upper Left) is art instructor Miss Frances Kapanke. Center Left: Several drama students enact a tense moment from " Liliom. " Teaching his students about the birds ' n ' bees (Lower Lelt) is Biology teacher Mr. William C. Vaughn. Upper Right: Miss Elsie Deaver looks over one of her many typing classes. Lower Right: These students in a study hall in the cafeteria are having their class room built around them. j 1 CU 1 1 is ey ;er yo on lEJ loi Ha Bi, IP 32) ' ■ Prescription For Tomorrow Not everything at our Alma Mater is work. Just look at those guys and gals over there putting up a banner to remind everyone of the big super colossal dance that ' s coming. The best part is some extra special affair is always being cooked up. Hey! What kind of classes are these? Siudents from alien schools can ' t bslieve their eyes when first entering North High. By Golly, that teacher over there is smiling and chat- tering away with the class. See? Just another example of the big, friendly West. Pop your head into any class and see what we mean. The teachers are not only smart and up on the latest, but human too. 33) REAL TEAM WORK is illustrated (Upper Left) as a student and his mother iron out a problem v ith Freshman counselor Mr. James D. Filson. Upper Right: Mr. William. Bartels and Miss Clare Yotter compare library notes. Lower Left: Mr. Robert Frank perches on the edge of his desk while discussing a weighty problem in English. High up en the ladder of success (Lower Center) are La Rayne Nowicki, Barry Long, and Paul Rubenstein. Lower Right: " Oh! if only the basket were lower! " mourn several P.E. class members. Everyday Classes Social science is the thing to help us under- stand the old world today, for they say history repeats itself. We should be glad that we have such swell teachers and modern methods of in- vestigating and studying our society. We can say it! We have the best band in the land. Other schools turn green with envy when they hear ours perform. It takes a man of great physical and mental strength to cope with all this talent, and such a man is Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald. English counselors are a source of m.uch knowledge to a Frosh in the dark. They wouldn ' t know what to do without ' em. TAKING OVER THE ROLE of teacher for a moment (Upper Left) is John Barkley. Time marches on (Lower Left) for band instructor Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald. Upper Right: Miss Ruth Adams with her social science class. Mr. Carl Wagner (Center Riqht) enjoys an informal discussion with his Freshman English class. Lower Right: Sophomore English class hard at work. Hour By Hour No matter what your favorite subject is — Math, Crafts, Agriculture, Cooking — any of a hundred others — stick around North High. If we don ' t already have it, before you can speak up the office is talking about putting it in the curriculum. After being exposed to all this concentrated schooling the least that should come out of North High is a future president. Being a grad- uate of North Phoenix High School will always be a source of pride to students — be it the class of ' 49 or ' 69. ILLUSTRATING A MATH problem (Upper Left) is Mr. T. H. Utlaut. Center Left: A master craftsman is Crcfts instructor Mr. Allen Dutton. Mr. Isaac Nichols (Lower Left) Agriculture expert. Upper Right: 7o " f-hinrr t-nfet ' ' - in auto driving is the job or Mr. Edward Herzberg. Lower Right: What ' s cookin ' ? is a common question in the room of Mrs. Gwendolyn Beaver of the Home Economics Department. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS — Rayburn Dezember, President: Rosie Bennett, Secretary; Dale Hogue, Vice-President; Ray Harris, Treasurer. Leading Us Onward These officers elected by the student body have truly merited the confidence vested in them. This year, a new office come into being, that of treasurer, which was capably filled by Ray Harris. .1 (36) EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE — Front row: Hogue, Dezember, Bennett, Evans, Mouritsen. Second row: Long, Miss Nitzko- wiski, Randolph, Korte, Stallcup, Nelson, Cng. Third row: Alexander, Rubenstein, Powell, Goodson, Kimball, Wim- berly, Alcott, Miller, Johnson, Mr. Inman. The Mustang Corral— A Reality " ... Still achieving, still pursuing, learn to labor and to wait " — from Longfellow ' s " Psalm of Life " — symbolizes the untiring effort with which the students of North High have worked towards their common goal — the Mustang Corral. During the war years, when buying savings bonds was more important, the project was laid aside but never forgotten. Through the succeeding years, class after class has kept alive the hope that someday there would be a social center on the campus in which Mustangs could relax and have parties and dances. Now at last that dream of so many who went before us has become a reality. (37) J. THE MUSTANG CORRAL ground-breaking ceremony was a memorable day. At left: Rosie Bennett, Dale Hogue, Ray Karris, Barry Long, Paul Rubenstein, Rayburn Dezember. At right: Dezember lays the Corral cornerstone as Dr. Trevor Browne and John Goodson watch. Democracy In Action North High ' s Student Council this year has made great progress in the field of student government. The many capable workers in their midst combined their efforts successfully in many undertakings. Their endeavors have resulted in big strides in the field of stu- dent government and social activity at their alma mater. The task of completing the Mustang Corral was one of many pr ojects undertaken. On December 18, 1948, ground was broken for the Corral building and on December 27, the cornerstone was laid. The 1949 Mustang Corral drive was the incentive for a great student participation program which included dances, motion pictures, and parties sponsored by homerooms and clubs. These organizations donated the proceeds from the events which they sponsored to backbone the final boost which made the drive a success. STUDENT COUNCIL — Top Picture — Front Row: Stallcup, Thoeny, Jordan, Goodson, Nowicki, Bennett, Miller, Mc- Donald, Dyer, Locke, Newell, Morries, Nylund, Miss Nitzkowski. Second row: Schwarz, Martin, Mendelsohn, Vance, Johnson, Long, Rubenstein, Mouritsen, Korte, Overton, Patrick. Third row: Simpson, Brown, Bsrry, Randolph, Zent, Flickenger, Stallcup, Lane, Dezember, Hogue, Harris, Alexander. STUDENT COUNCIL— Lower Picture— Front row: White, Flckenger, O ' Neil, Shirk, Vance, Holic, Manker, Bent, Dilly. Second row: Cetti, Powell, Lillivig, Benjiman, Thomas, Smith, Ong, Mohn, Barney, Brown, Lance, Nelson, Wler, Mc- Donald, Watraus. Third row: Wolf, Tsutsumida, Jones, Hooke, Gottleib, Tyler, Davidson, V imberly, Moony, Smith. Fourth row: Schilleman, Thompson, Williams, Estrada, Knutson, Ruppert, Dittm , Morris, Anderson, Berkowitz, Kim- baU. HONOR COURT — Front row: Huskison, Lane, Mouritsen, Brown, Wilfert, Miss Adams. Second row: Wister, Rubenstein, Ruppert, Alkire, Schalbaum, Mr. Lisonbee. Of, By, And For The Student Disciplinary matters at North High ore in a large measure handled by the students themi- selves. When a student is involved in the infraction of some school rule he is called before the Honor Court, which is made up of his elected fellow students, where he is given an opportunity to plead his case. This democratic method of trial is one of the main factors in the government of North Phoenix High School. The School Council consists of parents, teachers, and students and is empowered to make policies and interpret disputed parts of the school constitution. SCHOOL COUNCIL MEMBERS (Not in Order)— Parents: Mrs. G. P. Seeger, Mrs. Edith Gnichtel. Teachers: Mr. Tom Inman, Mrs. Ruth Smith, Mrs. Jewell Rasbury, Miss Winona Montgomery, Mr. Frank Gilleland, Miss Ruth Adams, Mr. Vernon Hathcock, Mr. William Bartels, Mr. Edward Palmer, Mr. Frank Anderson, Mr. Charles Burton, Miss Ellen Nitzkowski, Mr. Holland Melvin. and Mr. James I. Stewart. Students: Karin Stallcup, Findley Randolph, Jim Griesser, Ann Dhu Stallcup, John Seeger, John Goodson, John Miller, Rosie Bennett, Dorothy Seeger, Caroline Nelson, Betty Crandall, Ray Harris, Paul Rubenstein, and Barry Long. (39) SERVICE COUNCIL — Front row: Redmon, Tanner, Eaton, Keller, Jolley. Second row: Posey, Jamison, Brady, Arnold, Ketcham, Stites, Caughran, Dodds, Hoel, Randolph, Taylor, Horowiiz, Tubbs. Third row: Merritt, Martin, Moses, Arm- strong, Ross, Mitchell, Gotlieb, Smith, Horowitz, Henderson, Jones, Ellas, Miss Howatt, Hull. Fourth row: Bedore, Barker, Praniere, Crandall, Hared, Falk, Grant, Young, McNeil, Griffith, Elliott, Perry, Ames, Thoeny, Meibert. Filth row: Sheets, Cline, Walker, Shanks, Adams, Ftose, Beagle, Simpson, Mitchell, Anstine. UnseKish Service To Others This year, for the first time, North High carried out its service projects through a specific organization. This was the Service Organization, of which Findley Randolph was president. The group sponsored charity drives for such causes as the Save the Children Federation, the March of Dimes, the Cancer Drive, and others. Along social lines, the first Soc-Hop in North High ' s history was given by the Service Organization. At this dance students checked their shoes at the door and prizes were given for the loudest and the most beautiful pairs of socks. SERVICE ORGANIZATION OFFICERS— Upper left: Findley Randolph, President; David Horowitz, Secretary; Nan Taylor, Treasurer; Norma Redmon, Vice-President. Uppe: right: Soc-Hop planning committee: Taylor, Jolley, Polee- son, Randolph. Lower left: Executive Council — Front row: Eaton, Miss Howatt. Second row: Randolph, Hared, Ames, Redmon, Jolley, Taylor. Lower right: Soc-Hop promoters: Bowman, Kendall, Taylor, Reger, Krenek. (40) Providing The Fun Social functions play a large part in the life of every student. Through the capable plan- ning of the Social Committee, sponsored by Mr. Orville Hamm, dances and parties at North High were always successful. The Assembly Committee this year planned programs that were educational as well as entertaining for the student body. Pep assemblies, music, drama, and guest speakers were equally enjoyable. The soft, dreamy music coming from the cafeteria before and after school, as well as during the three lunch periods, was made possible through tthe efforts of the Juke-Box Com- mittee. The proceeds from the juke-box were used to purchase the latest records which were chosen from suggestions handed in by students. To make new students feel at home at North High was the purpose of the Friendship Committee. Members of the committee ate lunch with new students, and helped them find their classes on their first day at school. STUDENT COMMITTEES — SOCIAL COMMITTEE — Front row: Johnson, Dohner, Overton, McKinney, Lane, Mr. Hamm, Hannelly, McDonald, Krenek, Hoel, White, Kunze. Back row: Wesley Johnson, chairman. ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE — Front row: Miss Hicks, Mrs. Shelley, Mr. Schmidt. Mrs. Duncan, Bradley. Second row: Long, Severs, Fraley. JUKE BOX COMMITTEE— White, Tsutsumida, Lov ry, Glazer, Watson. FRIENDSHIP COMMITTEE— Front row: Kort, Foster, Schreiber, Locke. Dunlap, Bryan. Second row: Nicholas, Freeman, Seeger, Fisher, Overton, Rogers, Massay. Third row: Stiles, Webb, Entreken, Davis, Webb, Sheets, McKinney, Smith, Sheets. Fourth row: Stallcup, Washburn, Swift, Hared, Freeman, Korte, Korrick, Hoel, Nowicki. GIRLS ' LEAGUE OFFICERS— Marilyn Dodson, Secretary; Karin Stallcup, President; Cherry Tsut- sumida. Treasurer; Ann Dhu Stallcup, Vice-President. Every Girl Was A Member The officers of the Girls ' League and their sponsor, Mrs. Jewell Rasbury, are to be commended for their fine work. During the year they have been hostesses to girls from other high schools in Phoenix who have visited North High to observe student government in action and to further friendly relations among the schools. GIRLS ' LEAGUE COUNCIL — Front row: Davis, Sibley, Groh, Moore, Johns, Kress, Smith, Zorn. Second row: Weiss, Key, Rushton, Lucero, Sprinkle, Krenek, Sanford, Hoffmaan, Glazer. Third row: Copland, DiEuqenio, Tompkins, Cooke, Gallagher, Plate, Markovifz, Odell, Freeman, Skinner, Hayes, Stevens. Fourth row: Kobashi, Arness, Fatt, Leedham, Frantz, Larkin, Kunze, Korrick, Miller, Tsutsumida, Stallcup, McKinney, Schuler, Lowry. (42) GIRLS ' LEAGUE CABINET — Front row: A. Stallcup, K. Stallcup, Tsutsumida, Hoffman, Frantz. Second row: Groh, Freeman, Mrs. Rasbury. They Did Many Things The Girls ' League Cabinet and Council participated in many activities this year. They held their first all-day State Convention in April on the campus, providing entertainment and luncheon for girls from all parts of Arizona. The first dance of the year, the annual Blue and Silver Ball, was held in the North High gym. This dance is one of the highlights on the calendar of the Girls ' League. The annual Every Girl ' s Dinner had as its theme " Holidays. " A delicious dinner, fine entertainment and a friendly spirit on the part of everyone combined to provide every girl with a truly enjoyable evening. The latest styles from Phoe- nix stores as well as a number designed and made by students themselves were modeled by North High girls at the annual Girls ' League Fashion Show. Storybook characters domi- nated the scene at the " Fillies Frolic, " the all-girl dance and party. FILLIES FROLIC — Committee Chairmen: Korte, Nicholas, Tsutsumida, Freeman, Dodson, Overton. FRESHMAN GIRLS ' LEAGUE COUNCIL— Front row: Broan, Doyle, Jameson, Moody. Second rowr: Johnson, Erzinier, Evans, Price, Robin- son. Third row: Phillips, Lowery, Tell, Clark, Kroloff. (43) BOYS ' ALLIANCE OFFICERS— Wesley Shoemaker, Treasurer. Johnson, Secretary; )im Martin. Vice-President; Barry Long, President; Jim Leaders and Friends to Every Boy Members of the Boys ' Alliance Advisory Board held several discussions with representa- tives of high schools in the Valley. The purpose of these discussions was to further Boys ' Alliance organizations in the schools and to make plans for a stale wide organization. These boys were North High ' s guests for lunch in the cafeteria and were shown around the school. The officers and the members of the Advisory Board, with the help of their sponsor, Mr. Frank Anderson, have planned and successfully completed a number of projects, such as the sport dance after the Prescott basketball game and the Freshman Mixer. BOYS ' ALLIANCE ADVISORY BOARD — Front row: Mend9lsohn, Shoemaker. Scrivano, Long, Scott. Second row: Dean Anderson, Mr. Filson, Martin, Johnson, Soule. (44) r ' M FRIENDSHIP WAS THEIR MOTTO — Left: Tony Scrivano {at right) shows a group of new students around Mr. Marker ' s classroom. Right: Wes Johnson, Chuck Soule, Jim Shoemaker, Barry Long, Jim Martin, Fred Mendelsohn, and John Fong, members of the Boys Alliance, with student leaders from Technical School. Each Boy Participated The Mustang Congress of the Boys ' Alliance consisted of one representative from every homeroom. These boys held regular meetings to transact the many business matters that concerned the organization. Reports of the meetings were carried by every representative to his homeroom. In this manner every boy was kept up to date on the activities that were being planned by the Boys ' Alliance — his organization. The fourth annual " Moonlight and Memories " formal dance was held the evening of April 2. This is the major activity of the Boys ' Alliance and is anxiously awaited by all the students. This is the one and only spring formal that is open to the entire student body. 45) MUSTANG CONGRESS — Front row: Seeger, Smith, Jones, Scarborough, Evenson, Bullock, Moiris, Williams, Men- delsohn, Watson. Second row: Shosm.aker, Martin, Smith, Wilson, Mist, Hurlburt, Ensen, Garvey, Copeland, Orick, Jenefsky, Long, Toy, Scrivano. Third row: Carler, Holmes, Smothe, Nunnally, Sapp, Shipley, Watson, Bryant, John- son. Fourth row: Right, Smith, Evans, Noonam, Erb, Scott, Sheaffer, O ' Leary, Craven. ' = % r- Every Voice Is Heard The classes at North High are not rivals but co-operative working groups, banding together in an effort to build a better school democracy and a united student body. Evidence of this unity is shown by the achievement of the Mustang Corral. From seniors to freshmen, students have worked faithfully for many long hours on the Corral; and they will con- tinue to do the same with other projects. (46) . i " V,. I THE LEADERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS — At left: John Goodson, Presidem. Below: Frances Warner, Secretary, and John Rosenberg. Vice-President. Seniors — Gone But Not Forgotten The time has arrived when the Seniors must think of graduation and the future opening before them. There ore many plans and decisions to be made for the coming years. Some will enter colleges while others will enter into the field of some profession, but no matter where they go, the four wonderful years of hard work and unlimited fun at North High will never be forgotten. The Seniors will always recall the fun they had at the Senior Picnic and the Senior Hop, which gcr e all a chance to become better acquainted with their fellow classmates. The triumph of the year was the Gold Digger ' s Dance. Wearing old-fashioned skirts and cow- boy boots, everyone was given the welcome and fun of western hospitality. V hat fun every- one had stepping up to the " bar, " watching the can-can dances, or just swingin ' to good eld Western music! (48) The Big Event- The Senior Hop With the theme of " Dreams, " carried out amidst a surrounding of sweet music and soft lights, the Senior Hop was again a big success. A wonderful time was had by all who attended and, being an annual affair, no one wanted to miss it. Dancing to soft music was the main attraction of the evening, and the entertainment, with punch and de- licious cake for refreshments, added special highlights to the aaity and delightfulness of the Hop. THE SENIORS REIGN — Top Picture: Royce Wray, Ed Womack, Tony Scrivano, and Bob Redmon entertain with a song. Second: Pat Spencer gives a fancy twirl to the delight of the audience. Third: Dancing, ' he main attraction for the evening. Bottom Right: It ' s time for refreshments, say John Goodson, Karin Stallcup, Idella Udall, and John Rosenberg. Bottom Left: Part of the planning committee hard at work — Alice Bradley, Marilyn Broberg, Betty Lou Gilbert, and Ray Harris. — ?4 i (4S) JACK ABEL— Homeroom Officer 2, 4. if JIM D. ABEL— Homeroom Officer 1, 2. KENNETH ABRAMS— Coin Club 4: Band 3, Lieut. 4; ROTC Club 4; Shutterbugs 3; Homeroom Officer 3. BOB ADAMS — FFA 1, 2, 3: Homeroom Officer 3. ir LEATRICE SHIRLEY ADELSON— Entered from F. V. Thomp- son, Boston, Mass., 1. DOROTHY AKE— Howdy Pard- ners 1; Espanlata 1; Legio Honoris 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1. TOMMY AKREN. CAROLINE ALEXANDER — Entered from Coolidge, Ariz.. 4. JOHN ALEXANDER— Executive Committee 4; Parnassus 1, 4; ROTC Club, 2d Lieut. 3, Capt. 4: Homeroom Officer 2. ( A J MJ r 1 A MARY JEAN ALEXANDER— Legio Honoris 2; GAA 1, 2; All Star Club 3, 4; ABC Club 3; Homeroom Officer 4. JEAN ALLEN NADINE ALLEN— Homeroom Officer 1, 3. MARGARET ANDREWS • WAYNE ANSTIN— Entered from Lyons Twp., La Grange, 111., 3; Concert Band 3, 4; Swing Band 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 4. if EDITH ANN ARNESS — Entered from Rayen, Youngstown, Ohio., 3; Glee Club 3, 4. MARGARET ARNOLD— Pep Club 2; Espanlata 1; Y-Teens 2, 3; Camera Club 1; Homeroom Officer 4; Class Com- mittee 3. if DONNA JEAN BAKER— Parnassus 3, 4; Glee Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens President 2; Homeroom Officer 3. if LOIS BAKER— Homeroom Officer 2. I M a GA, 31 35 JOHN L. BARKLEY— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Swing Band 3, 4; Radio Club 1; Shutterbugs 1, Treasurer 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 4. ■ • BETTY JEAN BARNES— Entered from Flag- staff, Ariz., 4; Band 4; Mixed Chorus 4. ISLA MAE BARNES— Rifle Team 3; ROTC Club 2, 1st Lieut. 4; West- ern Belles 2. (50) JANICE BEEKMANN— Homeroom Officer 1, 3. ■ ■ WAYNE BEGLEY— Football Colts 1, 2, VarEity 3, 4; Hi-Y Presi- dent 4; Aggie Club President 3: Science Club !; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. LUCILLE BELL— Stadium Club 1, 2, 3; GAA 2, 3, 4. JOYCE BENNETT— Future Teachers Club Secretary 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4. ROSIE BENNETT— Student Body Secre- tary 4: Class Secretary 2, 3; Executive Committee 1, 4; Junior-Senior Play 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 3, 4. -A " DAVID BERKEY — Entered from Roosevelt, Des Moines, Iowa, 2; Glee Qub 2, 4. ARTHUR BILOW— Entered from Blair, Blairstown, New Jersey, 2; Orchestra 2; Baseball Colts 2; Homeroom Offi- cer 3. LA DAWN BLACK -k NANCY BLACK— Espanlata 1; Parnassus 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. 3ERNARR McDONALD BOAZ— Track 2, 3. -k JUANITA 3CNHAM BILLIE BOONE— Boxing Club 1 , 2; Baseball 2; Band 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 3. 4. JANET BARNES— Entered from Aurora, Ind., 1; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Stage Production 3; Homeroom Officer 4, i( TREVA BARNES -k THORNTON BARROWS— Projection Club 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 1; Chess Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1. DEAN RAY BARTEE— Homeroom Officer 4. -k WALTER BARTOL -k MIRIAM BASHAM— Pep Club 2; Y-Teens Vice- President 2; GAA 2, 3, 4; Rhythm Roundup 2; Homeroom Officer 3. GEORGIANA BATES — Howdy Pardners 1: Homeroom Officer 2, 4. -k CAROLYN KATHERINE BECK— Entered from Elgin, 111., 4; Mixed Chorus 4; Homeroom Officer 4. • MARY KAY BEECHER— Rhythm Roundup 2; Mixed Chorus 3, Librarian 4; Legio Honoris 2; Homeroom Offi- cer 3, 4. ' P ' f J. HARLAND BOUGHTON— Entered from North Tonawanda, N. Y., 3; ROTC Qub 4. DUANE BOWLES— Mixed Chorus 4: Homeroom Officer 3. ALICE BRADLEY— Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Assembly Committee 4; Production Staff 3, 4; Thespians 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Committee 3, 4. KITTY BRANDT— Thespians 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3; Junior-Senior Play 3; All School Play 4; Rhythm Roundup 2. ■ ■ CHARLES BRAZEAL— Entered from Rogersville. Mo., 3; Print Shop Club 3. -if PAULINE BREWER— GAA 1, 2: Band 2, 3, 4: Homeroom Officer 2. BOB BRICE -k IRA BROADMAN— Entered from Collin- wood, Cleveland, Ohio. 1; Homeroom Officer 1. if MARILYN BROBERG — Howdy Pardners President 1; Girls ' League Cabinet Representative 1. 2; Junior-Senior Play 3; Parnas- sus 3; Rhythm Roundup 2. BILL BROOKS BARBARA BROWN— Parnassus 1, 3- Archery Club Vice-President 2, 3, President 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Latin Club 1, 2. - ■ DAN BROWN— Hoofbeats Photographer 3; Science Club 4; Chess Club 4; Live Wires Vice-President 4; Shutterbugs President 2, 3. DICK BROWN— Entered from South, Denver, Colo., 3; Coin Club Publicity Chairman 4: Projection Qub 4; Graphic Arts Club 3, 4. KATHLEEN BROWN— Homeroom Offi- cer I; Hovirdy Pardners 1; Glee Club 3, 4; French Club 3, 4. SALLY JEANETTE BROWN— Homeroom Officer 1, 2. SAM BROWN— Weight Lifting Qub 1, 2; ROTC Qub 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 4. PATRIQA DAWN BRYANT— Entered from Barstowr, Texas, 3; Dramati cs 4; Glee Club 3, 4. -k HAROLD BULL— Glee Club I, 2; Chess Club 1. ADELINE BULLARD— Entered from Drayton Plains, Mich., !• Dramatics 4: Homeroom Officer 4. DOLORES BULLARD —Entered from Drayton Plains, Mich., 1. ir GERALD W. BUTLER— FFA I, Secretary 2; Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Football Colts 2; Homeroom Officer 1. (52) LEWIS COHEN— Junior-Senior Play 3; Junior Town Hall Winner 2; Debating Club President 4; Thespians 3, 4. if MARY GERALDINE COLYER— Parnassus 1, 2, 3 4; Legio Honoris 2: Homeroom Officer I, 2; Roundup Staff 4. - JANET CONLEY— Entered from Roswell, N. Mex.. 3: ABC Club 3; Bellatores 4: Giils ' Glee Club 3, 4. JERRY COOK— ROTC Club 4; Major 4; Camera Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3. 4. JOAN COOK— Bond 1, 2, 3, 2d Lieut. 4; Parnassus 3: Red Cross Treasurer 3; Orchestra 2, 4; GAA 1, 2; Y-Teens 2, Secretary 3. if PEGGY COOK —Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 2; Homeroom Officer 3 4; Entered from Phoenix Union 2. ANITA MARILYN COOPER— Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4: Legio Honoris Chairman 2; Glee Club 1; Espanlata I; First Aid Club 2; Homeroom Officer 1. -j - MARY KAY COX— Espanlata 1; Homeroom Officer 3. ir ANNE CRAIG — Glee Club 3; Y-Teens 2; Scholastic Award Winner 2; Legio Honoris 2; Pep Qub 2. WILLIAM EDWARD CROSSLEY — Glee Club 2. • • FLORENCE CRULL— Glee Qub 1, 2, 3; Band 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Espanlata Secretary 1. ir NORMA DARRAH— Entered from Benson, Omaha, Neb., 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Dramatics Treasurer 4. JAN CADY— Espanlata 1: Y-Teens 2; Art Club 1: Glee Club 2. 3, 4: Dramatics 4; Homeroom Officer 4. JOYCE LEE CANAVAN— Entered from East Liverpool, Ohio, 2; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Legio Honoris 2; Glee Club Accompanist 2, 3, 4: Homeroom Officer 3, 4. ir TED C. CANNIS — Entered from Bisbee, Ariz., 3; Parnassus 4. SUE CARSON— FHA 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2; Mixed Chorus 3: A Cappella Choir 4; Dramatics 4. if JAMES M. CARTER— Coin Club 1, 4; Homeroom Officer 1. if NANCY CHADBOURNE— Drama Council Secretary 4; Thespians 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 3, 4; Jun ' or-Senior Play 3. ANN CHILD— Entered from Sedgwick, Hartford. Conn., 1: Future Teachers 4; Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2 JO ANNE CHUKA— Howdy Pard- ners 1, 3, President 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club 2. JOYCE COHEN— Entered from Venice, Calif., 3. 53) MARY ANN DAVIS— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4. MARY LOU DAVIS— Cheerleader 4; Homeroom Officer I, 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; Girls ' Glee Club 3, 4; Pep Club 1. NANCY I. DAVIS— All-School Play 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 4; French Club 1. SHIRLEY A. DAVIS— Thespians 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2. ■jlr JOANNE DEAN ■ • VIRGINIA DEAR— Glee Club 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1: Espanlata Club 1; Camera Club 2. DELJEAN DELVIN— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club 1; All-School Plav Production Staff 3. DOROTHY L. DEMAR— Band 1, 2, 3, Sgt. 4; Homeroom Officer 3. - r IDELL DEUBLER— Art Club 1; GAA 2, 3, 4; Art Certificate 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2; Stadium Club 3. RAYBURN DEZEMBER— Student Body President ' 4; Class President 1, 3; Senior Hi-Y 3, 4: Varsity Football 3, 4; Executive Committee 1, 2, 3. 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ANN DI EUGENIC— Entered from Litchfield Park, Ariz., 3; Girls ' Glee Club 3, 4; Dramatics 4; Homeroom Officer 4. CONSTANCE DITTMER— Entered from Ponce De Leon, Coral Gables, Fla., 1; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 2, 4; Legio Honoris 2; Howdy Pardners 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; ABC Club 3, GUSS DOBRINSKI— Homeroom Officer 3. ■ ■ KATHRYN ANN DOHNER— Social Committee 4; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Squad 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. • : GLENN DONALDSON— ROTC Club 3; Hi-Y 3, 4. JACK DOSS— Baseball 1; Dramatics 3, 4; Homeroom Offi- cer 3, 4. -k DOROTHY DRUMMOND— Class Secretary- Treasurer 1: Espanlata 1; Legio Honoris 2; Activities Com- mission 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2; Rhythm Roundup 2. - JEANETTE DUDLEY. PAT DUNHAM HAROLD ROBERT DUNLAP— Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; 2d Team Track 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4; Football Colts 2; Hi-Y 3, 4. if JODY EADS— Dance Club 2; Homeroom Officer 4; Rhythm Roundup 2. TOM FANNIN M.ARY BENITA FENNEMORE— Legio Honoris 2, 3; ABC 2, 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Glee Qub 1, 2; Stage Production 4. JANET FLETCHER— Crazy Quills 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. DONNA FLICKINGER— Entered from Globe, Ariz., 2; ,Par- nassus 2, 3, 4; Legio Honoris Treasurer 3; Homeroom Offi- cer 2. 4; Howdy Pardners Secretary 3; Espanlata 2. if KEN FLICKINGER— Entered from Dana, San Diego, Calif., 1; Stadium Qub 2, 3; Science Club 3; ROTC Club 3, 4; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 4; Camera Club 1, 2. - LOUISE FOULK —Entered from El Cerrito, Berkeley, Calif., 1; GAA 1; Dramatics 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 4; Band 2, 3, 4. DONA DHU FRANCIS— FHA 1; Homeroom Officer 1; Girls ' Glee Club 3; A Cappella Choir 4; Stage Production 4. if BILL FRANCY— ROTC Club 4, Major 4: Homeroom Offi- cer 2, 3, 4; Espanlata 1. NORMA LEE FRASER— Fidelis 1; Stage Production 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. CHARLOTTE FROST— Parnassus 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Accompanist 1; Espanlata 2; Future Teachers Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. MUNEO FUJII— Entered from Poston, Ariz., 1. MILDRED LOUISE FURR— ROTC Club 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Capt. 3, 4; Rifle Team 1, 2, 3: Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Western Belles Secretary 3. ROGER ECKER— Entered from St. Francis de Sales, Denver, Colo., 3. -k MARY LOU ECKERT— Entered from Perry, Ohio 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Homeroom Officer 3, 4. • BETTY JO EDELMAN— Howdy Pardners 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 3: Rhythm Roundup 2. CECIL A. EDWARDS, JR.— Physiography Club 1: Letter- men ' s Club 3, 4; 2d Team Track 2, Varsity 3, 4; Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3, 4. BILL EIKNER MARILYN JEAN ELIVIAN— Entered from Flagstaff, Ariz., 2; Y-Teens Inter- Club Council 3, 4: Crazy Quills 2, President 3; Glee Club 2; Band 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3. MARIAN LOUISE ELLISON— Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4 if MOZELLE ENGLISH— Entered from Wickenburg, Ariz., 4: Parnassus 4; Debating Club 4; Glee Club 4. if EVELYN EVANS — Executive Committee 4: Girls ' League Council Vice-President 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Espanlata Treasurer 1. J (55) BARBARA GARDEN — Entered from Washington Irving, Tarrytown, N. Y., 2; Y-Teens 3; Pep C uh 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Rhythm Roundup 2. ESTHER JUNE GAR- NAAT -k YVONNE GARNER— Entered from Central, Zahle- quah, Okie, 4; Girls ' Glee Club 4. BOB GELLATLY— Homeroom Officer 4. • MARGARET ANN GENTRY— Girls ' Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Homeroom Offi- cer 2, 3, 4. JERRY GEORGE— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 4. BETTY LOU GILBERT— Social Committeee 3: Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. LAURIE GLAZER— Entered from Mason City, Iowa, 2; Parnassus 3, 4; Roundup Staff 3, Assistant Feature Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Latin Club 2, 3, 4; Friendship Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. if FRANK GLINDMEIER— Mechanical Drawing Qub 2: Boys ' Alliance Secretary-Treasurer 3; ROTC Club 3, Ma- jor 4: Homeroom Officer 3; M Club 3. I BARBARA GOEDE— Entered from Maine Twp., Des Plaines, 111., 3; GAA 3,- Archery Club 3, Publicity Chairman 4: Dance Club Junior Representative 3. JOHN GOODSON —Class President 2, 4; Senior Hi-Y 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4: Football Colts 3; Track Colts 3; Homeroom Officer 3. if RUTH GOTLIEB— Junior-Senior Play 3; All-School Play 1; Rhythm Roundup 2; Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4: Homeroom Officer 1. J I JOANNE GRAEPLER— Legio Honoris 2: Glee Club 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4. BILL GRANT— Aggie Club 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Homeroom Officer I, 4. BILL GRAS- MOEN— Homeroom Officer 4. CHARLES L. GRAY— Baseball Colts 3; Mixed Chorus 4. -A-DOUGLAS E. GREEN— Entered from New Trier, Win- netka, III., 4; Homeroom Officer 4. CAROLE JEAN GRIFFIN— Band 3, 4; Fidelis Club 1, 2; Espanlata 1; Home- room Officer 2. MARY EMMA GROH— Hoofbeals Staff 3, Business Man- ager 4; Roundup Staff 2, 3: Girls ' League Cabinet, Senior Representative 4; Quill and Scroll 3, Secretary 4: Parnassus 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3. PAT HADLEY— Entered from San Juan Union, Sacramento, Calif., 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ■A-LQIS HALL— Library Club 2, Vice-President 3, President 4. (56) M S. PORTLAND HALLE— Entered frcm Glendale, Ariz., 2; Health Committee 3; Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2; Science Qub 3. EARL HALLEN • lANIE HAMILTON- - Stadium Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y-Teens 1. FLOYD D. HAMMAN— Camera Club 1; Mechanical Draw- ing Club 2; Homeroom Officer 4. PAT HANKS -k FRED HANNA — Entered from Woosier, Ohio, 2; Hoofbeats Sports Editor 3; Roundup Sports Editor 3, Editor 4; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Activities Commission 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. MARLENE HARPER— GA A 2. 3; Homeroom Officer 1. ■ • RAY HARRIS— Student Body Treasurer 4; Baseball 2, 3; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTIE HARRISON— Crazy Quills 1; Parnassus 1, 2, 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. BILL HAUG — Skating Club 3, 4: Junior Hi-Y 2: Camera Club 1; Homeroom Officer 2. JOHN MARTIN HAUG— Junior Hi-Y Vice-President 2; Skating Club 3, 4. BETTY HAVILAND. GENE HEARD— Dance Club 3; Library Club 1; Rhythm Roundup 2. ir CONSTANCE M. HELMS— Entered from Hobart, Ind. if CHEER HENRIE— Parnassus 4; Mixed Chorus 2, 3; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. BEVERLY ANN HENRY— Parnanssus 1, 3, 4; Espanlata 2; Bookstore Board 4; Roundup Reporter 4; Homeroom Offi- cer I, 4. -A- WILLA HICKMAN— GAA 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Skating Club 3, 4. GEORGE HILL— Radio Club 1: Crafts Club 2; Golf Club 3, 4; Stage Production 4; Home- room Officer 1, 3. THOMAS HILL— Entered from Senior, New Castle, Pa., 4. ir LARRY HINSHAW— All-School Play 4. • MARTIN A. HIRSHBERG — Football Colts 2: Homeroom Officer 4. (57) HAROLD HISER— Entered from Central, Piqua, Ohio, 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Hoofbeats Sports Editor 4; Homeroom Officer 4. if CAROL LOUISE HOEL— Summer Dance Com- mittee 1, 2, 4, Chairman 3; Y-Teens 2, 3; French Club 3, 4,- Social Committee 4; Scholastic Art Award 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4. CAROL HOPE— FHA President 3; Auditorium Club 2, 3, 4. DALE HOGUE— Student Body Vice-President 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3, President 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Roundup Sports Editor 2, 3; Hoofbeats Staff 2, 3; Junicr-Senior Play 3. if DAVID HOROWITZ— Entered from Long Island City, New York, 2; Service Committee Secretary 4: Thespions 4: Roundup News Editor 3. Sports Editor 4; Hoofbeats Sports Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Future Teachers 3. if FRANK Vl LBUR HULL III— North High Players Treasurer 4; Track Team 3, 4; Basketball Colts 3; Football Colts 1: Lettermen ' s Club 4. THERESA HULSE— Band 1, 2; Glee Club 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. if JIMMY HUNT —Entered from East Junior, Joplin, Mo., 1. if JANE ELLEN HUNTER— Cafeteria Board Secretary 4; FHA Historian 2, Parliamentarian 3, President 4; Legio Honoris 4; A Cap- pella Choir 2, 3. 4. JIM HURLEY— Track Colts 2, Varsity 3, 4; Class Publicity Chairman 4. - THOMAS PLATH HURLEY— ROTC Club, Capt. 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. ir ARLENE HUSKISON — Stage Production 2; GAA 1; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Mustang Handbook Chairman 4. BETTY N. HUTT— Entered from Andrew Jackson, St. Albans, N. Y., 4; Glee Qub 4. ■ ■ RICHARD LEE ISERSON— Band 2, 3, 4. BETTY LOU JACKSON— Glee Club 2, 3; Home- room Officer 2, 4. WYNONA MAY JACQUES- Mixed Chorus 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. if LOREY JAMES— Entered from North, Colum- bus, Ohio, 3; ABC Club Secretary 3; Bellatores Secretary 4; Homeroom Officer 3. if JOYCE JENNINGS— Parnassus 2: Thespians 3, 4; Junior-Senior Play 3; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Rhythm Roundup 2. TERRY JENNINGS— Football Colts 1; FFA 1, 2; Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3, 4. - HERB JEPKO— Mixed Chorus 3, 4; ROTC Qub President 4, Colonel 4; Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3. BETTY JEAN JOHNSON— Glee Club 2, 4; FHA 1. 2; Homeroom Officer I, 4. (58) i BETTY JUSTSEN— Stadium Club 3; GAA 1, 2, 3. ■ ■ MAR- GARET KEEBLE— Howdy Pardners 1; Y-Teens 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 4. ■ • JACK KEHO— Entered from AUerton. Iowa, 4; Aggie Club Vice-President 4; Band 4. JACK KELLER— Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICK C. KELLEY— Entered from Elyria, Ohio, 3: Track Team 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3. HARRY KENNEDY— Home- room Officer 2, 3. JEAN KENNEDY— Homeroom Officer 1, 2. 3, 4. THRESA KERR — Parnassus 1, 2: Espanlata 1; Legio Honoris Vice- President 2; Rhythm Roundup 3. FERRY BETH KIEHLER —Auditorium Club 2, 3, 4; FHA 1, 2, Vice-President 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTYE KIMBALL— French Club 1, 2: Homeroom Officer 2, 3. ic NANCY KING— Parnassus 1; Orchestra 1, 2; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. SOPHIA KIRK— Library Club 4; Homeroom Officer 3. CARRI JOHNSON - Ouill and Scroll 3, 4; Rhythm Round- up 2; Roundup Staff 2, 3; Parnassus I, 2: Homeroom Officer 2, 4. SAM M. JOHNSON— Entered from Santa Fe, N. Mex., 3; Band 3, 4. ALBERT L. JONES— Entered from Senior, Santa Ana, Calif., 2. BOB JONES — Entered from Senior, Santa Ana, Calif., 2. if GREG JONES— Camera Club I; Band 2, 3, 4; Swing Band 3. ir REVA RAE JONES— Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Dance Club 3; Howdy Pardners 3. RONALD J. JONES — Entered from Muhknherd Twp., Laureldale, Pa., 4; Band 4. HELEN JORDAN— Thespians Secretary 4; Production Staff 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Homeroom Officer I, 2, 4. VIVIAN ANN JUSTICE- French Club Secretary 1, 2; Roundup Staff 3; Hoofbeats Staff 3, 4; Parnassus 2, 3, 4. (59) PAUL KOBASHI ■ ■ MARILYN ROSE KORT— Entered from Barbour, Detroit, Mich., 2; Handicraft Club President A- Cafestan Club President 4; Social Committee 4; Friend- ship Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 4. if JIM KRAUTH. PAT KWIATKOSKl— Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Parnassus 1, 3; Homeroom Officer 2. -k EDDIE KYLE— Parnassus 1,- GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; First Aid Club Secretary 1; Homeroom Officer 4. if JOYCE LANE— Honor Court Chief Justice 4; Executive Committee Historian 4; School Council 4; Homeroom Offi- cer 2, 4. LYNN M. LANEY— Espanlata President 1: Homeroom Offi- cer 1, 2, 3, 4. • ■ MARY LOUISE LANGLEY— Entered from Phoenix Union 2: Parnassus 3; All-School Play 3, 4; Thes- pians 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. i( BONNIE LANNING — Rhythm Roundup 2; Glee Club 2; Girls ' League Fashion Show 4. VERNON LATHAM if JOAN LAUGHLIN— Espanlala Club 1; Stage Production 3; Homeroom Officer 3. if BONNIE LOU LA ZARR— Legio Honoris Vice-President 2; Thespi- ans 3, 4; All-School Play 2, 3, 4; Band 3; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. EDVi?IN LEE— Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; P-TA Committee 3; Hoofbeats Photographer 4; Junior-Senior Play 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 3. LARRY LEE— Entered from Mesa, Ariz., 2; Football Colts 3. MARDELE LELAND — Entered from Coeur d ' Alene, Idaho, 3. JACK LEWIS if OPAL LEWIS— Stage Production 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Homeroom Officer 4. if JIM LIEM. MARY LINDA LINDSEY— Entered from Mansfield Junior, Tucson. Ariz., 2: GAA 2, 3, President 4; Stage Produc- tion 3, 4; Athletic Board Secretary 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. LOUIS LINXWILER— Parnassus 1; ROTC Ma- jor 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. - CELESTE LIPOW— Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; FHA 1, President 2: Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Roundup Club Editor 2, Feature Editor 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4. (60) LOUELLEN LITTLE— Art Club 1; Pep Club 2; Homerocm Officer 3, 4. BARRY LONG— Honor Court Judge 2, 3; Boys ' Alliance President 4, Advisory Board 2, 3, 4; All- School Play 4; ROTC Club 3, 4; Social Committee 3. DIANE D. LUDERER— Entered from Baldwin, Pittsburgh. Pa., 4; French Club 4; Glee Qub 4; Homeroom Officer 4. CAROL MACK ROBERT MACKEY— Varsity Football 4; Hi-Y 3, 4. -k RADEE MAIDEN— Entered from Los Angeles, Calif., 3. DICK MARKS— Entered from Army and Navy Mil. Acad., Carlsbad, Calif., 3; ROTC 1st Lieut. 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. -k EDGAR MARSOM— Entered from GilbertsviUe. N. Y., 2; Hi-Y 3, Treasurer 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4: Basketball Colts 2, Varsity 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. ■k JAMES MARTIN— Boys ' Alliance Vice-President 4; Glee Club 3, 4; French Club 1; Espanlala 2; Legio Honoris 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. MAXINE MARTIN— Entered from McKinley, St. Louis, Mo., 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; Dance Club 3. -j - DONALD MASSEY— Entered from Maine, Des Plaines, III, 2; Band 3, 4; Parnassus 2, 3, 4. ir J. RUSSELL MAST— Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; FFA 2. JERRY MATSUMOTO— Cheerleader Captain 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. JERRY MAY— Track Colts 1, 2; Stamp Club 1. -k JACQUELINE LOUISE McALLISTER— Entered from Downey, Calif., 4; Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 4. CLAIRE MARGARET McCARTHY— Entered from Somer- ville, Mass., 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; Y-Teens 3, 4. if VIRGINIA McCarthy— Entered from SomerviUe, Mass., 4. • ALVIN McCARTY. FREDERIC MANN— Radio Club 1, 2; Science Qub 3; Stadi- um Club Vice-President 3; Magic Club 3; Homeroom Offi- cer 1,2. KENNETH MANN— ROTC Club 4, 1st Lieut. 4, Machine Gun Squad 2. 3, 4; First Aid Club Treasurer 1; Pep Qub 3; Homeroom Officer 2. IRVIN MARKOVITZ — Entered from Mesa, Ariz., 4: Library Club 4. (61) DAWN McCRACKEN— Espanlata 1; FHA 1, 3; Parnassus 1, 3, 4; Hoofbeats 3, Editor 4: Quill and Scroll 3, Presi- dent 4; Roundup Staff 3. ROBERT E. McCREARY— Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3, 4; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. ■ ■ JOANNE McFATE— Glee Club 3, 4: GAA 1; Espanlata Secretary 1. JACK McGRATH— Parnassus 1; Homeroom Officer 3. i( ART MEIER— Entered from Wauwatosa, Wis., 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3. ■ ■ TOM MENDENHALL— Entered from Safford, Ariz., 1. DONALD MERCER— Entered from Montebello, Calif., 2; Homeroom Officer 4. CLAIRE LOUISE MERRILL— Par- nassus 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 2; Band 4; Co-ordinator of Girls ' League Fashion Show 4. -k FRED MESSMER— Entered from Marshall, Chi- cago, III, 4. GERRY MEYERS— Entered from Birmingham, Mich., 4; Handicraft Club Vice-President 4; Debating Club 4. iic EDDIE MILES— Entered from Chandler, Ariz., 1; Aggie Club 3, 4; Camera Club I; Homeroom Officer 3. DELORES MILLER— Stadium Club. 1, 2; GAA 2, 3; Homeroom Offi- cer 1. DON MILLER— Shutterbugs Vice-President 2, 3; Hoofbeats Photographer 3, 4; Rhythm Roundup 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 1st Lieut. 4. KAY MILLER— Camera Qub 1: Legio Honoris 2: Glee Club 1, Librarian 2, Accompanist 2, 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. • HERB MITTLER— Homeroom Officer 1; ROTC Officer 4. MARY ANN MOLLRING — Legio Honoris 2; Homeroom Officer 4. ir NANCY LEE MONETTE— Executive Committee 2; Girls ' League Cabinet, Publicity 4; Glee Club 1, 3, 4; Constitution Revision Committee 3; Co-ordinating Com- mittee 3; Homeroom Officer i, 2, 3, 4. • MARSHA MONROE —Parnassus 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 1, 2; Spanish Club 2; Glee Club 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4. JANET LEE MOORE— Rhythm Roundup 2; Homeroom Offi- cer 4 ANNABELLE MORRISON— Entered from Oak Park, ' ill., 3: Glee Club 3. • RONALD MOSER-Entered from Corvallis, Ore., 4; Skating Club 4. (62) AN LOUISE MOURITSEN— Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Court Judge 4; Thespians 3, 4; Executive Committee 4; mior-Senior Play 3; Glee Club 2, 3. MARCELLA URPHY— GAA Sophomore Representative 2, Treasurer 3, esident 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. -k GENEVIEVE ' EWBY— Band 1, 2, 3: GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery 2, 3, Vice- Fresid?nt 4; Tennis Team 3, 4: Homeroom Oificer 1, 2. LA RAYNE NOWICKI— Entered from Immaculata, Chicago. 111., 4; Roundup Staff 4; Friendship Committee 4; Debating Club 4; Fashion Show Publicity Chairman 4; Homeroom Officer 4. ALBERT NUSSMEIER— Entered from Central, Evansville. Ind., 3; Homerocm Officer 3. if ANN O ' BRIEN — Entered from Ardmore Junior. Ardmore, Pa., 2; Bella- tores Vice-President 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Offi- cer 2, 3, 4. CLOIS E. O ' CONNOR— Chess Club 2; ROTC Club 4; Home- room Officer 4. NORMAN O ' CONNOR— Tennis Club 1: ROTC Club. Captain 4; Homerocm Officer 1, 2, 4. ic PHYLLIS ODUM— Howdy Pardners 3; Latin Club 1; FHA 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. MURIEL OVERTON— Social Committee 4; Parnassus 1, 3; GAA 1, 2, 3; Y-Teens Inter-Club Representative 2, 3: Friendship Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 4. if DON PACKNETT— Entered from Idabel. Okla., 2; Parnassus 2. 3, 4: Espanlata 2; ROTC Club 4. if CHARLOTTE RUTH PADGETT. JEFF PAISLEY — Entered from Rocky River. Cleveland, Ohio. 2; Homeroom Officer 2. 3. 4. if DORIS PANNKOKE —Espanlata 2; Rhythm Roundup 3; Stage Production 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. if HARRIS PATTERSON— Entered from St, Mary ' s 3. MARY LOU NEV ELL— Band 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2. 4. if ANN NICHOLAS— Girls ' League. Sophomore Representative 2. Vice-President 3; Science Club Presi- dent 4; GAA 1. 2, 3. 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4. if CHARLES NICHOLS— Lettermen ' s Club 4; Varsity Football 4; Hi-Y 4. NOEL NITCHIE— Parnassus 1: All-School Play 3; Legio Honoris 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. if KENSO NOMURA— Homerocm Officer 2, if ROBERT F. NORRIS— Entered from South Gate. Calif.. 2: Mixed Chorus 4. (63) ALAN PAUL • KEITH PAYNE — Stage Crew 3, 4. HAAKON PEARCE. JOHN PEARSON— Baseball Colts 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. NAN PEARSON— Legio Honoris 1; Girls ' Glee Club 4; All-School Play 3; Art Club 2; Homeroom Offi- cer 2, 4. • MARGIE PECK. NORMAN A. PEDERSEN— Science Club 2, 3, 4; Football Colts 2, Varsity 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. if JOHN PERRY— Track Colts 3; Senior Hi-Y 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4. DOROTHY PETERSON— Skating Club 4, Secretary 3; GAA 1; Rhythm Roundup 2; Homeroom Offi- cer 1, 2. ALICE PHILLIPS— Band 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1. 2, 3, 4: Tennis Team 4; Spanish Club 2; Basketball Band 2. 4. ROBERT PHILLIPS— Entered from Joplin, Mo., 4; Orchestra 4; Home- room Officer 4. JANET PHLEGAR— Bellatores 4; Leqio Honoris 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. KENNETH PINKHAM— Entered from Phoenix Union 3; Prcv jection Club 4. i( ANN PITMAN— Entered from Gales- burg, 111., 2; Hoofbeals Staff 3; Junior-Senior Play 3; Homeroom Officer 4. BETSY PLATE— Legio Honoris 2; Handicraft Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. REED EDWIN PLUMB RAMONA ROSE POLEESON— Horizon Club 1, 2, 3; Howdy Pardners 3; GAA 1, 2; Pep Club 2; 2d Tennis Team 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. ir TOM PORTER— Roundup Staff 2, 3; Hoofbeats Photogra- pher 4; Homeroom Officer 4. FRED POSTEHER— Projection Club 3, 4; Stage Crew 2, 3. if RALPH POULSON— Coin Club 1, 2: Stage Production 3, 4: Slate Fair Project 4; Homeroom Officer 2. ■ ■ MARTHA POUND— Camera Club 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Roundup Staff 2; E spanlata 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. 4. (64) 3 JACK POWERS— Radio Qub 4; Chess Club 3; Football 4. • FLORENCE PRESTON- Glee Qub 1, 2, 3, 4; Home- room Officer 3, 4. JOAN PRICE— Archery 2, Treasurer 3; GAA 2; Junior Representative 3; Tennis Team 3. D. FINDLEY RANDOLPH— Service Committee President 4; Executive Committee 3, A; Social Committee 3; Qass Vice- President 3; Handbook Committee 3; Glee Club I, 3. if GORDON LEON READER— Basketball, Fresh 1, Colls 2, Varsity 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 4. DON D. RECKLEY— Entered from Mt. Dubla, Concord, Calif., 3; Track Colts 3; Homeroom Officer 4. LARRY DARRELL REED— Basketball Colts 2, Varsity 3, 4; Varsity Track 3; Football Colts 2: Baseball Colts 2; Letter- men ' s Club 4; Hi-Y 3, Vice-President 4. JAN REFSNES— Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Thespians 3, 4; Rhythm Roundup 3; All-School Play 3; Junior-Senior Play 4. if HARRY REGER — Hoofbeats Photographer 3, 4; Shutterbugs 2, President 3; Senior Class Activity Committee 4. to ides- y3; is 2; CHUCK REGESTER— Entered from Thomas Jefferson, Rich- mond, Va., 3. if GERRY ROCH— Crazy Ouills Club 1: Rhythm Roundup 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. if BARBARA REYNOLDS— Y-Teens 1. ;PeP 3. ilogn- GERRY RHOADES— Entered from Austin, El Paso, Texas, 4; Crafts Club 4. if STACY RICHARDS— Entered from John Burroughs Junior, Banning, Calif., 2; Legio Honoris 3; Homeroom Officer 3. MARY FRANCES ROACH— Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Crazy Ouills 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2. 2,3. idiot BILL ROBERTS— Entered from Phoenix Union 3; ROTC Club 4. if JOHN H. ROBINSO N, JR.— Radio Club 1, 2, 4; Homeroom Officer 2. if DALE RODGERS. BOB REDMON— A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Homeroom Offi- cer I, 3, 4. if NORMA JEAN REDMON— Service Committee Vice-President 4; Parnassus 1, 3, 4; Junior-Senior Play 3; Espanlata President 3; Legio Honoris President 4; Friend- ship Committee 3. if DONNA JEAN REED— Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. C65) BETTY ROMLEY— GAA 1. if JOHN ROSENBERG— Varsity Football 4; Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, Secretary 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3. 4; Class Vice-President 4; Parnassus 2, 3, President 4. FLORENCE PEARCE ROSS— Y-Teens 3, President 4; Hcmeroom Officer 4; GAA I. PAUL RUBENSTDN— Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Court Bailiff 3, Judge 4; Bellatores 4; Student Council Executive Committee 4; Scholastic Art A. ward 1; Com- mission 4. if E. WAYNE RUTH— Entered from Phoenix Tech. 4. if PHILIP M. RYE— Entered from Superior, Ariz., 2; Aggie Club 3, 4; Band 2, 4. DOLORES SABIE— Pep Club 2, 3; GAA 2; Skating Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. -A- ANN SANDS— Rhythm Roundup 2; GAA 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader 4. JUANITA SARTEN— Rhythm Roundup 2; Pep Club 2, 3; Skating Club 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2. BILL SCARBRO— Parnassus 2; Mechanical Drawing Club 2; Art Club 1; Homeroom Officer 3. LILLIE ANN SCHAUER — Entered from Zimmerman Junior, Flint, Mich., 1; Howdy Pardners 3; Homeroom Officer 4. if DONALD SCHMITZ — Entered from Tarentum, Pa., 2; Varsity Track 2, 3, 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 4. DOLORES SCHOENBURG— Entered from Fairfax, Los An- geles, Calif., 4: Glee Club 4; Craft Club 4; FHA 4. DELTON SCHONTHALER— Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 4. : • KATH- KYN SCHREY— Entered from Phoenix Union 3; Glee Club 3. DICK SCHROEDER— Entered from Shaw, East Qeveland, Ohio, 4. MONA L. SCHULER— Crafts Club 4. if BETTY M. SCHWABE — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Parnassus 2: Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3; FHA 2; Howdy Pardners 3; Homeroom Officer 3. JOHN SCHWARZ— Art Club Vice-President 1; Baseball Colts 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. TONY SCRIVANO— Boys ' Alliance Senior Representative 4, Advisory Board 4; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Boys ' Quartet 3, 4; Homeroom Offi- cer 3, 4. if DOROTHY SEEGER— Entered from Central, Scranton, Pa., 3; Latin Club Treasurer 3: French Club Secretary 4; Parnassus Secretary 4; P-TA Board Senior Representative 4; Mixed Chorus Board 4; Executive Com- mittee 4. (66) i f " IIM SIKEN— Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Espanlata Vice-President 1, 2: Football 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. ERNIE SUVA, JR. —Baseball 3; Pep Club Vice-President 2; Hi-Y 2; Home- room Officer 1. ik BARBARA SIMPSON— Thespians 3, 4; Rhvthm RounduD 2; Junior-Senior Plav 2, 3; Mixed Chorus 3. 4. JIM SIMPSON ir BILL SIVADON— Entered from Phoenix Union 1; Future Teachers Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. •k OSCAR SKAGGS— Homeroom Officer 4. DONALD SKINNER— Junior Hi-Y 2: Radio 2, 3, President 4; Science Club 4. BOB SLAUGHTER— Baseball 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. • CURTIS EUGENE SMITH. EDV ARD SMITH— Art Club 2; Activities Committee 2; Drafting Club 3; ROTC Club i; Homeroom Officer 1, 4. • GAYLORD EDWARD SMITH— Junior Hi-Y 1, 2; Track Colts 1, 2, Varsity 3. 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4. JACK SMITH. PHYLLIS SEWELL— Entered from Phoenix Union 2: Library Club 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4. GEORGE SHAFER— Varsity Football 3, 4. LAWRENCE SHAPIRO— Homeroom Offi- cer 2, 3, 4. JAMES RICHARD SHAW— All-School Play 4. NAN SHAW— Mixed Chorus 4; Glee Club 3; Homeroom Offi- cer 4. ir DONNA H. SHEETS— Science Club 4; GAA 1; Pan American Club President 2; Parnassus 3, 4; Friendship Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. CHARLOTTE GAIL SHOEMAKER— Mixed Chorus 2; Round- up Staff 3, 4; News Correspondent Arizona Republic 3, 4; Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2. MARILYN JEAN SHOOK— Art Club 2; Dance Qub 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. JOHNNY SHUMAKER. (67) MARY JANE SMITH— Rhythm Roundnup 2; All-School Play 4; Homeroom Officer 3. PAUL SMITH— Entered from Orange, N. J., 2; Band 2, 3, Captain 4. if ANNA VEE SMITHSON— Library Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BOB SOLOSTH— Physiography Club 1; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. -k NIEVES SOTO, JR.— ROTC Club Sgt. at Arms 4, Lt. Col 4. if RAQUEL SOZA— Archery Club 2; Espanlata Club 1: Rhythm Roundup 2; Glee Club 1. SALLY LOU SPAID— Social Committee 2r Homeroom Offi- cer 1, 2, 3, 4. - NATALIE SPITALNY— Espanlata President 1; Glee Club 1, 2: Homeroom Officer 1, 4. HOWARD SPURLOCK. ANNA STEPHENSON— Glee Club 1, 2, 3, i; Auditorium Club 2; Art Club 1; Skating Club 3. KARIN STALLCUP- Girls ' League Junior Representative 3, President 4; Latin Clubs, Vice-President 2. Secretary 3, Treasurer 4; Executive Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. DELVA JEAN SQUIRE- Espanlata 2; Glee Club 1, 4; Homeroom Officer 3. C HARLES STONE Football 3, 4; Hi-Y 3, 4: Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4. ir RANDALL STITES— Radio Club 1; Glee Club 2: Projection Club 3; Skating Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2. •k SHIRLEY STIPEK— Legio Honoris 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; Homeroom Officer I, 3. ROBERT A. SUTTON. VERN SUTER— Band 1, 2, 3, Major 4; Swing Band 3, 4: Activities Commission 3, 4; ROTC Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2. ir ROBERTA HELEN STUART— Entered from Xavier, Phoenix, Ariz., 2; Handicrafts Club Treasurer 4; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Roundup Staff 3; Home- room Officer 2. DAN TANG, ir JO SYPHERD— Entered from Peoria, Ariz., 3; Glee Club 3, 4. ARCHIE SWAINE. (68) DOROTHY TOMLINSON— Howdy Pardners 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 2; Pep Club 2. DOROTHY LOUISE TRAUTMAN— Entered from Roosevelt Junior, Erie, Pa., 2; Stadium Club President 4; ROTC Club, Lieut. 3; Girls ' Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. IDELLA UDALL— Glee Club 4; All-School Play 3; GAA 1; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. LAURA UNGER— Crazy Ouills 1; Glee Club 3. RICHARD VANCE— Basketball Colts 2, Varsity 3; Chess Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. : JACK C. VICK— Track 2, 3, 4. JOAN VICK— Stadium Club 3; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4. ■ • BARBARA WADE— Rhythm Roundup 2; GAA I, 2, 3; Cheerleader 4: Dance Club 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 4. BETTY JEAN WAGNER— Girl Reserves 1; Y-Teens 2, 3; Girls ' Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1. GLENNA WAGSTAFF GRAHAM WALKER— Entered from Wasatch Academy, Mt. Pleasant, Utah, 2; Espanlata Club 1; Stamp Qub 1, 4; Chess Club 3, 4. • RETA WALKER. EDWIN B. TAUBE— Entered from Carl Sebury, Chicago, 111., 3; Skating Club 4. if DEL J. TAYLOR— Football Colts I, Varsity 2, 3, 4; FFA 1, 2: Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Home- room Officer 2, 3, 4. -k NEIL THIENES— Entered from Taft, Chicago, 111., 4; Secretary to Dean of Boys 4; Skating Club 4; Homeroom Officer 4. BOB THOENY— Entered from Austin, El Paso, Texas, 1: Parnassus 1, 3, Vice-President 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Science Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 4. ■ ■ BARBARA THOMAS - Auditorium Club 3; Homeroom Officer 2. -k PERRY THOMAS— Football 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1. NANCYLEE THOMPSON— Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Glee Club 3: Dance Club 3: Archery Club 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; Homeroom Officer 3. SUSAN THOMPSON— Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery Club 4, President 2, 3; Latin Club 1, 2; Mixed Chorus 3, Secretary 4: Homeroom Officer 2, 4. LOIS DEBERRY THURMAN— French Club 1, 2; GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Volleyball, Basketball, Soft- ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Squad 1, Varsity 2, 4, Captain 3. (69) VJBt— .-- 1 . . RICHARD A. WALLACE ir WILLIAM L. WALLACE— Track Colts 2. 3, Varsity 4; lunior Hi-Y 1, 2. JIM WARBASSE— ROTC Club President 4. FRANCES WARNER— Entered from Safford Junior, Tucson, Ariz., 1; Girls ' Cheerleader Captain 4; Class Secretary 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. TED WARNER —Football Colts 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4. PHYLLIS WATKINS— Entered from Barrett Junior, Columbus, Ohio, 2; Espanlata 3; Band 2, 3, 4; Cafestan Club Secretary 3, 4; Legio Honoris 4; Homeroom Officer 2. HAROLD WATSON— Parnassus 3, 4; Tumbling Team 3, 4; Baseball Colts 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. ir CHERRY WEBER— Handicraft Club 4; Glee Club 4. JIM WEDGWORTH— Legio Honoris 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 2d Lieut. 4; Swing Band 4; Skating Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1. LARAY WELKER— Entered from Litchfield Park, Ariz., 2; Hi-Y 3, 4; Track Manager 3, 4. -k SHIRLEY ANN WENDT ir STAN WESTON— Entered from Central, Lawrance, Ind., 2; Hi-Y 2, 3; Football Colts 3. JAMES WHEAT— Football Colts 3; Homeroom Officer 3. ■ ■ DENNIS WHITE— Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Social Committee 4: Juke Box Committeee 4; Coin Club President 1, Vice- President 4: Homeroom Officer 3, 4. HELEN WHITE— Crazy Quills 1; Espanlata 1; Class Committees 3, 4: Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3. KAY WHITMORE— Entered from Irving, Salt Lake City, Utah, 2; Track Colts 3; Science Club 4. -k DONALD E. WIEDOWER— Baseball Colts 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. i( DELORES WIERSON— Mixed Chorus 2; Stage Production 4; GAA 1: Homeroom Officer 3. ROGER WILBUR BILL WILHOIT ALLISON WIL- LIAMS — Radio Club 1; Aggie Club Treasurer 3; Home- room Officer 1, 2. (70) ED WRIGHT BILLIE MAUREEN WYNN— Parnassus 1; GAA 1. 2; Scholastic Art Award 1, 2; Rhythm Roundup 2; Class Vice-President 2; Stage Production 3. -k MARIANNE WYNN— Rhythm Roundup 2; Stage Production 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. BOB YOUNG -k JO A NNE YOUNG — Majorette 3, 4; Serv- ice Executive Council 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. • LYLE YOUNGMAN. PAT ZENT— Entered from Concordia, Ft. Wayne, Ind., 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. SHELLEY ZENT— Entered from Concordia. Ft. Wayne, Ind., 3; Mixed Chorus 3. LEE ZIEGLER. MERLANE WILTROUT— Howdy Pardners I; Band 1, 2, 3, 2d Lieut. 4; Swing Band 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3. ir BOB WING JAMES A. WITCHEY— Physi-.graphy Club 1; Football Colls 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4. GEORGE WITTMAN— Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Rifle Team 4; Homeroom Officer 3. BARRY ALAN WOLF— Entered from South Shore, Chicago, 111., 2; All-School Play 4. EDWIN WOMACK— Entered from Flagstaff, Ariz., 3; Parnassus 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. BARRY WOOD ROYCE WRAY— Entered from Mary Crapo, Swartz Creek, Mich., 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Legio Honoris 3; Homeroom Officer 3. DARCY WRIGHT— Homeroom Officer 1, 2. l| LOUIS ZIEGLER MARVIN ZIESER. (71) All For i » It takes a lot of planning to be done in Senior meetings before an event can be a success. Decorations are a large part of any dance, and Claire Merrill, Jan Cady, Mary Lou Newell, and Jim Hurley are busily creating decorations for the Senior Hop. Being the first class in the school ' s history to have sweaters, the Seniors are very proud of their ' 49er sweat- ers. John Goodson and Harry Reger agree that it was a wonderiul idea. ACTIVE lUNIORS — Right: Junior Class President C. L. Johnson presents a check for over $700 to the young polio victim in the arms of Mr. Lee Ackerman, City Chairman of the March of Dimes. Left: C. L. Johnson conducts a Junior Class meeting. The Mid-Century Class Again this year the future Seniors presented to North High the annual Sadie Hawkins ' Day and the party that night, for the purpose of raising money for the March of Dimes. That morning the class put on a great assembly starring the Junior Class President, C. L. Johnson, as Dogpatch ' s Pappy Yokum, and featuring the other two class officers, Marilyn Dunlap and Pat Dyer, as shmoon. A letter from Lil Abner ' s creator, Al Capp, expressing the famed car- toonist ' s regrets at not being able to attend the celebration, was read to the assembly. The party that night not only provided fun for all, but raised over seven hundred dollars for the March of Dimes. This was the greatest amount of money raised for this worthy cause by a high school in the Southwest. Other productions of the Junior Class were the Junior-Senior Prom, where the incoming seniors feted the ' 49ers, and the very successful Junior Class party. OFFICERS of the Junior Class did their work capably and with con- fidence. Left to right: Pat Dyer, Vice-Presi- dent; C. L. Johnson, President: and Marilyn Dunlap, Secretary. 5 -.:! - ; ' , " - " ' -,.:« ' .•!• . Wade Acton James Adams Virginia Adams Jo Anne Adkins Mary Lynn Akey Beverly Alcott George Alkire Margaret Ames Sue Armstrong Mary Ann Arnold Harry Asbury Duane Aston Ann Atkins Red Attaway Roberta Averill Bob Bacon Louise Baker Marlene Baker Dorothy Balla Donn C. Barber Camilla R. Barnes Pat Barnes Leslie Barr Ray Bassetti Yvwnne Lee Bates TOP ROW— Bill Beardsley, Keith Beebe, Clara Bell, Vondaleen Bell, Dale Bellinger, Bev- erly Rae Bencic, Thomas Bentley, Dale Berry. SECOND ROW— Bob Blaine, Clarice Blair, Joyce Blankenship, Ann Bock, Sue Bodine, Cath- erine Bone, Daniele Boone, Lois Boshes. THIRD ROW — Jean Boughton, Jeanette Bourland, Barbara Bowman, Nada Browner, Shirley Brewer, Norma Briggs, Elnora Brill, Carol Brookins. ' 75) Edythe Brookshire Duncan Brown Flo Ella Brown Frankie Lou Brown Jean Brown Seyom Brown Norma Bruce Diane Bryant Roger Bryant Bob Burgener Alice Burghout Barbara Lee Burke Carolyn A. Burke Jeanne Burris Stanley Burroway Jean Cady Mary Calano Margie Calhoun Jo Ann Callaway Terry Campolongo Betty Ruth Cannon Delia Carlisle Dewey Carlson John A. Carollo, Jr. Patricia Ann Carter TOP ROW— Ross Carter, Sharon Caviness, Wess Chambers, Wayne Chaney, Albert G. Clark, Cynthia Clements, Barbara Clifton, Jerry Clingenpeel. SECOND ROW— Tom Clow, Lloyd E. Coates, David Cofield, Marilyn Cole, Virginia Col- lins, Richard Colson, Josephine Comon, Janice Cook. THIRD ROW— Martha Cooke, Edwin R. Cooper, Verjean Cordon, Arline Costanten, Herman Eugene Court, Albert L. Cowden, Janice Crafts, Betty Craigmyle. ' . ' -AiiV- ' - ' Betty Crandall Jimmie Crispelle Ruth Crum Sally Cummings Bill Cunningham Jim Curnutt Giralda D ' Ambrosio Margaret Daneker Shirley Daniel Bob Davis Carollyn Davis David Davis Jerry Decker Jim DeMund Bill Denney Ronnie DePinto Jerry Dewitt Ronald Dezember Evangeline Diamos Warner Dickson Joe Dillon Janet Dodds Lois Dodds Nancy Jean Dole Jim Driscoll TOP ROW — Don Duerson, Marilyn Dunlap, Gareald Dunnam, Pat Dyer, Dorothy Dysart, Maria East, Sally Ann Eisele, Teddy Eisenhart. SECOND ROW — Barbara Elliot, Doreene Ellison, Tommy Elson, Jeannette Emery, Jackie Ensign, Donna Entrikin, Judith Eppert, Larry Eskew. THIRD ROW — Carrie Ellen Evans, Joan Folk, Alan Feldstein, Dolores Fenske, Betty Fem- strom, Rosemary Fieldness, Larry Fitzjarrald, Joan Foster. (76) (77) Hazel Fraley Orin Frank Carole Freeman Dick Fulbright Don Fuller Brad Funk Jo Ann Furrer Joy Elaine Fyke Edna Gaddis Dottie Gallagher Joanne Geimer Rudy Glore Gloria Ann Goettl Virginia Grant Robert Gray Lorraine Greager Lucille Green Ronald Green Darold Gress Flossie Jean Grimes James Grube Shirley Grundy Marilyn Gullick Cecelia Gum Robert Haber O ' n {f I TOP ROW — Pat Hagle, Gwen Hall, Mae Marie Halladay, Nancy Ann Hallbach, Ken Ham- mon, Alice Hardy, Jo Hared, Don Harrelson. SECOND ROW — Wanda Harrison, Cort Harward, Barbara Hawkins, George Hawkins, Robert Hawkins, Paula Hayes, James Heard, Pat Heffelfinger. THIRD ROW — Joan Heiskell, Arlene Henry, Harold F. Hensley, Jr., Bob Herman, Marjorie Hiatt, Johnny Higgins, Margaret Higgs, Dorothy Hillier. Martha Hill Edith Hollander Chuck Hollenbeck Graham Hollenbeck Wanda Holman Norman Holzman, Jr. Donald Hook Bette Hoover Barbara Horsley Betty Hossler Pat Hull Margaret Hunter Myrna Lynn Huron Marilyn Huskison Henry Ishikawa Aline Jackson Betty Jo Jackson Dcrvid Jackson Kenney W. Jackson Connie James Marlene Jamieson Taft Jenkins Albert Jensen Ray Jimenez Barbara Johnson TOP ROW — Bert Johnson, Charles Johnson, Dixie Lou Johnson, Lillian Johnson, Wesley John- son, Royce Jones, Eric Jordan, Jean Julian. SECOND ROW— George Karam, Robert Kasold, David Kaun, Mary Jane Keeton, Travis Kendall, Shirley Ann Kennedy, Betty Key, Stan Kimball. THIRD ROW— Larry Kimberlin, Donald Kirkman, Thomas Kiser, Wendel Kleinert, Roger Knott, Jimmy Knowles, Kay Korte, Twila Carolyn Kress. (78) (79) Jim Kring Mildred Kunz Lila Laughrun Phyllis Leavy Shirley Lewis Harriet Liberman Betty Locke Joanne Locke Chuck Loftin Shirley Lohr Nancy Lonius Richard Lucas Juanita Lucero Psggy Ann Luck Barbara Luke Florence Luptak Yvonne Lusk Dorothy Lyerla Tonya Lynch Austin C. Lynn Marianna Mackey Jack Mangino Richard Manning Janet Marcum Sylvia Markovitz TOP ROW— Betty Martin, Ruth Martin, Helen Marie Marty, Bob Mauzy, Raymon Maxcy Betty Moyberry, Betty McAllister, Pat McAllister. SECOND ROW— Gaye McBrayer, Joanne McCombs, Oleta McCoy, Ernest McCray, Mar- garet McDonald, Betty Lois McDowell, Tom McDowell, Alice McKinney. THIRD ROW— Sharon McLain, Judy McLin, Mac McMullan, Nancy McNally, Marie Mc- Sweeny, Jerry Meloche, Fred Mendelsohn, Dorothy Menefee. O !5 . ao V John Menhennet Katharine Messer Jim Miller Jo Ann Miller Nancy Miller Rebecca Miramontes Connie Mitchell Bylle Mohr Elaine Moore Charles Morelock Betty Merries John Morris Pat Morris Agnes Mortensen Bruce Moses Marijane Moss Eileen Mulhern Stephanie Multer Shirley Myers Carmen Nail Norma Neal El Louise Nielson Keith Nelson Beverly Newman James Newnam TOP ROW — Jim Nunnally, Betty Nye, Lois Nylund, Nancy Olin, Margaret Packer, Betty Jean Packnett, Bill Chico Parkman, Frances Parry. SECOND ROW— Beverly Patrick, Beverly Patt, Martha Patterson, Nancy Patterson, Glen nys Paul, Jim Pavlista, Roland Peck, Russell S. Peebles. THIRD ROW — Phyllis Peifer, John Pennington, Walter Perram, Dave Peter, John Petersen, Marian Jane Peterson, Nougee Petersen, Robert Pettycrew. Pert Phillips Doug Pickett Eva Poleeson Caroline Polk Shirley Pollard Jerry Pollock Gene Poma Mary Francis Pool Jean Powell Doris Poyer Maurene Pratt Gary Prentice Phyllis Punt Mary Rahmatulla Bob Rayburn Phyllis Ready Jim Reiman Kay Rhodes Jack Richey Pat Robertson Virqil Robertson Lcrrry Robinson L.eland Rogers Helen Rolph Ann Romley 1 TOP ROW — Don Ruppert, Pat Russell, Bonnie Sanford, Carolyn Sausaman, Grace Scan- nell, Don Schaefer, Herman Alva Schindler, Jr., Ella Schler. SECOND ROW — Virginia Schwab, Jack Schwingel, Bob Scott, Nancy Scott, Richard Segal, Violet Seimatewa, Joan Severs, Neil Shafer. THIRD ROW — Juanita Shaheen, Floyd Sharp, Lawrence Shaw, Lowell Shaw, Peggy Shearer, Ted Shipley, Jimmy Shoemaker, Stuart Shoob. Bill Short Ella Lee Sibley Arthur Siekman Norman Silvers Georgia Simmons Faye Sims Wayland Sizemore Emily Skinner Gene Smith Kay Snell Cynthia Snow Helena Spear Charles Spinos Alan Staggs Ann Dhu Stallcup Frank Stanhagen Joyce Stavney Martha Jean Stevens Barbara Stewart Mary Stiles Conrad Stowell Ricky Sunderlin J. B. Sutton Joan Swedberg Barbara Tauber TOP ROW— Nan Taylor, Stanley Teeter, Sue Terry, Jimmy Thomas, Esther Thompson, Ken Thompson, Fred Thurman, Raymond Tome. SECOND ROW — Marilyn Tope, Betty Joe Tompkins, Ann Trout, James Trout, Helen Tryon, George Tweedy, Louise Van Antwerp, Bill Van Zandt. THIRD ROW— Jeanne Vaughn, Ray Vaughn, Bill Waddoups, Ann Wages, Rosalind Wald- man, Violet Walker, Frank Wallace, Marjorie Walling. (82; Elden Walters Bruce Wardin Roberta Washburn Ed Waters Rosalvn Watrous Deroy Watson Jack Watson Jessi Watson Billee Lou Wayne Ada Webb Joyce Webb Marian Webb Sandra Weiss Clara Welman Barbara Wheat Anna Lee White Miriam White Therese Whitney Dorothy Wilburg Jim Wilkerson John Wilkins Bob Williams Robert Williams Ann Wills Merle Wilson r4 o . X ' l LM »(83) TOP ROW — Venita Wilson, Mary Joanne Wimberly, Betty Winham, Carroll Winham, Jerry Winn, Bob Wister, Carl Wolf, Ronnie Wolinsky. SECOND ROW — Jean Womack, Judy Woods, Richard Woodhuist, Tom Woodman, Jim Wright, Betty Helene Wrinkle, Don Wyant, Billie Wyatt. THIRD ROW— Barbara Wylie, Bill Wynn, Dolores Zerbe, Conrad Zion, Shirley Zorn. SOPHOMORE SOPHISTRY— Upper Left: at the Lettermen ' s Carnival — Peisa Baker, Krenek, Eeer, Douglass, Faleman, Turner. Upper Center: Jack Powell, Presi- dent. Upper Right: Bob Cetti, Vice-Presi- dent. Lower Left: Bob Scott, Boys ' Al- liance Representative. Lowar Center: Ann McTyre, Secretary-Treasurer. Lower Right: Barbara Frantz, Girls ' League Representative. Well On Their Way The Sophomores have certainly completed a very eventful year. To start the year off with a bang they held a Sophomore Costume party which v as a great success, with honors going to Jack Powell and Renhard Nickols for the best costumes. The Sophomores won first place in the PTA drive, which was held early in the year. They also sponsored a dance after one of the basketball games. At the Lettermen ' s Carnival there was also a booth which was sponsored by the Sophomore class. President Jack Powell, Vice-President Bob Cetti, and Secretary-Treasurer Ann McTyre were the able leaders of the Sophs. The Sophomore Council, which was newly organized last year, worked very well and helped to make this year ' s Sophomores the " biggest ' n ' the best. " SOPHOMORE COUNCIL — Front Row: Flickinger, Wolf, Dillon, Gary, Wildman, Hussey, Mcllroy, Tyler, McTyre. Sec- ond Row: Wier, Ceiti, Powell, Kleinman, Henderson, Hall, Vi allace, Armstead, Nelson. (84) ■:?! A.- Caier ■■■ Imei Miss Morfjaii Period 2 Mrs, Cockerell Period 3 Miss Morgan Period 3 i MISS MORGAN 2— Front Row: Muncy, Hariley, Kobashi, Cokely, Christy, Reedy, Wilson, Ellington, Crauch. Second Row: Shopen, Mack, Hawkins, Hasl, Norton, Nylund, Cliff, V olf, Schopp. Third Row: Henry, Elliott, Nelson, Windhom, Vasten, Jones, Kuhn, Stanford. MRS. COCKERELL 3— Front Row: Mackos, Waldie, Schaol, Munsil, Lucas, Mealey, Lillevig, Schreiber, Eisenstein. Second Row: Maize, McTyre, Diamond, Arness, Sherwood, Nichols, Clegg, Fulkerson. Third Row: Cope, Morton, Tweedy, Shaver, Powell, Russ3il, Hall, DeVore. MISS MORGAN 3 — Front Row: Sanders, Cline, Mcllroy, Tyler, Baylor, Jacobson, Darsey, Fisher, Schultz. Serond Row: Easley, Hardyck, Vinyard, Sheldon, Zeigler, Tilley, Clevenger, Yerian, Thomas. Third Row: Chase, Corley, Hillier, Ferguson, Brown, Lawless, Helmske, Marley, DuBose. (85) Mr. Roche Period 3 Mrs. Cockerel Period 2 Sit " jf jP a Mr. Cardoii Period 3 MR. ROCHE 3 — Front Row: Tang, D. Taylor, Brady. Guertin, Juergens, V. Taylor, Roberts, Wolden. Second Row; Wolf, Schwartz, Stevens, Cain, Nanninga, PoUey, Taylor, Azoyan, Sylvester. Third Row: Cop- Dinger, Malody, Orick, Fried, Hoover, Mr. Roche, Trame, Sherman. MRS. COCKEHELL 2— Front Row: Wilson, Pejsa, Tanner, Turner, Tally, Vickers, Hess, Draper. Second Row: Tsutsumida, Flickinger, Olson, Petica, Shipman, Larkin, Sprinkle. Third Row: Genovese, Webster, Comon, Swaine, Hagerly, Ryan, Webster. MR. CARDON 3 — Front Row: Hanenburg, Bryan, Gleason, Thomas, Grammer, Wilson, Morse, Lowy. Sec- ond Row: Obrenovich, Bisseit, Keeling, Hallquist, Sousa, Salmon, Kober, Mr. Cordon. Third Row: Swing, Kramer, Sutton, Shouse, Mariani, Kuzmenoff, Himelstein, Horowitz, Yates. (86) Miss Cox Period 5 Miss Kitts Period 4 Mr. Roche Period 6 MISS COX S — Front Row: Wildman, Krenek, Cheatham, Whipple, Dykstra, Reed, Leib, Twine. Second Row: Dameron, Eaton, Harper, Locker, Ohlund, Hays, Doohn. Third Row: Dupree, While, Nance, Bairo, Willacker, Lieber, Hoff, Epstein. MISS KITTS 4 — Front Row: Woodward, Shenofsky, Nash, Berra, Moore, O ' Neil, Merrill, Wainscott, Johnson. Second Row: Lewis, Powell, Zerbe, Bassetti, Pipher, Young, Manos, Sapp. Third Row: Birmingham. Liberante, Newcomb, T. Moloney, Moore, J. Moloney, Carlisle, Scott, Milsap. MR. ROCHE 6 — Front Row: Rushton, Eccleson, Girand, Bittermann, Burton, Nell, Muthler, Gutmann. Sec- ond Row: Gelfand, Basila, Redburn, Hildreth, Jones, Overton, Mooney. Third Row: Thompson, Hender- son, Hanehan, Chambers, Langston, Mr. Roche. (87) Mrs. Cockerell Period 1 Miss Cox Period 1 Mrs. CockeroII Period 5 MRS. COCKERELL 1— Front Row: Briggs. Flanagan, Odell, Wallers, Stockton, Wackerbarth, McCardy. Boniface. Second Row: Blair, Timberlake, Swanson, Barlett, Rote, Berney, Allen. McDonald, Sternfield. Third Row: Moore, Swanson, Ruff. Longford, Marley, Ledwidge, Barker, Grippin. MISS COX I — Front Row: Houser, Reece, Dempsey, Stilley, Manning, James, Sullivan, Alexander. Second Row: Dulfield, MoUoiian, Huskison, Baker, Price, Posey, Pratt, Berry. Third Row: Rainbolt, Cetti, Boirum, Martin, Karstadt, Gray, Savitheri. MRS. COCKERELL 5 — Front Row; Rush. Kunze, Smith, Chastain, Brice. Iseminger, Prass, Spar, Duffy. Second Row: FUckinger, Hill, Carrier, Crow, Weber, Seeds, Manning, Copland. Third Row: Wright, Syler, Pinney, Vance, Mitchell, James, Lundberg, Parker. (88) i 1 i Jctere Miss Kitts Period 1 Mr. Cardoii Period 1 ockere Mr. Roche Period 1 MISS KITTS 1 — Front Row: Cropper, Lowthian, Jacobs. Whisenant, Hottigan, Malapanos, Dodson, Gehres, Tsutsumida. Second Row: Dlugosz, Stahl, Templeton, Adamic, Kalaf, Ludlow, Armislead. Third Row: Wocll. Simis, Arnold, Martin, Mitcham, Lewis, Ward, Wible, Easterling. MR. CARDON 1 — Front How: Ashley, Eccles, Fancher, Finch, Hall, Medigovich, Bixby, Mr. Cardon. Second Row: Swift, Robison, Stines, Williams, Smith, Pankow, Amoroso, Beck, Crawford, Brown. Third Row: MacAfee, Burnett, Alcott, Kleinman, Downs, Jaffe, Hartman, Sporleder. MR. ROCHE 1 — Front Row: Hill, Hussey, Bond, Groves, George, Steinbronn, Hunt, Nichols, Griffin, Casti- glione. Second Row: Farenga, Norman, Drane, Gunn, Phillips, Longley, Gotlieb, Grammar, Mauney. Third Row: Naylor, Poulos, Merrill, Mr. Roche, Sammann, Lefebvre, Lerch, Seeger. (89) nmx w Miss Morgan Period 4 Miss Morgan Period 5 Mrs. Bliihni Period 4 it - ' vA fn MISS MORGAN 4— Front Row: Morari, Hogue, Bumham, Stevens, McCabe, Nunnally, Wilfert, Comstock, Keller. Second Row: Pollard, Wallace, Hall, Murphy, Larson, Black, High, Bandeller, Wheat. Third Row: Anselmo, Larsons, Moore, Knorr, Lockhart, Hall, Patterson, Fleming, Evatt. MISS MORGAN 5 — Front Row: Mardian, Vath, Christenson, Schler, Whitlatch, Wilson, Caughron, Bretzing. Second Row: Woodson, Vance, Menefee, Wheeler, Martin, Allen, Trautman, Beckett. Third Row: Johnson, Lewis, Abbott, Wayman, Spear, Fcwcett, Denson, Evans, Koester. MRS. BLUHM 4 — Front Row: Hadley, Olsson, Benjamin, Badberg, Breedon, Furr, Soza, Ketcham, Leed- ham. Second Row: Mrs. Bluhm, Grube, Brown, Guthrie, Pennington, Sheldon, Ayers, Shipley, Haake. Third Row: Kirby, Gabbert, Van Spanckeren, Walden, Douglas, Siavney, Stames, McKissack. (90)j Mr. Cardoii Period 2 Miss Cox Period 2 Mrs. Bluhiii Period 1 I MR. CARDON 2 — Front Row: Lilly, Holman, Jackson. McCall, Stites, Gray, Kong, AUdredge. Second Row: Julian, Dudley, Manker, Parker, Abalos, Johnson, Guy, Mr. Cordon. Third Row: Schaefer, May, Gauer, Cox, Sullivan. Ringle, Lincoln, Bachman. MISS COX 2 — Front Row: Dugan. Perry, Hardison, Falconer, Brown, Neuteboom, Geary, Reagan, Hayes. Second Row: Short, Berkowitz, Wilde, Dise, Wiltrout, Orton, Pitrone, Moore. Third Row: Tubbs, Wade, Wilhelm, Shuart, Raid, Stileler, Douglass, Squire. MRS. BLUHM 1— Front Row: Galbraith, Huff, Kussmaul, Holsinger, Nash, De Vere, Jackson, Johns, Mrs. Bluhm. Second Row: Hill, Rankin, Adams, Baxter, Cummings, Grosso, Tyson, Lutz. Third Row: Wright, Schler, Bielsker, Barnes, Greene, Spartz, Gray, Lim, Clark. m (91) Miss Cox Pariod 6 Miss Kitts Period 6 Mr. Cardon Period 6 MISS COX 6 — Front Row: Jolley, Dillon, Gaston. Massey. Hills, Geames, Donaldson, Bond. Second Row: Brown, Gardner, Nelson, Wing, Geith, Dunne. Third Row: Hurlbert, Anderson, Townsend, Rames, Leon- ard, Mclver, Levine. MISS KITTS 6 — Front Row: Moloney, White, PuUins, Brown, Brownlow, Rogers, Smith. Second Row: Walters, Wallace, Wood, Liem, Ransom, Adams, Sullivan. Third Row: Davis, Rountree, Jacques, Foster, Cox. Mathis, Peterson, MR. CARDON 6 — Front Row: Hill, Keith, Berry, Montgomery, Dawson, Petyak, Scully, Newmiller. Second Row: Murin, Corbin, Luke, Shankey, Rogers, Terrell, Mr. Cardon. Third Row: Brownlow, Gwinner, Steffy, Sarten, Trober, Richey, Yost, Marks, Evans. I Mr. Roclu ' Period 4B Miss Kitts Period 5 irdon MR. ROCHE 4 — Front Row: Soto, Taylor, Kynast, Strahl, Crockett, Armstrong, Raisler, Peinovich. Franiz, Casey. Second Row: Maroon, Phillips, Steele, Dittmer, Pateman, Bluemle, Harris, Mr. Roche. Third Row: Enfield, Brown, Hawkins, Curnow, Hammar, Childers, Hill, Dille, Hall. MISS KITTS 5 — Front Row: Wier, Bailey, Berney, Sheridan, Martin, Roberts, Tuerff. Second Row: Dye, Dickenson, Smith, Montgomery, Korrick, Speropulous, Ramsey, Elias. Third Row: Young, Jenefsky, Gil- more, Mende, Millin, Melton, Naylor, Glaze. (93) THIS YEAR ' S FRESHMAN CLASS was ably headed by, lower lelt, Vicki Larson, Secretary-Treasurer; upper left: Wilbur Miller, Vice-President; and center: Bill Wimberly, President. Upper right is the Freshman Council in a regular meeting. Coming Up! TO THE STUDENT BODY: One year of the long four year grind is now behind the future Class of ' 52. Granted, the job of getting accustomed to the rules ' n ' regulations ' n ' hard boiled teachers was tough in spots. But now that it ' s over we ' ll admit we wouldn ' t have missed it for the world. Now that we ' ve outgrown that " green " look, and now that we ' ve some idea how things are run — we have our heads full of ideas for the future years. We ' ve had our share of running the student body, of parties, and assemblies; and we consider ourselves a pretty lucky bunch of people. We give our wholehearted thanks to all of you who have helped us in the past year, and we hope you ' ll keep your eye on us — if you can — in the future, for we expect great things of our class and its future leaders. Sincerely, THE FROSH FUN WAS IN STORE for the Freshmen as the Noel Dance was being planned by the Caleb Ouotem Club. Upper left: Gary Burscn, Virginia Woodman, Phil Brown, Phyllis Barney, Dick Richmond. The Freshman Mixer will not be forgotten for a long time as Upper right: Carol Freeman serves punch to Barbara Westrope, Pauline Vucovich. Lower pictures: Frosh enjoy the thrills ' n ' spills of skating at the Freshman Mixer. I (94)1 . Miss Jacks Periods 4-5 Miss Bock Periods 4-5 Mr. Wagner Periods 6-7 l ' % S -1 MISS JACKS 4-5 — Front Row: St. John, Ginn, Pyeatte, Jackson, Driggs. Second Row: Sanders, Jogger, Leeke, Kunze, LaGrange, Sausaman. Sickler, Mott, Jonneson, McDowell, Whitby. Third Row: Nelson, Gray, Norgaard, Erzinger, Lowery, Coplan, Lynn, Hussey, Svendson, Vilott. Fourth Row: Chopping, Fager- berg, Dille, Hays, Estrada, Meibert, Geyer, Johnson, Thompson. MISS BOCK 4-5 — Front Row: English, Van Reeden, Hood, Davis, Brcadman, Hayley. Second Row: Miss Bock, Coppinger, Henry, Doyle, Comes, Wells, Bartlett, Martinie, Pedersen, Dashney. Third Row: Dial, Lewis, Dawson, McLeod, Durall, Jones, Shepherd, Pleasic, Gutshall, McCain. Fourth Row: Woolford. Shields, Manney, Kimball, Lane, Henderson, Journell. Bryant, Roth. MR. WAGNER 6-7 — Front Row: Williams, Brown, Bullock, Burton, Bustillo, Botts. Second Row: Long Janney, Tisdale, Cady, Riggs, Jensen, Wilson, Hale, Chase, Mr. Wagner. Third Row: Sloane, Potts, Mo reno. Pence, Barnhart, Keyrouse, Wozny, Frank, Rahn, Read. Fourth Row: Morgan, Goble, Kayler, Thompson, Rogow, Baker, Eklund, Stetson, Hoffee. 195) Mrs. Miller Ik Periods 6-7 MRS. MILLER 6-7— Front Row: Bratcher, Evenson, Davidson, Butler, Driggs. Second Row: W. Cauley, Jones, Cooke, Krueger, Sauier, Scott, Oaks, Singleton, Stone, King. Mrs. Miller, Smart. Third Row: Fisher. Bixby, Stauffer, Villegas, Ford, Phillips, Harbin, Eggerman, Lay, Byers. Fourth Row: Cce, Albers, Powers Craig, Buyher, Hampton, Stewart, Sylvester. MR. HAMM 4-5 — Front Row: Sandell, Johnson, Smith, Breedlove, Wolfe, Cook, Pace, Mehl, Curnett, Harris. Second Row: Sypherd, Seitz, Frost, Brady, Call, Bennett, Reynolds, McDaniel, Murray, Mr. Hamm. Third Row: Randolph, Spencer, Green, Smith, PuUins, Clark, Covington, Lindsay, Slaughter. Fourth Row: Wal- ters, Jones, Gwinner, Contreras, Koons, Robinson, pong, Klaus. MR. HAMM 2-3 — Front Row: Chester, Miller, Accerson, Spotts, Buchanan, Taylor, Kayetan, Fannin. Stowe. Lindstrom, Thomson, Phelps. Second Row: Castellano, Mr. Hamm, Sorenson, Stowell, Bratten, Kosen. Holton, Rieger, Winn, Dombey, Piggott, Walters, Chisholm. Third Row: Knutson, Hannelly, Allen, Cooper. Petersen, Schultz, Aballos, Magnuson, Erbland, Collier, Springer. Mr. Hamm Periods 4-5 enc:; Mr. Hamm Periods 2-3 f96) iller [r. Filsoii eriods 2-3 1-5 Ir. Anderson riods 6-7 r. Motttr griods 6-7 MR. FILSON 2-3 — Front Row: Gallagher, Wilson, Jones, Richey, Robertson, Robson, Bardelli, Hawkins, Whitney. Second Row: Poleeson, Wilkens, Dingwall, Bedore, Thomas, Goldberg, Jones, Sarten, Klein, Mr. Filson. Third Row: Berger, Brown, Dixon, Waland, Robinson, Newlin, Bell, Shoemaker, Henricks, Baker. Fourth Row: Bailey, Vance, Snyder, Alkire, Wimberly, Stevens, Wood, Starr. MR. ANDERSON 6-7— Front Row: Ziegler, Stephens, Stallings, Johnson, Rose, Qayton. Second Row: Moody, Cowley, Lison, Black, Cotner, Corriero, Bittick, Fujii, Mr. Anderson. Third How: Skinner, Way, Egan, Long, Crow, Kuchdr, Chebourski, Corbin, Quinfona, Wright, Fourth Row: Bruce, Shlarbaun, Scott, Tompkins, Dodd, Akey, Gallardo, Shank, Ouain. MR. MOTTER 6-7— Front Row: Benke, Souder, Mack, Chipurnoi, Lennerth, Gibbs, Alton. Second Row: Munsil, Ledwidge, Pior, Marks, Troxel, Lewis, Shirk, Pruitt, Mr. Motter. Third Row: Medina, Whitmore. McLaughlin, Shumway, Lepisto, Johnson, Talbott, Stafford, Jones, Rayburn. Fourth Row: McDowell, Lowe, Pout, Nowicki, Newman, Lieblein, Salt, Bozelli, Bainsback. (97) Mr. Anderso Periods 2-3 Mr. Motter Periods 2-3 Mr. ' Fenc( Penc Mr. Filson Periods 6-7 r8n( MR. ANDERSON 2-3— Front Row: Brahebill, Lewis, Tenney. Second Row: Nail. Alcott, Wood, Blackburn, Powell, Campbell, Cummins, Miller, Bartholomew, Ingram. Third Row: Rcwnsley. Martin, Colson, Osorio, Munsteerman, Lance, Miller, Dyer, Porter, Bartlett, Boelke, Mr. Anderson. Fourth Row: Vance, Bretzing, Bell, Brown, Conner, Simpson, Conlin. Caprioth, Ingram. MR. MOTTER 2-3 — Front Row: Ellington, Watson, Harvey, Parson, Gunnels, McClain, Penar, Lowery, Dunn. Harkins, Crook. Second Row: Wyatt, Steach, Warnstaif, Ward, McNeal, Lanning, Holderby, Walter, Diamos, Olson, Gillespie. Third Row: Rahmatulla, Gofi, Ward, Van Ess, Beck. N. Thompson, Wolford, Farley, R. Thompson, Walrous. MR. FILSON 6-7 — Front Row: Wade, Wood, Dean, Buttach, Brown, Kelley, Farr. Second How: Oglesby, Rowlands, Adkins, Coffee, Foster, Aldridge, Breece, Boone, Marquisee, Mr. Filson. Third Row: Coker, Odell, Hoffee, Price, Horner, Pearsall, Bentley, Vuckovich, Marks, Soza. Fourth Row: Graepler, Miller, Jenkins, Chapman, Steninger, Cooper, Daniel, Jones, Boring. (98U , 1 is 2-3 Mr. agiier Periods 4-5 is 2-3 Mrs. Miller Periods 4-5 isW Mrs. Hansen Periods 2-3 ( J9) I ' • MR. WAGNER 4-5 — Front Row: Ellison, Gettig, Orey, Trout, Fries, Melton, Morgan, Traber, Hamm. Second Row: Cox, Johnson, Kroloff, Eddings, Freeman, Bothe, Ellison, Ong, Campbell. Third Row: Foust, Hop- kins, Butler, Fuenning, Bistline, Coe, Henrie, Druding, Lotholz, Mr. Wagner. Fourth Row: Mauk, Acton, Snow, McEwen, Thomas, Ross, T. Thomas, White, Lowry. MRS. MILLER 4-5- — Front Row: Spargur, Larson, Blodgat, Watson, Trowe, Arnold, Sheldon, Watson, Mur- phy. Second Row: Wolf, Tingley, McWilliams, Ta ' ly, Tell, Scheumack, Smith. Merntt. Romley, Mrs. Miller. Third Row: Wheeler, Sylvester, Tabor, Stelter, Meyers, Rumley, Sorrells, Taylor, Urschel, Williams. Fourth Row: Anthony, Steiner, Williams, Thomas, Br wn, Klemmedson, Sharp, Zink. MRS. HANSEN 2-3 — Front Row: Koreness, McMuUen, Halley, Markakis, Harvey. Second Row: Mrs. Han- sen, Evans, Collins, Lindley, Hayes, Pogue, Mohn, King, D ' Ambrosio, Hine, Schika. Third Row: Kougmon, Johnson, Hedgpeth, Gilliland, Johnson, Childers, Severine, Welch, Orick, Hithcock, Dougherty. Fourth Row: McCarthy, Frazier, Hall, Fields, Scarborough, Semple, Jamison, George. Miss Jacks Periods 2-3 Mr. Lang Periods 2-3 I ] iMrs. Bluhiii Periods 6-7 MISS lACKS 2-3— Front Row: Olin, Virden, Huffman, Matanovich, Akren, Kendall, King. Second Row: Shadle, Scott, Hoffman, Pendergraft, Haldiman, Livingston, Hymes, Webster. Third Row: Smith, Helms, Edgerton, Toy, Chronister, Forr, Anderson, Wiltfong, Kring, Fletcher. Williams. Fourth Row: Schwartz. Perry, Lowe, Schilleman. Morrison, Sowle, Edwards, McSweeney, Ryan, Jeffrey. MR. LANG 6-7 — Front Row: Mack, Hurley, Klink, Searles, Peifer, Bobbins. Second Row: Beck, Marciniak, Christenson, Lind, Armstrong, Owens, Klaos, Mr. Lang. Third How: Lee, Bartlett, Adamic, Vesely, Wes- trope, Kendall, Wilson, Simis, Johnson. Fourth Row: Prock, Mason, Black, Bridgewater, Donaldson, Thomas, Sargent, Ditlmer. MRS. BLUHM 6-7 — Front Row: Bauder, Fineberg, Howard, De Fenere, Giebel, Saunders, West. Second Row: Meier, Softley, Jensen, Holic. Fenske, Childress, Mcllvain, Mrs. Bluhm. Third Row: Smith, Soto, McCluer, Villegas, Lane, Smart, Boomer, Duncan, Gay, Hoppe. Fourth Row: Dunham, Lee, Ramson, From, Perry, Chelpka, Weiss, O ' Leary, Leyva. (100) lacks Miss Bock Periods 2-3 i2-3 Mr. Lang Periods 4-5 t ' 9 - 1 ■ ' MISS BOCK 2-3 — Front Row: Bailey, Barwick, Ivy, Crane, Arnold, Durbetaky, Lynagh, Sloan, Broan, Far- rell. Second Row: Franklin, Brown, Mileham, Conley, Cox, Bingham, Mellon, Lynch. Third Row: Clem- mer, Burdick, Cole, Cooper, Ludlow, McLough, Bailey, Moses, Larson, Miss Bock. Fourth Row: Crouch, Szink, Kitasako, Griesser, Makings, Hopper. MR. LANG 4-5 — Front Row: Kunselman, Gillson, Richmond, Davis, Allen, Lewis. Second Row: White, Johnson, Jamison, Jamison, Dunham, Gulzcw, Barney, Sims, Crouch, Bunson, Mr. Lang. Third Row: Fellows Woodman, Giordano, Jackson, Daly, Mackos, Neubauer, Calhoun, Lane, Schuff. Fourth Row: Copeland Foster, Temple, Vance, Kircher, Olafson, Jamison, Brown, Baldwin. (101) Time Out For Fun There are two phases of school life on the campus — academic and social. Although students realize that the classes are the most important part of their four years at North High, they will always remember the many well- planned social events. The weekly morning assemblies, the games and track meets, the plays and skits, the dances, both formal and in- formal — all these were an important part of the average student ' s school life. (102) ' ■ " -•■ Assembly Antics During the year a great number of morning assemblies were given for the pleasure of both students and faculty members. The best in drama, comedy, music, and well-known per- sonalities were presented to appreciative North High audiences. Much credit and praise is due the assembly committee, advised by Mr. Henry Schm.idt. Assembly audiences were entertained (Top) by the " graceful dancing " of these " lovely ladies. " Middle: Governor Garvey presents a safety plaque to President Ray Dezember and the North High student body. Middle Right: Mustangs were thrilled by a visit from Dick Contino. Even more thrilling was the fact that fellow Mustang David Kaun won the Horace Heidt talent search in Phoenix. Below: Alice Bradley, Martha Cooke, Barry Long, and Dick Shaw appear in a scene from " Journey from Trenton to Camden. " Left: The Glee Club pre- sents a unique performance set to music. Dogpatch Day In ils second year, Sadie Hawkins ' Day proved to be on even greater success than the first year ' s celebration. During the day the air was filled with beards, corncob pipes, and Dcgpatch-attired students and teachers. That night the gym was filled with merry multitudes who happily played games and danced. Sue Thompon, Arlene Costanten, and escorts (top; dance to a lively tune at the Sadie Haw- lins ' Day celebration in the gym. Middle: Three Dogpatchers await the go sign for the chase on Sadie Hawkins ' Day. Middle Left: Jack Powell smiles triumphantly as he holds the areased pig he caught at the celebration. Mid- dle Right: Mr. Dewey Marker threatens may- hsm lor any wrong answers. Belcw: Bud Brown ca !s tho tune- i for the dancing Dogpatchers. Fight: Joyce Webb and Ed Waters are having fun dancing to the spirited " Put Your Little Foot. " The Dance With Sox Appeal The newly organized Service Committee has the reputation of having sponsored one of the best dances of the year — The Soc Hop. This was something new in North liigh ' s history and students welcomed the original idea. The rules were few and simple. First of all, it was a " must " that students check their shoes at the door upon arrival. Later, during the middle of the dance, prizes were given to the couples wearing the loudest pair, the prettiest pair, the most original pair, and so forth. Upper Left: Proudly exhibiting their flashy socks are Jane Waldman, Logan Dameron, Paul Rubenstein, Radee Maiden, Nan Taylor, Fred Hanna, Jim Hurley, Noel Nitchie, Delores Russo, and Dan Garvey. Upper Right: Jessie Watson, Don Miller, Joanne Marriana and Jim Siken, typical sock hop couples. Lower Left: Tommy Culver, Virginia Huskison, Arlene Huskison in their " name stocking " feet. Lower Right: Checking shoes at the door are La Rayne Nowicki, Otto Hatcher, and Norma Redmon. I « (106) Royalty Reigns At Carnival In its beginning, the Lettermen ' s Carnival g ve everybody a good time. Every homeroom contributed in making the carnival a success. Upper Left: The committee took pains in plan- ning the Carnival through to its successful end. Upper Right: the crowd evidently enjoyed the food the Carnival offered. Middle Left: Gam3s put on by homerooms offered still more fun for the Carnival patrons. Middle Right: Dale Hogue, president of the Lettermen ' s Club, crowns Queen Rosie Bennett and King Del Taylor at the Carnival dance. Lower Left: Contestants for king and queen displayed plenty of good looks. Lower Right: The Winnahs! King Taylor and Queen Bennett survey their " subjects " at the dance. (107) ? S: 5 . 5 ifC?-:s. 4; l ie... e., ' e4 ?. . o f . - ' % r5 A. ' c. ' ' ' ° 5 - i£? ' £$ MSt « a « o -Sie«5 ig,4S tl i -c ; ' •• Tj y th ' S s. Ga;; hor fty ' °°I ° ' " ,foJ- ' o?- 5.„ j ;- 3Qr Se, J09j S, So Jl o - Q-S. e 7 ' ■Ay ' fQ , ? V ■fO - e ' i-d ' s re Crowded Conditions Become Pressing Eagerly awaiting their lunch (Upper Left), these students show the crowded lunch lines. Upper Right: Several Mustangs learn the intricacies of building. Middle Left: Miss Hicks conducts a class in the cafeteria because the school is too crowded. Middle Right: Before going home, students stop to view the progress being made on the auditorium additions. Lower Left: The cafeteria was so crowded that these boys ate in their car. Lower Right: Students await eagerly the building of the new classrooms. With the construction of new rooms, the crowded conditions at North High will be somewhat alleviated. (110) Students Had A Variety Of Interests Participation in school affairs involved many phases of school life. Upper Left: Young Jerry Lipton models the chaps made for him by Dorothy DeMar, his aunt, while his mother, Mrs. Mary Tipton, Carolyn Tipton, and Miss Williams look on. Upper Right: Clara Bell, Larry Hinshaw, Gene Shanks, George Hill, and Jan Refsnes in a tense moment in the one act play " The Anniversary. " Middle Left: Quill and Scroll initiates, Campolongo, Snow, Glazer, Taylor, Mendelsohn, Burroway, and Johnson, pose in all their finery on a hot rod. Middle Right: Members of Quill and Scroll— Front Row: C. Johnson, Groh, Campolongo; Second Row: Men- delsohn, Glazer, Lipow, Taylor, Snow, W. Johnson, McCracken, Hanna; and Stanley Burroway. Below Left: Schrieber, Lowy, Noll, Grammar, and Mrs. Porter, members of the newly formed Art Club, admire some of the school ' s own work at the Scholastic exhibit. Below Right: ROTC CLUB — Front Row: Flickinger, Warding, Cook, Toy, Roberts, Long, Q ' Conner, Alexan- der, Baughton, Linxwiler, Jepko. Second Row: Glindmeier, Soto, Shoemaker, Hook, Soto, Miller, Q ' Conner, Mann, Hurley, Kellingsworth, M. Furr, Qlin, Barnes, R. Purr, Capt. Toy. Third Row: Sgt. Hopper, Abrams, Schoob, W. Johnson, C. Johnson, Tweedy, Pettycrew, Pack- nett, Quinn, Alkire. Fourth Row: Brown, Francy, Loftin, Peck, Ellefritz, Smith, Suter, Wood- man, WcrbcGse. , » North High looked forward to the Christmas hohday and the long vacation that went with it. There were many parties before the holiday and the Christmassy atmosphere accompany- ing the students wherever they went was very refreshing. ' — And Happy New Year Students stop to gaze (Upper Left) at the beautiful Christmas tree in the library before going to their classes. Upper Right: Mrs. Ardith Shelley and the A Cappella choir look on as Santa (Mr. Isaac F. Nichols) Claus interviews young John Fitzgerald. Inset: Santa Claus (Harlo Sartorius) brought Christmas cheer to the Thespians at their party. Lower Left: Mr. Fred Schade and his homeroom seem to enjoy themselves at their Yuletide party. Lower Right: Miss Norma Sayre and her homeroom wait with eagerness for the cake to come their way at their Christmas party. (112) FRESHMRN % Center of activity, throughout the day, is North High ' s very well equipped library. Under the capable direction of Mr. Bill Bartels and Miss Claire Yotter, classes were held during the yea r to better acquaint students with the library and its mechanics. Bookworms ' Habitat Eugene Ayers, Yvonne Tyler, and Charles Cox, Sophomores (Upper Left), " getting cul- tured " by reading boy-girl etiquette books. Beneath a clever and colorful border (Upper Right) Nancy Lee Thompson and Patsy Jo Montgomery enjoy library privileges while a librarian shelves books. TB or not TB is the question of Barbara Simpson and Tony Scrivano (Center Left) who read research ma- terial on the subject — Tuberculosis — an easy topic for Biology classes. Lower Left: Typical morning scene in the library during NPHS book week. Elizabeth Dillon and Eileen Mulhern (Lower Right) admire a picturesque book cover display while on hostess duty in the library. The Clashing Of The Classmen During the school year, two outstanding as- semblies were the Freshman-Sophomore and Junior-Senior talent assemblies. " Miss " Russell Peebles (Inset) gives " her " song and dance version of " The Man in the Little White Coat. " Upper Left: The jam ses- sion — Bob Wing, violin; Eric Jordan, piano; Art Bilow, accordion; Merlane Wiltrout, singer; and Phil Rye, guitar player and Western singer. Upper Right: Representing Freshman talent, Larry Koreness sings as Vern Suter plays the accompaniment. Lower Left: Bob Herman, Seyom Brown, and David Kaun. Lower Right: Advertising the ' 49er Geld Digger Dance are Jim Hurley, Jim Martin, Gaylord Smith, Tom Porter, and their victim, Harry Reger. If It Happened A Century Ago Besides their many other activities, the Seniors put on their ' 49ar Gold Digger Dance to raise money for the Mustang Corral. Advertising the dance in their own desperate way (Inset) are Tom Porter, Jim Hurley, and GayJord Smith. Upper Left: Senior Class Presi- dent John Goodson and President of the Girls ' League Karin Stallcup stand proudly with the winners of the prize waltz, senior Mary Groh and alumnus Don Hoelzen. Upper Right: Laurie Glazer entertains at the ' 49er Gold Digger Dance by singing " Feudin " , Fussin ' , ' n ' Fightin ' " . Lower Left: These energetic seniors are put- ting the sign advertising the dance on the front of the auditorium. Lower Right: Two Gold Diggers and their escorts stare this one out at the dance. 1 jL The Chance To Serve The average student feels that he, as an individual, has an important role in the school community, and he looks for a chance to serve it and his classmates. These chances are found in the activities of North High — in the music, art, drama, military, and journalism departments, as well as the many clubs. All students are thankful for these many opportunities as they realize the importance of building better charac- ter. (116) 4r They Sang At Sacramento A CAPPELLA CHOIR — Center picture. Front row: Walters, Larkin, Martin, Cook, Phlegar, Crandall, Jordan, Bradley. Second row: Wray, Gray, Hoel. Davis. Seeger, Wagner. Third Row: Stewart, Hawkins, Sprinkle, and Thompson. Fourth row: Jepko, Hunter, Nicholas, Brown, Stavney, AUdridge. LOWER PICTURE — Front row: Zerbe, Simpson, Beecher, Shook, O ' Brien. Second row: Pool, Hadley, Ketcham, Dudley, Locker. Third row: Tyler, Graepler, Fieldness, Shaw, Nebon, Vance. Fourth row: Bailey, Bryant, Scannell, Baker, Francis, and Merritt. UPPER PICTURE — Front row: Curncw. Sheldon, Berkey, Arthur, Walters. Second row: Geith, Stuart, Foster, Womack, Wray, Gray. Third row: Nelson, Bowles, Dickinson, Hawkins, Ferguson, Hawkins. Fourth row: Norris, Martin, Mer- ritt, Bickers, Redmon, Jepko, Hunter. (118) (119) GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB — Front Row: Averili, Tope, Rushton, ' Dedpann ' j Hill, Diaper, Packer, Stilley, Shosmaker, Beckett, Second How: Cox, Webb, Davis, Cady, Pearson, Preston, Sydegrin, Sypherd, Rogers. Third Row: Rolph, Bowman. Adams, Barnes, Snacken, Gutman, Hess, Hannaway, Ake, Bryant, Hunter, Toushay. The Sound Of Many Voices This year North High ' s music department was honored when forty voices from the A Cap- pella Choir were invited to participate in the Western State Music Festival at Sacramento, California. The student body was proud of these classmates and contributed to minimize the expenses of the trip. The Girls ' Glee Club, as well as the A Cappella Choir, presented many enjoyable as- sembly programs. Each of these required hours of extra work on the part of every student who participated. Although individual talent was important, the credit for the training of these voices goes to Mrs. Ardith Shelley and Mr. Charles A. Coulter, who directed these groups. GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB — Front Row: Monette, Higgens, Broberg, Casey, Leen, Larg, McFate, Heffelfinger, East. Second Row: Kwiatkowski, Bandger. Sanders, Henrie, Black, Polk, Goffer, Francis, Oukid, Dole, Johnson. Third Row: Canavan, Newell, Walker, Bcker, Ackey, Wagstaff, Hamilton, Kunze, Johnally, Reid, Jones, Lazarr, Carson, Crull, Cesksy, Larson, Trulov, Frost, Squire, Bcdine. I 8 ' . _ ' • ' r ' ' THE ORCHESTRA— Charles Abbott, Dorothy Bella, Joyce Bennet;, Claire Blair, Elnora Brill, Ken Brown, Phil Brown, Wayne Bryant, Glenna Ruth Clark, Joan Cook, Gayla Copland, Betty Craigmyle, Marlin Dart, Donald Davis, Carlton Farley, Grin Frank, Donna Gaston, William Gnichlel, Lottie Ann Gutshall, James Hayley, Richard Hays, Edward Hoff, Joyce Jennings, Bill Karstadt, Robert Kasold, Jo Keith, Jimmy Klink, Ronald Knorr, Albert Leiber, Eva Low- Ihiqn, Don Massey, Kay Miller, Joe Morgan, Marilyn Munsil, Bessie Nelson, Elaine Norgaard, Leroy Pallet, Angela Pearsall, Bob Phillips, Charlotte Randolph, Cora Susan Reade, Jan Refsnes, John Rogers, Ben Salt, John Schwartz, Neil Shafer, Myron Stein, Bob Wing, Barbara Wylie. Music For Every Occasion Another part of the music de- partment in which North High Students felt equal pride, is the Band, under the direction of Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald. Wherever the Mustand Band went, it was cer- tain to bring another honor back to North High, thus upholding its fine reputation. The responsible position of band major was held this year by Vern Suter. In addition to those who par- ticipated in the making of music, there were others who won honors for North High. These were the four talented drum majorettes, Jo Anne Young, Marilyn Elivian, Bonnie San- ford, and Le Nan Woodward. 1 •v 4 SWING BAND— Front Row: Tommy Ol- son, Bene Poma, Bob Herman, Seyom Brown, Kenneth Abrams, Conrad Zion Phyllis Ready, Eugene Court. Second Row: Don Vance, Mel Moore, Larry Robinson, Bill Boone. Third Row: Betty Schwabe, Tom Swanson, Jim DeMund. Fourth Row: Marilyn Huskison, Jack Keho, Jim Wedgeworth. BOTTOM PICTURE: Drum Majorettes Bonnie Sanford, Marilyn Elivian, Le Nan Woodward, and Jo Anne Young: Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, director of the band; Band Major Vern Suter. (120) The Mustangs ' Pride And Joy THE CONCERT BAND— Upper Picture— Front Row: Siken. Gallbraith, Dunham, Depart, Cook, Hays, Miller. Second Row: Herman, Merrill, Stone. Rahn, Crispelle, G. Jones, Haggerty, Henderson, Ellis, Elliott, R. Jones. Third Row: Savitieri, Condos, Lowry, Pratt, Holt, Wedgeworth, Halt, Dykstra, Ohlund, McLin, Barnes, Kaun, McSweeney, Appel- baum. Fourth Row: Grant, Cowden, Bellinger. Parrott, Elson, McLain, Gwinner, Morelock, Zion, Smith, G. Futerer, Delvin, Marty, Adams. Center Picture — Front Row: Ruth, A. Menenfree, Heard, Davidson, Cooper, Anstine, Foy. Sec- ond Row: S. Brown, Sharp, C. Griffin, DeMor, Watkins, Schwab, D. Menefee, J. Griffin, Hosinger, Yennington, Hussey, Poma. Third How: Shaw, P. Brown, Thompson, Feldstein, Ready, Hillman, Stavney, Phillips, Moore, Hossler, Schwabe, Swanson, Barkley. Fourth Row: Johnson, Court, Abrams, Bullock, Griffith, Rye, DeMund, Rienecker, Schwartz, Kirby, Coates, T. Moloney, Granier. Lower Picture — Front Row: Brookins, Carlson, Ringle, Moore, Vance, Fong, Downs, Sutton, Carter, Kendall. Second Row: Fernstrom, Keihler, Luptak, Cummings, Vath, Foulk, Brewer, Lincoln, Fleming, Longford, Cunningham, Boone. Third Row: Halle, Williams, Hawkins, Spriggs, Jones, Massey, Iserson, Winham, George, Wiltrout, Newccmb, Manos. (121) M Mf m MILITARY INSTRUCTORS— Sgt. l- ' Cl Rex Hopper, M Sgt. Theodore S. Bergeron, Lt. Col. Paul S. Shoemaker, 1st Lt. Stanley R. Mathews, M Sgt. Thomas H. Bunkley, M Sgt. Thomas R. Embiee, Capt. William K. Toy. Military Training Today .... In the course of the school year, students of the Mihtary Department, under the leader- ship of Cadet Col. Herb Jepko, brought new fame and glory on themselves. The Rifle Team competed in numerous matches with teams from other schools and displayed much mark- manship skill. During the latter part of the year, the Military unit was inspected by the 6th Army officials, who later announced that North High ' s regiment ranks as one of the best in the West. PARADES AND DRILLS — Upper Left: Members of the Regimental Staff: Herb Jepko. Jim Warbasse, Louis Linx- wiler, Thomas Hurley, and Jerry Cook. Upper Right: Military Band at drills. Lower Left: Armistice Day parade. Lower Right: Rodger Timberlake, Logan Dameron, and Tommy James at rifle drills . (122) FIRST AND SECOND BATTALION OFFICERS— Front Row: Brown, Eikner, O ' Conner, Glindmeier, Ellefritz, Long, Mann, Mitller, Quinn. Toy, Bought, Francey, Soto. Second Row: Flickinger, Loftin, Peck, Stowell, Shoob, Rayburn, O ' Con- ner, White, Duerson, Shoemaker, Alexander, Packnett, Alkire. . . . . For Tomorrow ' s Peace The tenth annual ROTC Club Military Ball was held this year in the cafeteria to the smooth music of Phil Brown ' s orchestra. Insignias, the theme of the dance, were painted by the crafts classes. Honored guests, including Mr. and Mrs. James I. Stewart and Col. and Mrs. Paul S. Shoemaker, were present. Cadets and cadettes from three city schools were invited. North High ' s military also participated in the revived Masque of the Yellow Moon. (123) PRIZES AND PRACTICE — Upper left: A reviewing party from the Sixth Army inspects the ROTC. Upper Right: Much time was spent in improving shooting ability. Lower Leit: Holding a trophy won at the 1948 Military Night are Sergeant Hopper, Colonel Shoemaker, and Captain Toy. Lower Right: Colonel Weatherby from the Sixth Army inspects the North High ROTC. GIRLS ' MILITARY, COMPANY " E " — Front row: Waldman, Miramontes, Furr, Barnes, Olin, Williams, Furr, Rush, Miller, Ellington. Second row: Bradberg, Lay, Long, Meyers, Lucero, Childers, Scott, Trout, Calhoun, Aldridge, Stout. ' Thiid row: Mdlvain Breedon, McNally, Sauter, Wheeler, Schapp, Meier, Lynn, Coplan, Reynolds, Stevens. We Couldn ' t Do Without Them It is not only North High ' s boys who can wear military uniforms, but the girls can too. They are always well represented, as illustrated by the girls ' military department this year. Under the leadership of Cadette Captain Mildred Furr, First Lieutenants Isla Mae Barnes and Bernice Williams, and Second Lieutenants Nancy Olin and Rosalie Furr, the girls proved them- selves quite as capable as the boys. Like the boys, the girls had their own rifle team and competed with girls ' rifle teams from other schools. There, too, was proof of the girls ' skill. The girls also appeared in the Masque of the Yellow Moon. Led by the cheerleaders, the North High student body cheered their teams on in all athletic contests. Even when we lost, the cheerleaders led the yells, telling our team we were behind them one hundred pr cent. CHEERLEADING SQUAD— Le. ' t, Front Row: Sands, Matsumoto, and Muthler. Standing: Mr. Belluzzi, Miramontes, Warner, Lusk, Davis, and Miss Williams. Right: Jones, Mr. Belluzzi, Lance, Brady, BaKer, Miss Williams, and Johnson. (124) f " LIFE WITH FATHER " is truly a merry-go-round as portrayed by the Junior Class cast. Back Row: Bruce Kircher, Sally Spaid, El Louise Neilson. Front Row: Frank Hull, Ed Waters, Gary Driggs. i « 66 Life With Father " So goes the Nation — so goes North High! The play and motion picture " Life with Father " is one of the most successful plays ever produced. Books, plays, and motion pictures have contributed to the fame of " Life with Father. " " Life with Father " was presented on the nights of April 8 and 9, and needless to say, it was a terrific hit. How could it have been otherwise? Ed Waters, Sally Spaid, Bruce Kircher, El Louise Neilson, Frank Hull, Gary Driggs, Jan Cady, Norma Darrah, Bob Wallace, Dick Marks, Gene Shanks, Joan Folk, Mary Ellen Martin, Ada Webb, Idella Udall, and Mary Jo Wimberly were the players. (125) LILIOM CAST— Front row; Shaw, Wright, Bell, Key, Smith, Davis, La Zarr, Hinshaw, Davis, Castiglione, Mitchell, Perry, Lipow, and Wolf. Second row: Elias, Cavines, Johnson, Martin, Refsness, Bowman, Harrelson, and " Roxy. " Memories From The When students look back on the year 1948-49 at North Phoenix High, many enjoyable moments will come alive once more. One of the brightest spots in the school year was the presentation of the dramatic production, " Liliom. " Three months of faithful practice went into the finished product. The characters were chosen carefully and each seemed to fall into his part with a will. Stage props were ac- curately and colorfully executed by Miss Frances Kapanke ' s art class, Mr. Frank Gilleland, and the stage crew. CAST OF CHARACTERS Marie Shirley Davis Julie Bonnie LaZorr Mrs. Muskat Rosemary Castiglione Liliom Larry Hinshaw Policemen ■ Barry Wolfe, Dick Shaw Mother Hollander Mary Louise Langley " The Sparrow " Gene Shanks Wolf Berkowitz Jerry Jordan HERE. IN A suspenseful scene, Liliom tries to reason with his friend, the shady character. Sparrow. (126) DRAMATIC MOMENTS !rom " Liliom, " which provided an evening of thrills for all concerned. Left: Eiic Joidun and Shirley Davis. Middle: Mary Louise Langley and Bob Williams. Right: Larry Hinshaw and Bonnie LaZair. AU School Play Every character was portrayed with vivid reality. " Liliom, " the cruel, but good hearted, husband of Julie, was played by Larry Hinshaw. Julie, sweet, gentle, kind, was brought to life by Bonnie Lou LaZarr. The scheming Sparrow was portrayed by Gene Shanks. Many others contributed life and breath to the final release. When the curtain made its final descent on the last act of " Liliom " no words were needed to say it had been a smashing success, something unforgettable that will always bring back pleasant memories of North High ' s 1948-49 drama season. Mrs. Duncan, we take our top hats off to you for the direction of such a wonderful event. For no one could have equalled the effort you, the cast, and the stage crew put out. We thank you for the lovely souvenir of the year you have given us. Young Hollander. .Bob Williams Linzman Dave Horowitz The Doctor _ Bill Martin The Rich Man Don Harrelson The Old Guard..- George Hill The Magistrate Barry Long Louise Jan Refsness Extras ...Clara Bell, Celeste Lipow, Nancy Davis, Betty Key, Sharon Caviness, Barbara Bowman, Mary Jane Smith, Jim Wright, Joe Elias, John Perry, Don Harrelson, C. L. Johnson, Bill Martin. BONNIE LAZARR and Jan Refsnes mourn the loss of Liliom, whom neither has seen for 1 5 years. (127) _ DRAMATICS DEPARTMENT ASSEMBLIES— CHORAL GROUP— Front Row: Miramontes, Powell, Shoemaker, Spitainy, Spaid, Miss Lucille Hicks, Cole. Second Row: Schmidt, Odum, Bone, Black, Hull, Peterson, Nassar. Thiid Row: Keeble, Waters, Meiers, Mitchell, Squire. Fourth Row: Justice, Smith, Jones, Thurman. RIGHT: Bonnie La Zarr and Betty Key in " The Stronger Woman. " Getting Footlight Fever Dramatics presentations afforded much pleasure to assembly audiences. The one act plays of the various drama classes were always welcome. But there is more to presenting an assembly than just the acting. The stage crew handled the scenery, lights, and other unglamorous tasks that go into an enjoyable morning program with as much talent as the actors themselves. The crew realized that the lighting and scenery play a very important part in the success of a play and gave their best efforts in doing their job. The actors themselves applied their own make-up. Being trained for it, they did the job almost professionally. BEHIND THE SCENES — Upper Left: Student actors rehearse a scene from the one act play, " Trenton to Camden. " Upper Right: The electricians play an important part in presenting a successful play. Lower Left: Another important branch of the backstage crew, the scene shifters, switch scenery between acts. Lower Right: Actors apply their own makeup. They learn the art in their drama classes. (126) Proofread And Perfect MUSTANG ROUNDUPS CHIEFS— Editor Fred Hanna and Managing Editoi Nan Taylor. The Mustang Roundup has done a wonderful job in keeping the students of North High informed of all the events and happenings of the school. The fifteen issues during the school year plus the April Fool Issue hove been a lot of work, but the staff would not have missed the fun they have had along with the work of producing the paper every two weeks under the guidance of their adviser, Mr. John C. Raymond. They are proud of the fact that through this work they have won the Ail-American Rating for the paper. The Roundup is growing and improving with each year. This year brought a new type of make-up for the paper, many special features, and the new comic strip. Also, an effort was made to expand the coverage of personal news. Journalism class students served as reporters, while publications class students carried out the variety of other tasks so necessary to the production of a modern high school newspaper. ROUNDUP STAFF MEMBERS — First Row: Fred Hanna, Stan Burroway, Shir- ley Eccleson, Terry Campolongo. Second Row: Nan Taylor. Nancy Krenek, loann Sypherd, Arlene Huskison, Laurie Glazer. Third Row: David Horowitz, Wesley Johnson, Fred Mendelsohn, Don Blomquist. Not shown is Robert Olafson. REPORTERS — First Row: Terry Campo- longo, Kay Rhodes, Nancy Boniface, Shirley Eccleson, Virginia Schwab, Ann Wills. Second Row: Mary Mooney, Barbara Rodgers, Robert Olafson, Char- lotte Shoemaker, Wayne Horowitz. (129) HARD AT WORK — Left: Office workers Mike Arnold, Joyce Fyke, Ted Warner. McCracken, Assistant Editor Cyntfiia Snow. Right: Beverly Patt, Editor Dawn This Is Our Best The 1949 Hoofbeats came into being during the summer of 1948. This was the plan- ning period. The actual work started with the beginning of school. During the Fall and Winter, pictures were taken covering every phase of school life. The dummy of the year- book was beginning to look like the finished product. As Spring came, the annual staff completed the book in a final rush against the dead- line. Then the staff members took time to draw breath, waiting while the book was in the hands of the printer until it could be finished and presented to you. MEMBERS OF THE HOOFBEATS STAFF — Upper Left: Section Editors Sharon Smith, Jo Hared, and Ivlarilyn Dunlap. Upper Right: Business Manager Mary Groh and Advertising Salesman Betty Joe Tompkins. Lower Left: Typists Ann Atkins and Gerry Colyer. Lower Right: Section Editors Terry CamDolonGO. Vivien Justice, and Beverly Bcrlett. (130) i HANDBOOK STAFF — Clockwise: Bar- bara Rodgers, Shirley Eccleson, Pat Bryant, Glen Donaldson, Dick Brown, Robert Olafson, and Arlene Huskison. Credit Where Credit Is Due ■ Another publication was added to the productions of the Journalism Department this year — the Mustang Handbook. In this handbook was information of value to every one associated with North High. Perhaps the most important function of the book was to acquaint the student with the government, administration, and social life of his school. Behind the scenes of North High ' s publications — the annual, paper, and handbook — the work of many is essential for a smooth-running department. Without the help of those who did not gain wide recognition for their work, these ventures would not be possible. (131) INDUSTRIOUS PUBLICATIONS STUDENTS— Upper Left: Arlene Huskison, Jo Sypherd, Wes Johnson, Shirley Eccle- son. Upper Right: Laurel Glazer, Kay Rhodes, Helena Spear, Robert Pettycrew. Center: Departmental Photographers Norman Pedersen, Harry Reger, Tommy Porter, Edwin Lee, Don Miller, Tommy Bentley. Lower Left: David Horowitz, Nan Taylor, Fred Hanna, Stanley Burroway. Lower Right: One of Mr. J. C. Raymond ' s journalism classes fold- ing Mustang Roundups for distribution. J2 =! CP Ci Two For A Latin Quarter The two Latin clubs, sponsored by Miss Anna C. Schlichter, made much progress in promoting interest in the life of the ancient Romans. In Legio Honoris, the second year Latin club, officers were Norma Jean Redmon, Imperator (president); Margie Hess, Legatus (vice-president); Logan Dameron, Scriba (secretary); and Bruca Du Free, Quaestor (treas- urer). The four chairmen were Ellen Manning, Chairman of I; Sally Morse, Chairman of 11; Teddy Curnow, Chairman of III; and Lauralee Odell, Chairman of VI. Bellatores officers for the year were Bill Galbraith, president; Ann O ' Brien, vice-president; Lorey James, secretary; and Carole Freeman, treasurer. The program committee was composed of Kay Korte, Paul Rubenstein, and Laurel Glazer. BELLATORES — Front row: Rubenstein, Stiles, Collins, O ' Brien, Galbraith, McGralh, Korle. Second row: Conley, Wright, Washburn, Hayes, Kimberlin, Freeman. Third row: Miss Schlichter. James. Scannell, Glazer, Stallcup, Phlegar, Brown. LEGIO HONORIS — Front row: Barletl, Moss, Wilfert, Hill, Tsutumida, Hunter, Rogers. Second row: Smith, Kunze, Curnow, Manning, Morse. Odell, Groves, Wing. Third row: Lieber. Leedman. Harper, Geith, Hill, Davis, Wallace, Seegei. (132) Friends Of Language The Espanlata Club, a club composed of freshmen who are studying beginning Latin or Spanish, meets during first period every two weeks. The purpose of the club is to pro- mote friendship among the freshmen and an interest in the foreign language. Miss Eva Edwards sponsors the group. The Buenos Vecinos club is made up of s3cond year Spanish students who are inter- ested in learning more about the lite and customs of the Spanish-speaking people. The dis- play of Spanish clothing in the library was put on by this club. Miss Martha White sponsors the club. BUENOS VECINOS— Front row: Horsely, Webb, Carter, Steinbraun, Coe, Schaal, Brownlow, Miss White. Second row: Hawkins, Mende, Robinson, Mack, Orey, Driggs. ESPANLATA CLUB — Front row: Jameson, Cook, Ong, Randolf, Freeman, Jameson. Second row: Tenny, Vilolt, Eagan, Harbin, Diamos, Lanning, Janney, Eddings, Lindsay, Green. Third row: Ginn, Temple, Donaldson, Driggs, Sausaman, LaGrange, Dunn, Rahn, Smart, Johnson, Cady. Fourth row: Maroon, Acton, Stetson, Thompson, Rogow, Morgan, Thomas, Bardelli, Snow, George. (133) More About Languages The Masquerettes is a newly organized drama group open to freshmen and sophomores. The Thespians sponsored the group. This year the club put on one play and a pantomime. The officers were Steve Thomas, president; Mary Ann Benjamin, vice-presi- dent; Kay Kunze, secretary; and Mary Alice Stevens, publicity chairman. Mr. Kenneth Pauli and Mr. James Filson were faculty ad- visers. MASQUERETTES — Front row: Driggs, Saun- ders, Tisdale, Reed, Benjamin, Overton. Second row: Reiger, Smith, Larson, Mar- ciniak, Whitcomb, Bartlett, Harbin, Dyer. Third row: Lipow, Kunze, TalboU, Shirk, Chisholm, Thomas, Millen, Stevens, Boone, Clark. The Los Diablitos club is com- posed of students who are taking third year Spanish. The club made a trip this year to the American Institute of Foreign Trade, where they learned much about Mexico and the South American countries. The sponsor of the group was Miss Isabelle Howatt. LOS DIABLITOS— Front row: Polk, Cole, King, Keeton, Clements, Diamos, Sabie, Armstrong. Second row: Zito, Wages, Brown, McKinney, Snell, Folk, Carter, Can- non, English, Hoff, Burke. Third row: Elias, Tope, Wrinkle, Adams, Luke, Spear, Mc- Sweeny, Leavy, Adkins, Multer. Fourth row: Hotis, Beardsley, Karam, Barr, Miss Howatt, Johnson, Clegg, Arnold, Patterson. The French Club is for students who take French and are inter- ested in learning more about France, its people, and its customs. Officers for the year were Helen Marie Marty, president; Dorothy Dysart, vice-president; and Dorothy Seeger, secretary - treas- urer. Miss Martha White spon- sored the group. FRENCH CLUB— Front row: Huff, Rowlands, Enlrekin, Seeger, Dysart, Whipple. Second row: McFarland, Flink, Berry, Woodward, Canavan, Savittieri. Third row: Sharp, Marty, Weiss, Carter, Lane, Brown, Luderer, Watson. (134) . J) : PRINCIPAL ' S SECRETARIES— Front row: Holman, Mrs. Peterson, Cole, Dodds, Womack, Pannkoke, Johnson, Golbraith. Nunnally. Second row: Wages, Barnes, Clements, MoUring, Miss Patterson, Kort, Wrinkle, Flickinger. ASSISTANT SECRETARIES TO THE DEAN— Front row: Eraser, Kerr, Webb, Odell, Stevens, Wimberly, Mrs. Gring. Second row: Thienes, Abel, Skaggs, Wood, Abel. ATTENDANCE COLLECTORS — Front row: Eisele, Washburn, Spitclny, P. Kunze, Horsley, Wynn, Drummond, King. Second row: Peck, Luke, Nitchie, Maiden, Stiles, Gumm, Gentry, Adelson. Third row: Gilbert, Locke, K. Kunze, Posey, Huskison, Dear, McCombs. Service With A Smile The Principal ' s assistant secretaries help in the office, answering the phone, taking mes- sages, giving students information, and doing other similar jobs. Miss Barbara Patterson is in charge of these girls. If you have ever been in the Deans ' office, you have seen the assistant secretaries to the Deans helping by delivering messages, answermg the phone, and attending to other jobs to ease the burden of work on the Deans and Mrs. Gring, the secretary. Those lovely damsels you see every day in every period picking up those little slips are the attendance collectors. They get nonsolid credit for going around from room to room finding out which students are absent from each class. They are sponsored by Mrs. Mary Westby. . (135) STADIUM CLUB — Front row: Sheldon, Osorio, Smith, Long, D. Trautman, Nye, Bryan. Second row: Dodd, Walters, Abalos, Sorenson, G. Trautman, Sorrells, Norgaard, Olsen, Dawson. Third row: Mr. Brown, Leib- lime, Newman, Eplund, Nail, Lewis, Reed, Melton, Zeigler, Schaefer. In The Public Eye The Stadium Club, under the direction of Mr. C. A. Brown, was a service organization which directed the crowds and gave information at games. Officers were Jim Reed, Jim Martin, Don Schaefer, Dorothy Trautman, Gladys Trautman, and Elaine Norgaard. The Thespians, a chapter of the National honorary organization, was organized to pro- mote interest in music, dancing, art, and drama. The officers of the group were Gene Shanks, Bob Seeley, and Helen Jordan. Sponsors of the club were Mrs. Virginia Duncan, Miss Lucille Hicks, Miss Gretchen Bock, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Pauli, Mr. and Mrs. James D. Filson, Mr. Frank V. Gilleland, and Miss Frances Kapanke. THESPIANS — Front row: Mouritsen, Key, Simpson, Chadbourne, Refsnes, Davis, Gotlieb. Second row: Shanks, Kerr, Jordan, Udall, Jennings, Long. Third row: Horowitz, Mitchell, Lee, Siekman, Bentley, Thomas, Hinshaw. (136) JUNIOR HI-Y — Front row: Shouse, Poulcs, Brown, Marley, Bissett, Allen Fulkerson, Mr. Roche. Second row: Arnold, Powell, Miller, Ledwidge, Montgomery, Murphy, Bullock, Frock, Kayler. Thiid row: Pastis, Shipley, Diamond, Hender- son, Hill, Dille, Shillemon, Rafter, Alcott, Woolford. School And Community Leaders The two Hi-Y clubs under the leadership of Mr. William D. Roche and Mr. Kenneth Lang had a very successful year. Officers of the newly organized Junior Hi-Y were Brice Dille, president; Jack Powell, vice-president; Chuck Hill, secretary; Jack Gibbs, treasurer; Warren Downs, chaplain; Ronnie Alcott, sergeant-at-arms; and Kemper Marley, vice-ser- geant-at-arms. Senior Hi-Y officers were Wayne Begley, president; Larry Reed, vice-president; John Rosen- berg, secretary; and Ed Marsom, treasurer. (137) SENIOR HI-Y — Front row: Kendall, Mitchell, Denney, Begley, Nichols, Schilleman, Dunlap. Second row: Mr. Lang, Mendelsohn, Johnson, Dezember, Carter, Wright, Goodson, Miller, Perry. Third row: Watson, Gross, Ray Dezem- ber, Thompson, Young, Harrelson, Moses, Hammon, McMuUan. Fourth row: Welker, Reiman, Donaldson, Reed, Rosenberg, Mackey, Lowell, Stone, Chambers. R?r . FUTURE HOMEMAKERS CF AMERICA— Front row: Nye, Vance, Eppert, Shoenburg, Anderson, Hitchcock, Kiehler, Webb. Second row: Sausaman, Groves, Rogers, M. Hunter, Miss Sayre, Severine, J. Hunter. SENIOR Y-TEENS — Front row: Adams, Boniface, Mardian, Scott, Brewer, Ross. McCarthy. Second row: Polk, Poleeson, Poyer, Prass, Fyke, Wagner, EUvian. Third row: Mrs. Muth, Brown, Craigmyle, McLin, Carrier, Jergens, Olson, Berney. LIBRARY CLUB — Front row: Tsutsumida, I. Markovitz, Meihert, Simms. Second row: Mr. Barfels, Sprinkle, Jolley, Robertson, Bailey, Jackson, Kirk, Kiehler, Diamos, Toy, Chrcnister. Third row: Dodson, B. Markovitz, S. Markovitz, Schreiber, Stites, Piggo tt, Reece, Walters, Montgomery. Fourth row: Sorrells, Inman, Phillips, Dean, Hall, Smithson, Posey, Furr, Miss Yotter. Sunny Side Up The North Phoenix chapter of the Future Homemakers of America, sponsored by Miss Norma Sayre, had a very busy year. Officers of the group were Jane Hunter, president; Ferry Beth Kiehler, vice-president; Nancy Hunter, treasurer; Virginia Collins, historian; and Betty Nye, parliamentarian. Officers of the Y-Teen club, sponsored by Mrs. Ruth Muth, were Florence Ross, president; Betty Craigmyle, vice-president; Jean Brown, secretary, Eva Poleeson, treasurer; Joy Fyke, service chairman; Nancy Scott, program chairman; and Jean McDonald, publicity. The Library Club, sponsored by Mr. William Bartels, is made up of students who help in the library. (138) Hobby Lobby The North High Coin Club, sponsored by Mr. Allen Button, did much to promote interest in the hobby of coin-collecting. Officers of the group were Neil Shafer, president; Dennis White, vice-president; and Joan Falk, secretary-treasurer. The Future Teachers, sponsored by Mr. Robert Frank, is made up of students who are interested in taking up teaching as a profession. Officers for the year were Ann Child, presi- dent; Charlotte Frost, vice-president; and Roger Ecker, secretary. The Handicraft Club, a club for students interested in working with plastics and other materials, was sponsored by Mr. Fred Schade. Marilyn Kort served as president of the small club this year. COIN CLUB — White, Mr. Dutton, Brown, Davis, Falk, Abrams, Shafer. FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB — Front row: Glazer, Frost, Hess, Shoemaker, Childs. Sscond row: Gray, Kimberlin, Mr. Frank, Sivadon. HANDICRAFT— Front row: Rhoades, Schoenburg, Kort, Crull, Spitalny. Second row: Mr. Schade, Markovilz, Watkins, Sausaman, Carter. (139) ARCHERY CLUB — Front row: Jenefsky, Moore, Mende. Second row: Scott, Locker, Anderson, Hill. Third row: Miss Breneman, Brown, Goede, Blair, Cavallo. CAFE-STAN — Front row: Johnson, McCoy, Daneker. Second row: Nye, Russo, Watkins, Kort, White, Alexander, Brown, Hunt, Moore. Third row: Finch, Hurlbert, Forenga, Tubbs, Sutton, Crouch, Webster, Hunt, Wade. DEBATE CLUB — Front row: Hurlbert, Hopkins, Foust, Tsutsumida, English, Coe. Second row: G. Wallace, Cohen, King, Garvy, Martinie. Third row: Davis, Nance, R. Wallace, Mr. Pauli. Making Play Out Of Work The North Phoenix Archery Club had a very successful year, with two tournaments and the state meet held in April in Tucson. Officars of the club were Barbara Brown, president; Nancy Hill, secretary; Richard Moore, treasurer; Susan Thompson, governor; Pat Locker, membership; and Barbara Goede, publicity. Miss Regna Breneman was the sponsor. The Cafestan Club is composed of boys and girls who work in the cafeteria or at the stand during lunch hours. Mrs. Ruth Smith is the sponsor. The Debate Club, sponsored by Mr. Kenneth Pauli, held many practice and trial de- bates and arranged for several inter-school debates. (140) Planning For A Vocation The Science Club, sponsored by Mr. C. A. Brown, did much in creating interest in science by discussing all phases of science. This year ' s officers included Ann Nicholas, president; Donald Hook, vice-presideni; and Nancy Olin, secretary. The Aggie Club is composed of boys who are studying or are interested in agricul- ture. The group exhibited at the 1948 State Fair and won a blue ribbon. Officers for the year were Albert Cowden, president; Jack Keho, vice-president; Norman Holzman, secretary- treasurer; and Phil Rye and Dale Bellinger, committee chairmen. Sponsor of the group, which took 21 field trips this year, was Mr. Isaac Nichols. The Livewires club, sponsored by Mr. Vernon Hathcock, is composed of boys who are interested in radio. LIVEWIRES— Front row: Arnold, Estrada, Cook Skinner. Second row: Peterson, Davis, Gray. SCIENCE CLUB— Front row; Nicholas, Sheets, Olin, Stiles, Falk, Hunter, Collins. Second row: DeMund, Jiminez, McCray, Shoemaker, Hook, Peck, Mr. Brown. Third row: Whitmore. Wister, Lieber, Skinner, Brown. AGGIE CLUB- -Front row: Mr. Nichols, Fargenga, Moore, Scott. Second row: Kaiser, Holzman, Miles. Third row: Court, Cowden, Bellinger, Rye. (141) LETTERMEN ' S CLUB — Front row: Johnson, Duerson, Coiollo, Smith, Schmitz, Richie, Slaughter, Harris, Wolf, Welker, Miller, Dunlap. Second row: Coach Caldwell, Hogue, Nichols, Schonthaler, McCreary, Edwards, Carter, Duke, Hull, Dezember, Fuller, Woodman, Coach Van Hoorebeke. Third row: Lowell, Jenkins, Reiman, Mitcham, Thompson, Marsom, Reader, Woolford, Taylor, Hammon. They Make North High Famous Probably the busiest club of all this year was the Lettermen ' s club, sponsored by Coach RoUie Caldwell. Boys are eligible for this club if they have earned a letter in basketball, football, baseball, track, tennis, or any other sport at this school. In November the club sponsored a carnival with booths of all kinds, ranging from a fortune teller to dart games and cake sales. All students will undoubtedly remem.ber the basketball game on March 7 sponsored by the Lettermen, in which the Juniors walloped the Seniors. Before the game there were box- ing matches, wrestling matches, bar acts, and other entertainment. All the proceeds from this event went to the Mustang Corral. Officers for the year were Dale Hogue, president; Del Taylor, vice-president; and C. L Johnson, secretary-treasurer. Below are our pride-and-joy freshmen brains, all of whom made 14 or more grade points their first semester at North High, which made them eligible for the Parnassus Club. PARNASSUS FRESHMEN— Front row: Coe, Eddings, Rieger, Anderson, Erode, Patts, Crane, Leeke, McCain. Second Row: Jones, Munsil, Whitmore, Mohn, Gunnels, WyatI, Merrill, Tabor, Marciniak, Sloan, Dixon, Ward, Brown. Third Row: Kroloff, Sloane, Harbin, Cook, Phillips, Severine, Mason, Robinson, Williams, Hunt. Fourth Row: Duncan, Newman, Stetson, Richa-dson, Tony, Anthony, Salt, Thomas. Driggs, Swensen, Harris. .|k i ♦ a 42) PARNASSUS SOPHOMORES — Front Row: Echreiber, Copland, Wilfert, Ccsey, Krenek, Cheatham, Morse, Bashkingy, James, Rushton, Jones. Second Row: Wolf, Smith, Mooney, Sprinkle, Christenson, Dodson, Brownlow, Manning, Seeger, Dameron. Third Row: Ayers, Henderson, Dunlap, Dille, Walden, Eluemle, Lewis, Enfield, Fried, Garvey, Kalaf. PARNASSUS JUNIORS — Front Row; Lyerla, Adams, Bowman, Zito, Dole, Cannon, Key, Webb, Carter, Tope, Martin. Second Row: Stovney, Korte, Hared, Dunlap, Baker, Green, East, Wrinkle, Daniels, Cook, Taylor, Patterson, Phillips, Crandall. Third Row: Rhodes, McDonald, Johnson, Wimberly, Miller, Wages, Horsley, Schler, Jackson, Moore. Fourth row: Folk, McKinney, Stallcup, Nelson, Hanson, Feldstein, Hook, Kimberlin, Burroway, Johnson, Mendelsohn, Acton. PARNASSUS SENIORS — Front Row: Cook, Glazer, Hutt, Refsnes, Gotlieb, Bradley, Stephenson, Seeger, Kiehler, Mouritsen, Henrie. Second Row: Langley, Gilbert, Spaid, Fennemore, Baker, Harrison, Bennett, Groh, Justice, Miller, English, Hunter, Jennings, Barnes. Third Row: Massey, Broberg, Evans, McCracken, Lipow, Frost, Dittmer, Colyer, Hulse, Monroe. Fourth Row: Ccnnis, Hanna, Parknett, Hinshaw, Womack, Lee, Thoeny, Rubenstein, Watson, Rosenberg, Dezember. Then There ' s The Smart Ones North High ' s honor club, Parnassus, is open to students who have made 14 or more grade points in a semester. Each year the Phoenix Hiram club gives a luncheon in honor of the senior members of the group, who in turn furnish the entertainment. First semester officers were John Rosenberg, president; Bob Thoeny, vice-president; and Dorothy Seeger, secretary-treasurer. Officers for the second semester were Bob Thoeny, presi- dent; John Rosenberg, vice-president; Francis Warner, secretary; and Barbara Bowman, treasurer. (143) L Learning Sportsmanship Every student was there — at all the games, cheering for North High and the Mustang teams. Sometimes the cheering section was yelling for a team that had won; and sometimes, urging a losing team to fight on. But whether it was a mediocre game, with a less skilled team from another school, or a game for a state championship, the student body was there rooting for its representatives on the field. (144) 4 4 N ' ' mm$i The Pigskin Parade Rumbled Forward- And The Gaines Came THIS IS THE WAY THE RECORD STOOD Date Opp. NP Sept. 17— St. Mary ' s 6 7 Sept. 24— Mesa _ 33 7 Oct. l :51endale ._ 12 35 Oct. 8— Tucson 28 Oct. 15— Bowie 25 15 Oct. 22— El Paso 28 13 Oct. 29— Prescott 7 28 Nov. 6— Yuma 12 32 Nov. 12— Albuquerque ..28 7 Nov. 25— Phoenix U 6 (146) Dig, Contact, Drive- Words That Meant Work, Work, Work ! STRATEGISTS — Planning the Mustang onslaught are Head Football Coach Walt Ruth, Assistant Coach Claiie Van Hoorebeke, and Colt Coach Don Pace. On September 1, Coach Walt " Cowboy " Ruth met approximately 125 eager football aspirants. With a bare seventeen days to prepare for the season opener against the Knights from St. Mary ' s he spared little ceremony. The coach surveyed the boys momentarily and then said, " This game isn ' t intended for guys who can ' t take punishment. It is a rugged grind. In the days to come you boys are going to be introduced to just what we mean. " Whatever doubt the coach ' s opening remarks had met with, soon vanished. Those who couldn ' t keep the pace fell by the wayside as the original number swiftly diminished to a working strength of three and a half teams. As the season wore on, even this group was cut down until Coach Ruth and his line coach assistant, Claire Van Hoorebeke, had under them a squad of less than two strings. Football is far from being an easy game. Not only does one have to know how to play but he must love the game. It takes a real devotion to go through the endless calisthenics, races, and plays. Those who fell by the wayside had to play their football from the grand- stands. It takes a good sportsman to play football — it takes a better sportsman to step aside so someone else with better ability can take his place. Those who succeeded in making the squad worked their hearts out. The feeling of tire- less spirit dominated the North High practice field. It seemed we were plagued by injuries this year, but never was there a game thai North High wasn ' t in all the way. We lost as we won — fighting. Taylor Rosenberg Shafer ■a 47) I PRACTICE AND APPLICATION— Top left: Coach Ruth supervises a pass defense session. Top Right: During another practice workout it ' s Dezember holding a placement with fullback Nichols booting. Top Center: Dezember skirts the Glendale end for a short gain before being tackled by a pursuing Cardinal. Lower Left: Marley takes out a would-be Prescot tackier as Gene Mitcham races by with the pigskin. Lower Right: Ludlow takes a spill after another pass play is completed successfully into Glendale territory. For The Backfield— Glory and Bruises With spirits and hopes at a high pitch, the Mustangs sailed into their season opener with the Knights. Trailing dangerously as the game neared its end, the North Phoenix eleven in a last minute desperate surge put over the tieing score and converted the extra point for a 7-6 victory. The following weekend, the Mustangs received their first setback at the hands of the Jackrabbits. Battling the Rabbits on even terms for three quarters, the reserve strength of the Mesa squad finally spelled the difference as the Horses fell, 34-7. Outweighed more than fifteen pounds to the man on the line and ten pounds in the backfield, the North Phoenix gridders won the respect of their Mesan onlookers with their " never-let-up " attitude. (148) FORWARD MOTION — Top Right: Dezember, almost from the Mustang goal line, does some quick stepping around a defensive St. Mary ' s end. Stone closes in for a swift block. Below: Hammon, on a short pass play, picks up some valuable yardage but fails to by-pass two Knights racing in for the tackle. Did Someone Mumble " Rugged " ? The Mustangs shifted into second gear after their Mesa defeat and rolled over the Glen- dale Cardinals, 35-12. Their winning streak started again. North High ' s fighting eleven met Tucson, October 8, only to be drowned in a 28-0 shutout. The following two weeks the Mus- tangs worked relentlessly on the practice field, but seemed to sink farther and farther down, with two defeats at the hands of Bowie, 25-15, and El Paso, 28-13. There was a sizeable cloud of dust flying when the Mustangs took off on the warpath to revenge their swollen loss column. Vengeance was what they wanted. Vengeance is what they got. On October 29 the Prescott Badgers marched into town with hopes of adding insult to injury and giving the Horses their fourth straight loss. They went sprawling that night at Montgomery Stadium as the Mustang crew slapped them for a 28-7 loss. Another invading team, this one from Yuma, put its bid in for victory and went down in similar fashion. 32-12, as the North Phoenix combination began to click in preparation for the Turkey Day fracas. Melton Marley Jenkins (1491 IT WAS NO PICNIC — Fullback Shafer sweeps left end to puncture Phoenix Union territory as Harry Fancher closes in for the stop. The " Experts " Got a Minor Shock Down at the Albuquerque homegrounds, the Mustangs had their win string cut short as the Bulldogs of New Mexico handed them a 28-7 defeat. With the Albuquerque defeat hanging over their heads and the Phoenix Union game next on their schedule, the Mustangs took two weeks for solid practice. New and old plays alike were viewed and reviewed. The practices were long and as grueling as any North High team has ever seen. Came Turkey Day and the " Big Baby " was at hand — the vital season ' s game with our arch cross-town rivals, the Coyotes of Phoenix Union. The picture was by no means bright. The Mustangs were rated from two to five touchdown underdogs, but no one in the North High rooting section was calling it quits. In the most exciting game of the year, an inspired North Phoenix team fought a grim and relentless battle for a scoring opportunity. Throughout the first half, the battle raged up and down the field, each team held in a firm deadlock. Midway in the third quarter Coyote quarterback Bill Culton passed to Bob Cannon in the end zone for the score which spelled the Mustang doom. At the end of the clash, the Coyotes, thankfully held a one touchdown advantage and a great respect for a heroic underdog squad. I dsi ' ! ACTION WASN ' T LACKING — Top left: Mitcham breaks through c Glendale line hole into the clear and begins to gallop for pay dirt. Top right: Shafer finds a St. Mary ' s end stopping his line plunge attempt. Mitcham foils a blocking assignment. Middle left: A Mesa halfback couldn ' t get by Teeter and Kendall as the two tacklers bring him to ground. Rosenberg and Nichols charge in to insure the stop. Middle right: Taylor prepares to stiff-arm a tackier as he breaks into Tucson territory on a pass play. Lower left: A Badger attempt to drag Hammon to the ground as he skirts the right end. Lower right: Nichols, from the fullback slot, can ' t find the hole and Tucson tacklers sweep in for the kill. Rosenberg runs in on the play. VARSITY FOOTBALL — Front row: Miller, Dezember, Lucas, RchmatuUa, Mackey, Pateman, Poulos, Powers, Ken- dall, Marley, Melton, Miller. Second row: Coach Ruth, Hammon, Jenkins, Mariani, Teeter, Mitcham, Lowell, Rosen- berg, Shafer, Taylor, Whisenant, Dezember, and Coach Van Hoorebeke. (151) JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL— Front row: Moore, Yates. Lerch, Gunn, Gotlieb, Sarten, Orton, Bixby, DeWitt, Mitchell. Second row: Merrill, Smith, DuBose, Higgins, Cetti. Gress, Medigovich, Simis, Diamond, Green (Captain), Bickers, Hensley (Manager). Third row: Wilscn (Manager), McBroom, Brown, Mclver, Trout, Holder, Lynn, Nelson, Asbury, Pastis, Shipley, Burnett, Coach Pace. Tomorrow ' s Champions Coach Don Pace ' s Colts repeated the records of last year ' s season, less one tie. Three games are credited to their win column, all of which were well deserved. Th Colts disarmed St. Mary ' s Vikings twice during the season, giving them what might be phrased a " double headache. " Glendale just managed to get off the field after the final gun of their second game with the Colts. The Colts avenged themselves by defeating the Red Birds after losing their first encounter. The experience gained will prove itself when these " tomorrow ' s champs " are North High ' s gridmen next year. Under the direction of Mr. Ed Herzberg, the Freshmen equalled the Colts performance with three wins and five losses. They defeated the Junior Varsities of Indian School, Carver, and Mesa. They too, have gained the invaluable experience so necessary to make champions. COLTS MATCH GHEYS Roland Green returns a kick-off only to be " ridden down " by a Phoenix Union player. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL — Front row: Wimberly, Jameson. Wood, Jeffrey, Brown, Gallagher, Booher, Henderson, Mason, Allen, Alkire, Hopper, Ross, Sargent. Second row: Tompkins, Coppinger, Crouch (mgr.). Third Row: Mr. Herzberg, Dean (Manager), Breedlove, Schlarbaum, Vance, Perry, Bryan, Pace, Frock, Miller, Vance, Schilleman, Schaefer, Scarborough, Fields, Hall, Griesser, Rafter, Chapman, and J. Schilleman (asst. coach). (152) n WITH A BARE FEW SEC- ONDS till game time, Mus- tang team mates and coach clasp hands for on extra " good luck, " an " give-il-all-you ' ve-got " pre- game boost. Clockwise: Coach Roily Caldwell, Mac McMullan, Gordon Reader, Larry Reed, Ed Marsom, and Jim Reiman. From Hard Ground To Hardwood Long before the final head had been bumped out on the football fields, prospective Mus- tang hoopsters were hard at work sharpening eyes in an effort to make Coach Roily Cald- well ' s 1949 basketball club. With five first-stringers of the ' 48 squad lost as graduates, the potential capabilities of a completely revamped team looked questionable indeed. Minus the talents of such experienced players as Max Dunlap, Leland Barlow, Elmer Bradley, Boyd Clements, and Don Hargraves, the pre-season problem was to evolve an experimental group capable of downing the Monarchs in the Carver-North Phoenix opener. Even in the face of the difficulties, by game-time Coach Caldwell had put together a bunch which proved to be throughout the season a consistent and capable first-string. Mac McMullan and Gordon Reader at the forward posts, Jim Reiman and Larry Reed at the guard posts, and big Ed Marsom down center, stood as the base of fire in the Mustang offense-defense game. On December 3, the North Phoenix assault got underway against an invading Carver quintet. The overwhelming 59-25 defeat the Monarchs received served to herald the similar fates that twelve teams had dealt them throughout the season. Amphitheater on the following night, and the St. Mary ' s Knights the following week were blasted, 45-26, 58-32, as the early season expendables to the Mustangs ' win-string. Tucson ' s amazing state champion squad met an invading Mustang group down at the Old Pueblo and gave them their first season setback as a parting gift, 42-26. A victory over Phoenix Tech, 49-41, a loss to their arch cross-town rivals from Phoenix Union, 46-42, and another win over the Mesa Jackrabbits, 44-40, proceeded a double loss series again to Tucson, 38-31, and again to th? Coyotes, 68-45. (153) HARDWOOD HIGHLIGHTS — Top Leit: Denney and McMuUan leap high over the heads of defending Tucson players to snare a rebound as Sutton waits for the pass. Top Center: Reiman hooks a shot past three defensive Monarchs. Top Right Center: A loose ball has Reiman the center of attention of four surrounding Badgers. Top Right: With team- mates waiting under the basket, Denney makes a one hand lay up. Middle Left: Reiman fires a tv o-hand quickie. Middle Top Right: Reed takes a handoif from Denney and dribbles deep into Coyote territory. Middle Lower Center: McMullan sails into the air to snare a backboard bounder. Middle Lower Right: A tricky one hand hook shot evades Knight ' s vain defense attempt. Lower Leit: Morsom jumps against Tucson guard in game opener. Lower Right: Denney punctures Tucson ground on a handoff from McMullan. (154) VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Coach Caldwell, Sutton, Mitcham, Karam, Chambers, Reader, Reiman, Mc- MuUan Miller (Manager). Second Row: Bennett, Woolford, Thompson, Beardsley, Reed, Marsom, Hammon, Denney. It Was Rough, Rapid, And Reckless On the rebound from this double dumping, the Northsiders wrought rapid revenge in a sudden six game win spree, marred only by a defeat by Mesa at the halfway point. Prescott, on January 22, fell by the wayside, 58-36. St. Mary ' s felt the sting of Mustang victory, 43-35, and the Cardinals up from Glendale succumbed, 55-52. A loss to Mesa, 46-38, ruined a " six straight " title but failed to jinx the Horse victory streak. Yuma on two successive occasions went under the carpet, 40-37, and 45-36, as the Crims failed to work past an effective Mustang defense. Glendale the following week took a 66-45 trouncing in the last game of the North Phoenix 1949 Class A schedule. And then the State Tourney. In the opener with Prescott, the Horses proved once again that they were more than a match for the Badgers and coasted to an effortless 66-32 win. The following night, in what proved to be one of the most exciting games of the year, the North Phoenicians faced a state champion team from Tucson, a team slated to overwhelmingly defeat the Mustangs. In a surprising surge for leadership, the Horses amassed a halftime margin lead, 26-20, and threatened to break the back of the Badgers ' fifty successive game wins. Only in the fourth quarter of the hectic contest, sparked by a desperate offensive attack, did the Tucsonians succeed in tieing the score and marching to a final victory, 50-38. (155) THE SEASON ' S RECORD Date Opponent NPHS Dec. 3— Carver High 25 59 Dec. 4 — Amphitheater 26 45 Dec. 10— St. Mary ' s 32 58 Dec. 11— Tucson 42 26 Dec. 18— Phoenix Tech 41 49 Dec. 22— Phoenix Uni:;n 46 42 Jan. 7— Mesa 40 44 fan. 14— Tucson 38 31 Jan. 21 — Phoenix Union 68 45 Jan. 22— Prescott 36 58 Jan. 28— St. Mary ' s 35 43 Ian. 29— Glendale 52 55 Feb. 4— Mesa 46 38 Feb. 11— Yuma 37 40 Feb. 12— Yuma 36 45 Feb. 25— Glendale 45 66 CLASS A TOURNAMENT March 3- March 4- -Prescott 32 -Tucson 38 65 50 A QUICKIE— McMullan, North Phoenix guard, leaps high over the head of defending St. Mary ' s player to hook in a shot. ■ r ? i»l l i j ff M " m-M, ' ' ' V COLT BASKETBALL — Front Row: Coach Pace, Menefee, Robertson, Cox, Scott, Bachman, Ryan, Kensley (Manager). Second Row: Long, Mariani, Douglass, Lucas, Rountree, Melton, Merritt. For The Varsity— Future Talent For the Mustang Junior-Varsity, the outlook was even more encouraging at the season ' s end, as Coach Don Pace ' s group coasted to a final standing at 1 1 games won to a bare 5 defeats. In a menacing bid for early season leadership, the Colt squad bowled over five straight teams, before receiving their first setback. Victims in the onslaught were Carver, Amphitheater, Phoenix Union, Tucson, and Phoe- nix Tech quintets, before Phoenix Union, in a return engagement, and Mesa edged out vic- tories over the Jcry-Vees. Another three-game win-streak against Tucson, Phoenix Union, and Prescott followed in rapid succession. In the close to the 1949 season, a see-sawing series saw alternate double wins over Glendale, a split with Yuma, and losses to Phoenix Union and St. Mary ' s. Though the final record of the North Phoenix Frosh did not produce a win column quite as colorful as their Colt or varsity brothers. Coach Claire Van Hoorebeke ' s charges learned more than a little about the complicated groundworks of high school basketball. The season ' s result claimed 6 wins for the Freshm an to 8 losses. Following a slim-win given up to Phoenix Union in the opener, the North Phoenicians downed St. Mary ' s decisively. Phoenix Union again edged out the Frosh. A victory over Phoenix Tech touched off a series of wins, agam over Tech, Phoenix Union, St. Mary ' s, and Mesa, while losses to Prescott, Glendale twica. Phoenix Union, and Mesa were scattered evenly throughout the remaining season ' s activity. FROSH BASKETBALL— Front Row: Wimberley, Soule, Barnsback, Prock, Gallardo, Olafson, Wool- ford, Allen (Manager). Second How: Schilleman, Kimball, Walters, Bretzing, Szink, Hall, Casteilcmo, Fields, Rogow, Coach Van Hoorebeke. (156) VARSITY TRACK— Front Row: Fu;..; ri ..i;;;. ! _ ii " ;...!, Hull, Davis, Lee, Keliey. Schmitz, Mclver, Hurley, F. Smilh, Binkley, Edwards, Harward McBroom, Webster. Malody, Prenlice, Jones, Duke, Perry, Dunlop, Fitzjarrold, Miller (manager). Second Row: Hensley (manager). Third Row: Coach Pace, G. Smith, The Cinder Path Led To Victory Ranked as one of the outstanding Arizona State cinder competitors, Coach Don Pace ' s thinclads were challenged only by the Tucson Badgers. The well balanced North Phoenix crew, backboned by such versatile standouts as Gaylord Smith, Gary Prentice, Jim Hurley, Carl Wolf, C. A. Edwards, Jim Duke, and Harold Dunlap, marched to four straight decisive wins before receiving their first season setback. In the season opener, the Glendale Cards fell without a tumble to the Mustang attack while Phoenix Union and Mesa within the next few weeks followed swift suit. The Arizona Relays at Tempe on April 9 saw Pace ' s squad handed their first loss in a bare one-half point edging by Tucson. The Badgers, however, made their superiority more decisive in a return meet when they swamped the Horses at the Old Pueblo. (157) ACTION PLUS — Tp Row Left: Junior-Varsity squad: Front Row: Woodward, Martini, Vance, Higgins, Gotlieb, Scarborough, Shaver. Second Row: Brov nlow, Shoemaker, Green, Coppinger. Merrill, Ledwidge, Marley. Third Row: Coach Pace, Fields, Dille, Jenkins, Hall, Grippin, Bickers, Brown. Top Center Left: Wolf, 1948 State High Jump Champion. Top Center Right: Duke, pole vaulter. Top Right: C. A. Edwards, consistent Mustang distance man. Lower Left: Hull winds up to fling the discus. Center Left: Prentice and Hurley. Center Right: Smith sails over the final hurdle. Lower Center: Hurley at far right and McBroom, third from right. Lower Right: During lime trials, Prentice, nearest the camera, Jones and Harward. ' L. . VARSITY BASEBALL — Front Row: Watson, Richey, Lindley, Slaughter, Glaze, McMullan, Miller (Mgr.). Second Row: Carter, Hammon, Dame, Melton, Reiman, Johnson, Watson. Third Row: Rosenberg, Hogue, Tickle, Denney, Mitcham, Chambers, Thompson, Coach Van Hoorebeke. Meet The Diamond Stars .... While North Phoenix hoopsters were still rounding off their season slate, industrious Mus- tangs, with sights set at a position on Coach Claire Van Hoorebeke ' s revamped ball team, took to the diamond in an effor to prepare for the rigorous demands of the game. On March 11, the Horse onslaught got off to a rollicking start against a hapless invading Yuma nine. The season opener saw the Crims lashed to the tune of a 17-2 score, while in a return engagement the following night, the Yumans found their lot little improved as they fell, 13-0. Glendale ' s Cardinals were sent home with a 9-0 loss present the following week. Playing out of the Class A range, the potent Phoenicians proved their talent wasn ' t limited in high school circles alone. In a double-header with the U of A frosh, the Mustangs took a one-run edging put over in the last of the ninth for a 6-5 loss in the curtain raiser, but returned to swamp the Freshmen, 13-7. March 25 saw the Mustangs trek to Mesa to donate a decisive loss to the Jackrabbit cause, and wrap up, the following night, the Knights from St. Mary ' s, 9-2. A return engage- ment with the Rabbits and the Knights saw another double thumping for the challengers, 15-8, 11-2. Halfway through their current season, the Horse victory march really picked up steam with a win over Glendale on April 14, 8-6; and a City League victory from the Coyotes, 11-8, in which the Hosses picked up 14 hits and virtually assured themselves the City Crown with three of four necessary wins tucked under their belt. r ' ' » ' xi .08 . 1 -- t COLTS BASEBALL— Front How: Norton, Poulus, Banderlier, Murphy, Wright, Powell, Lee, Hoover. Second Row: Bur- nett, Rodgers, Hasl, Burgener, Fulker- son, Nylund, Maxcy, Longford. Third Row: Coach Belluzzi, Douglas, Diamond, Griesser, Knott, Jimenez, Gress, Alcott, Shouse. (158) Ams DIAMOND CHAMPS — Above: Mustang hurlers and teammates stage a warm-up session prior to taking the field. Lower Left: C. L. Johnson, key first sacker, stands ready to peg the pelota down to third to trap a runner. Lower Riqht: Ace North Phoenix chucker Bob Slaughter lets go of a vicious fast ball during a stint on the mound against the Yuma Crims. (159) _ .... They Set A Furious Pace Rained out at Tucson on April 1 and 2, contests with Amphi and the Badgers were re- scheduled for April 18. It was at this point that the Phoenicians received their first and most uncomfortable loss. The Badgers, sparked by their hurling ace, Jim Starkey, marched to a comfortable 10-2 win. The following night the Horses crumbled the Panthers, 8-1, revenging in a small manner their previous night ' s loss. The North Phoenix crew settled down to await the all-important clincher to the State Class A race. It swiftly followed the twelfth season vic- tory for the Horses, again over Amphitheater on April 22, 8-4. Under Muny lights, the Tucsonians put the blinkers on any prospective hopes the Horses might have had for a loop lead split, as the Badgers downed them under a 12-5 score. With only the State Tourney left for a possible last ditch attack, the Mustangs waded into their re- maining schedule. Throughout the season, the Mustang line-up saw little variation to the combination of C. L. Johnson, Ross Carter, or Dan Tickle at first; Johnny Rosenberg, Dale Hogue, or Bill Dame at second; Jim Reiman, Harold Watson, or Rosenberg at short; and Bob Melton at third. The fielding staff had Ken Hammon in left, Mac McMullan in center, and Ed Lindley in right. Bob Slaughter, Bill Glaze, Bill Denney, Tickle, Otto Hatcher, Gene Mitcham, and J. B. Sut- ton, comprised the able North Phoenix pitching staff, while Ken Thompson, Jack Watson, and McMullan alternated behind the plate. • ' ' ' ' osaK ■-. f 1 1 w- 1 1- ■? tt fi TENNIS TEAM— VARSITY— Mr. Stephens, Schonthaler, CaroUo, Stowell, Downs, Brown, and Perry. JUNIOR VARSITY — Mr. Stephens, Dunne, Allen, Martin, Grammar, Clegg, Cook, and Pateman. Tennis And Golf Tennis balls and shoes kept the concrete on the North High courts sizzling hot this year. The Varsity Tennis team finished with a fairly successful season. They engaged class A schools throughout the state and were present at all tournaments. This year ' s Varsity netters were Delton Schonthaler, John Carollo, Conrad Stowell, James Downs, Duncan Brown, and Bill Perry. On the fairway " Fore " was the yell that commanded the attention of North High ' s golfers. With the graduation of last year ' s golf lettermen, the younger and less experienced golfers scrambled for the vacated positions and soon North High had a green, but eager team. They finished with a fair record and much experience which will strengthen North High ' s golf hopes next year. GOLF TEAM — Front Row: Art Nyland, Dick Pennington, Bud Stavney, Bill Walden. Second Row: limmy Thomas, Roy Tait, Jim Knowles. Not pictured: Mel Moore, lack Darrah, and Dick Fulbright. (160) United For Better Health GAA CABINET — Front row: Murphy, Alexander. Second row: McAllister, Ong, Chastain, Thurman, Neal, P. Phillips. Throughout the past year in girls ' sports, the facuUy sponsor, Mrs. Bettse Phelps, worked many hours with the Girls ' Athletic Association officers, Marcella Murphy, president; Pat Phillips, treasurer; and Norma Neal, secretary, in a united effort to promote a beneficial health education program for members of GAA. The year also included many enjoyable moments which were spent in initiation of new members, parties, and a banquet where members were awarded letters, cups, and other certificates. The Glendale-North High sport dance proved a profitable project for GAA. The money they made paid a portion of the amount needed for a week-end camping trip which terminated the year in GAA. (161) GAA ACTIVITIES — Upper Left: Initiating the Freshmen to GAA was fun this year, as Lois Thurman, righi, gives pledge a black mark. Lower Left: Sue Thompson and Barbara Brown try their skill at archery. Upper Right: Freshmen check up to begin their first year of sports. Lower Right: Pom-poms are sold by GAA members to raise money for their camping trip. - r« ' GAA JUNIORS AND SENIORS — Front row: Femstrom, Murphy, Alexander, P. Phillips, A. Phillips, Thurman. Second row: Moore, B. McAllister, Merries, P. McAllister, Patterson, Caviness, Lusk, Shaheen, Wyatt. Third row: Phelps, Luptack, Nicholas, Newby, Neal, Schler, Brookens, Bonham, Basham, Dunlap. GAA Activity Program . . . . Sportsmanship and skill were all a part of the everyday program, members of the Girls ' Athletic Association discovered, as this year of sports was more worthwhile than ever before. Perhaps this was because of the enthusiasm exhibited by the members themselves, as they worked toward building healthier bodies, broader minds, and, most of all, better coopera- tion. Girls participated in tournament games which were played according to schedule every Monday and Wednesday, Among these games were volleyball, soccer, basketball, and soft- ball. GAA SOPHOMORES — Front row: James, Dillion, Beckett, Lutz, Moore. Second row: Jolley, Chastain, Bryan, Stockton, Manker, Olsson. Third row: Phelps, Thomas, Korrick, Hanenburg, Dykstra, Thomas, Munsil. mMm ' (162) ; ipi TENNIS — First row: Geames, Crane, Cox, Ong, McCain, Teeke. Second row: Elliott, Korricic, Thuiman, A. Phillips, Wilkins. . . . . Includes Every Member Freshmen were no longer " green " after a year of learning the ins and outs of volleyball, basketball, soccer, and baseball. Girls ' tennis was well supervised by Miss Catherine Wilkinson. The season opened with a game against Yuma, with Mesa, Phoenix Union, Tempe, and Glendale games follow- ing. Arizona Closed State was held at Tucson, March 11, 12, 13. A successful season ended with University Week, Class A Championship playoffs in singles and doubles on the University of Arizona courts. GAA FRESHMEN — First row: Ong, Cox, Moses, Johnson, Lind, Pence, Hedgpeth, Barwick. Second row: McCain, Crane, Bothe, Scott, Singleton, Piggott, Martin, Rcmley, Daly, Leeke. Third row: Lane, Shadle, Ward, Gilleland, Severina, Ivy, Clemmer, Soza, Talbott, Smith, Brown, Ha.-bin, Cole. (163) LJ-r ' -V. GAA BASKETBALL ALL STARS — Front row: Hanenburg, Martin, McAllister, Murphy, Alexander, Doremus. Second row: Fernstrom, Newby, Thurman, Korrick, Phillips, Romley. Skilled Sportswomen All stars were numbered in a year ot hard practice and play. Many girls found themselves a bit disappointed when they didn ' t make the team, but they knew they had learned many new " tricks of the trade. " The volleyball sports day was held for different schools of the valley in a sportsman- like tournament. Basketball all stars played with stiff competition in the sports day at Phoenix Union. Among the competitors were Mesa, Glendale, Phoenix Union, North High, and others. VOLLEYBALL ALLSTARS — Front Row: Chastain, Murphy, Olin, Alexander, McAllister. Second Row: Fernstrom, Newby, D. Thomas, N. Thomas, Neal, Korrick, Thurman. ;164) ARONSON MUSIC STUDIOS ;. JOE ARONSON LEAH STANLEY ARONSON, B.M. CLARINET ■ SAXOPHONE PIANO - VOICE TRUMPET - DRUMS HARMONY TROMBONE VIBRA-HARP XYLOPHONE HAMMOND ELECTRIC ORGAN INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION — PROFESSIONAL TRAINING ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS Phone 3-5390 30 W. Lynwood, Phoenix ROBERT A. MACFARLANE INSURANCE -:- REAL ESTATE Anderson Insurance Agency- Phone 3-8738 410 Luhrs Towei Phoenix RNOLD PICKLES AND OLIVES ARE GROWN AND PACKED IN ARIZONA ENRICHEO,. Best Wishes • and Hearty Congratulations to the CLASS OF ' 49 from the Makers of ARIZONA STAR FLOUR ARIZONA FLOUR MILLS Main Office — Phoenix, Arizona ± HE EMBOSSED COVERS OF THE 1949 HOOFBEATS WERE MADE BY THE SOUTHWEST COVER CO. MANUFACTURERS OF " CACTUS BRAND " BOOK COVERS A SUBSIDIARY OF THE ARIZONA TRADE BINDERY 311 W. Monroe St. Phoenix, Arizona (165) Congratulations, Class of 1949 from ARIZONA BONDED TERMINIX CO. Member World ' s Largest Termite Control Organization A M E D I O MUSIC CO. Your " One Stop " Music St ire MUSIC RECORDS INSTRUMENTS RADIOS PIANOS REPAIRS 126 W. Washington Phone 3-2159 The Only Bonded 2815 No. Centred Company Phone 5-4135 Compliments of Arizona State Federation of Labor (Congratulations TO THE CLASS OF ' 49 and Best Wishes to the Students of North Phoenix High School AMERICAN LEGION Luke-Greenway Post No. 1 364 North Seventh Ave. 1 (166) f ' MUSTANGS REALLY TRAVELED during the year. Preparing to board the huzes to Tucson (Upper Left), the student cheering section look forward to backing their team all the way. Upper Right: Another view of embarking students. Center: Members of the Los Diablitos Spanish Club are ready to leave for the Foreign Trade School with club span- sor, Miss Isabel Howatl. Lower Left: Miss Frances Montgomery and her biology students prepare for their visit to the city Sewage Disposal Plant. Lower Right: Mr. Vernon Hathcock and his boys ' homeroom rest before their famed journey to Hermosillo and other Mexican points of interest. (167) Congratulations to Hoofbeats and North High ♦ ♦ j3Qttle4vS DRINK BARQ ' S IT ' S GOOD Barq ' s Bottling Co. 1501 S. Central Phoenix, Ariz Congratulations to the Class of ' 49 THE BEST DRY CLEANERS 1515 N. 7lh Avenue Phone 3-5312 Phoenix, Arizona Best Wishes to Students of North Phoenix High School BAKER. THOMAS BUILDING SUPPLIES AND SPECIALTIES Phone 4-5503 300 South Twelfth Street The Perfect Graduation Gift LANE Hope Ckest LANE Limed Oak Chest Sleek contemporary design in rubbed, polished finish with automatic tray. Harmonizes perfectly with any light wood furniture. Limed oak over thick, red cedar, aroma-tested and moth proofed. 49.95 Other Chests Up to 79.50 ows- 38 So. First St. Phone 3-4151 EASY TERMS (168) 1511 W.H UtOm» —4 • ni—mlM, AriuM -PHOTOGRflPHfflS i Good Luck to the Class of 1949 PRESCRIPTIONS vMi BUREN k} mm smiT ' raoENii AniOflA Office Equipment and Supplies Printing : Lithographing Rubber Stamps BOWER PRINTING AND STATIONERY CO., INC. 34-38 S. Central Ave. Phoenix, Arizona Phone 4-3113 CONSOLIDATED COPPERSTATE LINES • Faster than rail . . . Regular as Mail Daily over-night service Consolidated Copperstate Lines 546 West Madison Phone 4-1145 CLASS DISMISSED... . . I f»r «¥»ry»t ktt m I Good of •urnniar vacation ! You forgot about liomowork, get a job and earn aome extra money, or juit concentrate on having fun I At least you ' ll have a change. But I never get a vacation. I ' m on the job day and night -- winter and summer — always REDDY to serve you. Guess I should envy you, but I don ' t I Nope, I ' m happy with my Job of making lifa happier, healthier and easier for folks. And that ' s what makes the world go ' rounds lots of folks sticking to their chosen jobs. I ' m glad ' that my life is dedicated to giving better and better service at the lowest possible cost. 1 1 t I jj Rtdcuf fiUo uaU CENTRAL ARIZONA LIGHT AND POWER COMPANY o LOCALLY CONTROLLED AND MANAGED (169) Best Wishes Marston Supply Co. Athletic Goods School Supplies 324 N. Genual Avenue Phone 3-5611 PHOENIX, ARIZONA Tom Chaiincey Jeweler Diamonds — Gifts — Watches Registered Jeweler — American Gem Society 40 East Adams Best Wishes to the Graduates of 1949 COFFEE POT 1601 No. 7th Street Phone 3-0147 BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF ' 49 Chambers Transfer Storage Co. 201 S. 4lh Avenue Phoenix MOVING — PACKING — STORAGE Western Craftsman Home of Western Jezvelry CONCHO BELTS — BUCKLES — ENGRAVING TROPHIES — AWARDS — INDIAN JEWELRY JEWELRY REPAIRED 212 N. 1st Street Phoenix, Arizona (170) (171) NUMEROUS ACTIVITIES were offered to North Phoenix Mustangs. Upper Left: Freshman Council — Front Row: Penar, Tabor, Wilson, Campbell, Larson, Simis, D ' Ambrosia, Swendsen. Second Row: Newman, Thomas, Buyler, Perry, Hood, Chelpka, Clayton, Davis. Third Row: Jones, Miller, Wimberly, Rafter, Soule, Wood. Upper Right: Poma, Zion, and Jones practice a musical arrangement. Center Left: Mustangs take time out for refreshments at the Valentine Ball. Center Right: Community Chest speakers rehearse their speeches for their teacher, Mr. Kenneth W. Pauli. Lower Leit: Georgian Hussey was one of the Arizona 4-H winners who went to Chicago. Lower Center: Freshmen girls get their physical checkup to begin the year. Lower Right: Another checkup is in progress. Seven Stores To Serve You ♦ Wherever you are in Central Arizona you ' ll find a Stopley store nearby, stocked with practically everything you need for the home and farm. .S.STAELEY U ntfmn Phoenix — Glendale — Mesa — Chandler Buckeye — Casa Grande — CooUdge ■k -k Qongratu la tmis 1949 GRADUATES WE WISH each of you a full life of happiness and success We URGE You to save for the future years . . . 30 WEST ADAMS PHOENIX BAND AND ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS PIANOS — RADIO - PHONOGRAPHS T awson yiusic Qo " Everything Musical " 126-132 W. ADAMS SHEET MUSIC — RECORDS — REPAIRS 3-3809 4-3745 Greetings to the Class of ' 49 GOLD SPOT BOWLING ALLEY 621 North Central Avenue Phone 3-6615 Congratulations Class of ' 49 Hale ' s Beauty Shop 528 West McDowell Road Phone 3-6735 - FOXWORTH-McCALLA LUMBER COMPANY Lumber and Building Material Contract and Retail Hardware Wholesale and Retail Building Materials p. O. BOX 4217 Phoenix, Arizona Phone 4-8411 072) F. N. HOLMOUIST CIVIL ENGINEER 701 Security Builc inq Pti;enix, A rizona Office 3-8368 -:- Home 9-6941 m S: FIRE -AUTOMOBILE CASUALTY- BURGLARY V£NM rA7 WtST YOUR INQUIRIES SOLICITED C 1 N J E M S B 1 U ■ J FOODS HAAS, BARUCH COMPANY. INC. Phoenix, Arizona fe IRT AlO lOR CO. iiULfflliS i)(E mr IZ PHONI 4«a407 PHOENIX (173) RCSS F. JONES President HARRY R. HARDING Vice-Pres. Greg; College of Commerce 1302 North Central Ave. Phoenix, Arizona 4-9056 FREE INSTRUCTIONS Irene s Yarn Shoppe HAND KNITTING YARNS MINERVA — BEAR BRAND SPINNERIN — BEEHIVE 923 E. McDowell Phoenix, Arizona Special Cakes and Pastries for Graduation Time Jo ii isoa ' s Swedish. Bakery Not the Largest but the Best " 130 N. Isf Ave. Phone 4-4021 Arizona ' s Finest Pen and Pencil Shop oUo i Sheaffer, Parker, Eversharp, Waterman Factory Authorized Service EM SHOP Lloyd J. Culbertson Phone 2-9676 ARIZONA HOTEL Phoenix, Arizona i m iwu fc- ' " (174) AUDITORIUM NORTH PHOENIX HIGH SCHOOL ljl(ftfrSW-V i| After six long years ol waiting. North Phoenix Mustangs, past and present, were rewarded with the Mustang Corral, v hich became a reality this year. Other welcome additions to the campus were the two new wings on the Auditorium. In the picture the building is in the process of being painted. (175) Congratulations and Bes Wishes , To The Graduates of 1949 MILLIE ' s The Best in Floivers Always 702 N. Central Phone 4-5697 Allen Luhrs — James O ' Malley — John Luhrs LUHRS INSURANCE AGENCY Telephone 3-3129 120 South Central Ground Floor — Luhrs Bldg. PHOENIX, ARIZONA Compliments to Class of ' 49 Monthan Flower Shop 1509 N. Central Avenue Phone 3-5316 Unmistakable Distinction in the quality of work done by our skilled craftsmen ♦ ♦ JAHN -TYLER PRINTING CO. 525 West Jefferson Phone 3-4014 Congratulations to the Class of ' 49 MOTOR REPLACEMENT CO. 512 W. Jefferson Phone 3-9202 Compliments AL LEISSNER ' S NU-WAY MARKET The One Stop Store GROCERIES — DRUGS — VA RIETY STORE McCONKEY-DOCKER CO. Jnhherx and Dixtributom Industrial Equipment and Supplies 126-132 W. Madison St. Phoenix, Arizona Should Auld Acquaintance Be Forgot . . . We hope our friendship and service will continue to grow and flourish through the years. CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ' 49 (176) Phoenix Colles-e " The Leading Lozver Division College of the Nation ' Congratulations, Seniors i f Phoenix College extends its best wishes to the 1949 graduates of North Phoenix High School. No matter what institution of learning you choose to attend next September, we hope you will carry the Red and Blue of your high school to the top in every phase of college life. If you decide on Phoenix College, it will be a pleasure to welcome you to our campus — and we mean that! (177) JORDAN PAINT COMPANY Distributors of GOOD NEIGHBOR PAINTS 9 Complete Line of Painters Supplies 2934 N. 16th St. Phoenix, Ariz. Telephone 5-0791 JktJ Just Across from the Westward Ho! BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1949 MILLAM WIKLE STATIONERS 22 East Monroe (178) Establishing and maintaining a good bank connection is important to young men and women, particu- larly to those who hope to become the business and professional leaders of tomorrow. These young men and women who establish a banking connection by opening a savings account and add- TO ipRROWS ing to it regularly . . . who consult the bank about their plans for the future . . . who win and keep the confidence of their banker . . . have gained a valuable, life-long ally. The Valley National Bank cordially welcomes the accounts, and friend- ships of all sincere, ambitious young men and women. VAILILEV NATDONAIL DAND MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION J a Ufe ii ina uUal !) vitUuiixx i i. tke. Hochif. Moiutiain Stated (179) Comfliments to All North High Students and Faculty from NORTH HIGH BARBER SHOP 1612 E. Thomas Road BOB COOK, Owner O ncy s " Fashions for Milady " San Carlos Hotel Bldg. Phone 4-2523 Conrplbiients of PHOENIX AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY INCORPORATED Phone 3-6111 301 West Van Buren Phoenix, Arizona 1902-1949 47 Years Of Service To Thrifty Minded People J C Penney Co THE McGrew Commercial PRIVTERY, Inc. PRINTING RULING BINDING ENGRAVING PHONE 4-4768 208 West Adams Street Printery Building (180) PHOENIX ARIZONA ENGRAVING LITHOGRAPHING CO. 335 North First Avenue Phones 8-4896 - 8-4897 f ff rX S ? SV°°B® tt - :i +- ■t- +- O B QQ 8 rrt ADAXAiMOta: SPORTSWEAR and CASUAL CLOTHES for Young Men and Women in the Newest Styles by the Best Designers in the Finest Quality and you ' ll be pleasantly surprised at the moderate prices PETE ' S A.C BARBER SHOP For Professional Care of Hair Phone 5-9265 4215 N. 12th St. Phoenix, Arizona THE PHOTO SHOP Red and Yellow Front Exclusive Kodak and Kodak Supplies Photo Finishing " Best in the West " 225 North Central Avenue Phone 3-9236 Phoenix, Arizona p e tt ij h n s Decorative Floor Coverings and Draperies . . . Gifts . 3236 N. 3rd St Phone 5-5857 Retail Stores HOWARD STOFFT (Tucson) YUMA STATIONERS (Yuma) A SERVICE ORGANIZATION FOR ARIZONA PETERSON. BROOKE. STEINER V WIST 530 W. Washington — PHOENIX — Phone 2-2301 ARIZONA DISTRIBUTORS Retail Stores PETERSON-BROOKE STEINER (Prescott) PBSW (Safford) ROYAL TYPEWRITERS VICTOR ADDING MACHINES THE EDIPHONE • ELLIOTT ADDRESSING MACHINES • A. B. DICK MIMEOGRAPHS DITTO DUPLICATORS ALSO " AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY " (School and Church Furniture) Complete Furnishings for SCHOOL — CHURCH — OFFICE — INDUSTRY (182) I Why Take Less— When PepsVs Best? PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. 3200 N. Central Phone 5-4791 PHOENIX FLORAL CO. FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 1402 No. Central Phone 3-6341 QUICK ' S MUSIC STORE " DRUM SHOP " Everything for the Band and Orchestra Musician 33 EAST MONROE Phone 3-2949 Compliments of The Polar Bar Home of the Zombie SOUTHWESTERN GENERAL AGENCY FIRE AND " ALLIED LINES SURETY AND FIDELITY BONDS AIRCRAFT INSURANCE CASUALTY HOME OFFICE 914 Title 6c Trust Building — Phoenix, Arizona . (183) TO THE CLASS OF ' 49 Our Best Wishes and Hearty Congratulations ROSENZIIG ' S SINCf 1897 " M- 35 NORTH FIRST AVENUE North Phoenix High School PARENT-TEACHER ASSOCIATION Qojigratulates the graduating class of 1949 Congra tii la tions Class of ' 49 J. R. Quinn Produce Co. Sunset Drive In North Central and Virginia " Where Better Foods Are Sold More Reasonably " Southwest Manufacturing Co. 1214 West Madison St. Every Type of Metal Fabrication Heating and Cooling R. G. McKinney J. C. Lctbagh School and Sports Supply Company 220 North 7th Avenue Phoenix, Arizona " Serving The Schools Of The Southwest " U. C. Green E. E. Reiman (184) EXCELSIOR ACCORDIONS Ziggies ACCORDION GUITAR STUDIOS AND ALL BAND INSTRUMENTS Telephone 3-1797 429 West Washington St. Phoenix, Arizona T)onofrio Jloral Qo. MEMBER FLORISTS TELEGRAPH DELIVERY HENRY J. MORTON 136 North Central Avenue PHONE 3-2139 Phoenix, Arizona Capital Auto Supply AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIPMENT PRECISION MOTOR REBUILDING TELEPHONE 3-1181 511-513 W. Van Buren Phoenix, Arizona CLASS OF 1949 WE WISH YOU SUCCESS . . . YOST AND GARDNER ENGINEERS 522 Heard Building Phone 4-3396, Phoenix CongTatulations and Best Wishes to the Graduates of 19 9 DOUBLE COLA BOTTLING WORKS 1802 E. Adams St. Phone 4-1046 CONGRATULATIONS ' 49ers ace. U. S. PAT. OFF. 1609 E. Thomas (Congratulations Class of ' 49 825 N. CENTRAL AVE. niSTINCIKE HIME ' FainiSHINES PHOENIX Congratulations and all Good Wishes to the Class of 1949 A. L MOORE SONS The Come- with the Garden ADAMS STREET and FOURTH AVE. . (185) STANDARD INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. 35 West Jefferson CENTRAL METHODIST CHURCH Its Ministers, Members, Friends — Congratulate the Graduates! Four things a man must do iC he wouUl keep his record true: To Think without ronfvitiou elenrlp, To Love his feUoirmnn aincerehj. To Act from hoiu ' st )itiitive pureli . To Trust in God ami Heaven securely. — Henry Van Dyke OUR SINCEREST CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1949 UPTON ' S Candle Ice Cream Rudolph s Phoenix ' Only Exclusive Chevrolet Dealer East Adams at Fourth Street Phone 2-6571 n M-fi I i " f I Fashion Yourself In Campus Tog Portraits Bedford Studios 815 N. Central Phone 3-3478 (186) Index A A Cappella Choir 118 Activities 118131 Activities Commission 21 Advertisements 165 Aqgie Club 141 All School Play 126-127 Archery Club 140 Art Club 1 1 1 Assemblies 104, 111, 112, 114, 115, 128 Asst. Secretaries to Dean 135 Athletic Association 21 Attendance Collectors 135 B Bond 10 Baseball— Jr. Varsity 159 Baseball — Varsity 158 Bellatores 132 Board of Education 19 Bookstore 16 Bookstore Board 21 Boys ' Alliance 44, 45 Buenos Vecinos 133 C Cafestan Club 140 Cafeteria 110 Cafeteria Board 21 Cafteria Employees 20 Campus Scenes 2, 3, 4 Cheerleaders 124 Christmas Activities 112 Classroom Scenes 26-35 Clubs 132-143 Coaches 147 Coin Club 139 Concert Band 121 D Dances 49, 106, 108, 115 Deans IB Debate Club 140 Dedication 11 E Espanlata 133 Executive Committee 37 F Faculty 22-25 FHA 138 Football— Jr. Varsity 1 56 FootbaU— Varsity 151-155 Foreword 7 French Qub 134 Freshmen 94-101 Freshman Class Officers 94 Future Teachers 139 G GAA 161-164 GAA Basketball 164 GAA Officers 161 GAA Volleyball 164 Girls ' Glee Club 119 Girls ' League 42, 43 Girls ' Sports 161-164 Girls Tennis Team 163 GoU 160 H Handbook Staff 131 Handicrafts Club 139 Honor Court 39 Hoofbeats Staff 6, 7, 130 I Introductory Pages 8-10 I Junior Class Officers 73 Junior Hi-Tf 137 Juniors 73-83 L Legio Honoris 132 Lettermen ' s Carnival 107 Lettermen ' s Club 142 Library Club 138 Library Scenes 113 " Life With Father " 125 " Liliom " 126-127 Livewires 141 Los Diablitos 134 M Maintenance 20 Majorettes 120 Masquerettes 134 Military 122-123 Mustang Corral 37 Mustang Roundup 129 N New Buildings 110 O Orchestra 120 P Parnassus 142-143 Principal 11,14 Principal ' s Secretaries 13b PTA Board 17 Q Ouill and Scroll HI R Registrar ' s Office 15 ROTC Club 11 1 Roundup Staff 129 S Sadie Hawkins ' Day 105 School Administration 12-1 9 School Council 39 School Life 104-1 15 Science Club 141 Senior Activities 49, 72 Senior Class Officers 48 Senior Hi-Y 137 Seniors 50-71 Service Council 40 Sophomore Class Officers 84 Sophomores 85-93 Sports 146-164 Stadium Club 136 Stewart, Mr. James 1 11,14 Student Body Officers 36 Student Committees 40, 41 Student Council 38 Student Government 36-45 Swing Band 120 T Tennis 160 Thespians 136 Track Team 157 Y Y-Teens 138 (187) .. (188) . a JU cM: 4- ax 4 4 9AM OAJU tuJ, jf -» ' F ¥ .R 5 fc ' ,6 ' , e j[ ' — 1 J J - ■C " iV ■ i ; . © I I ;t ; f ; f r y y ' V s ' -

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

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


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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