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

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 200

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1951 volume:

•WfWWSSTrr. • pjprtv ' ' f ■■■ ' . ' ■ w ' ;■ " ' ' •; ' . ' . , ' v .. • , T ' ' i. ' ; ,1 •. ■ ' . ;•. ' ■ ' ,- ' ; ' ■;. ' ' ( ' " - . ' •■.• • ■■■ • ' " ■ r ' ■• ' ■ ' .,•..(,■;• ' ■. ■ i " , ' ' . ' - J ••■■ ' • V ' ' ■ • ' ,; ' • •■ ' t- , ,. • ■ . p . - » ' " J- •...• ' ■ ' . , - ' . ' , ■ ■ ' ' -■,.. ' ■ ' J [. ,■•:;• • ' •, ,■■. ' • i .-•. 1 ■ ... ' ■ ' ■. ' ,■•.■■,. ' ■ f ., ' ,... i 1 , . 1 •■, .am ' ,.. V ::■: ' ' . - x- 5 " -t -. ; : . -r ji AJUa . CjCrtH) -C JfC. J ■ J " -!- ? ft 1 " (UN H ON - u c v A ' ' :A-- ' I I ( p 9 ' PV ' l n The In the Heart of the Desert soars this shin- ing city — a city which has grown as a city rarely grows, from a small settlement begun on the ruins of a pre-historic Indian civiliza- tion to a modern metropolis, the center of an agricultural empire. Upon an arid wasteland an irrigated won- derland of orchards and truck gardens was made. Babied on this beginning, there was built a city of modern business edifices. churches, residences, of tree-lined avenues and grassy parks — a bustling oasis in the Heart of the Desert. Our school is one of the modern institutions which have been a part of the growth of this community. Its beautiful campus is a symbol of material achievement, and the young people who receive their education at North Phoenix High School are the embodiment of the present and the bright hope of the future. 1 p r ¥ I ' ui: ¥ k R-IOENIX. ARIZONA . ? 4 • ' m ■ ' ' T ' l k ' ' ■ x wjai r—fr " ??1 i i;-7if rvf».: - ' ' •: ' ia 1i iffi " .- _ ,w . «pi?« ' r-« 1 «:x , v -!, - r fa 5 ;, i J (Courtesy Phoenix Chamber of Commercei i In the Heart of the Desert P (4) Playing. There Stands Our School (6) ' : ' .■- " : A World Of Its Own ijBSss - (7) We Enjoy The Informal Atmosphere Here in Arizona, where it is purported to be arid and parched, Phoenix has become an oasis of greenery and beauty. And North Phoenix High School is a jewel in the setting. The campus is laid out in lovely symmetry, with orange trees as the principal background. Other harmonious foliage supplements the general appearance of the campus. Another attraction that North High has is the Mustang Corral. Here, in this building built with funds raised by the students them- selves, the students can have parties and get together for other extra-curricular activities. (8) Hoofbeats Volume 12 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JO ANNE HARPER Head Section Editor Sally Morse Section Editors — Janet Burro- way, Carol Everitt, Phyllis Garvick, Bradlee MacArthur, Phyllis McNiece, Dan Men- de, Joan Nunamaker, Bob Stetson Chief Photographer Russ Johnson Photographers — Sonny Burton, Tom Manney, Jack Ramson, John Snow, Dick Warren Advertising Manager Phyllis Garvick Business Manager Sharon Leedham Sketches by Lynette Belcher and Jim Blake • ' V " --— A _ • ' Table of Contents School Community . . 10 Classes . 50 School Life . . . . 106 Activities . . . . . 120 Sports . . . ... 150 Advertisements 173 (9) emocracy is practiced in our school in the Heart of the Desert. With parents, faculty, and students working together. North High has become known as " The Honor School of the West. " The constitution we believe in provides for the parti- cipation of everyone in all phases of the school community. The school government is run entirely by the students with the faculty and parents acting as counselors and advisers. Teachers today are not old-fashioned educators who rule with an iron hand. They are friends and advisers. Education has advanced far in the last twenty years and will continue to improve. The Parent-Teacher Association carries on an active program throughout the year. Parent participation in school activi- ties helps parents become better acquainted with the school and their children ' s problems. Sck C mmmmu (10) In North High- Gear Dr. Harold L. Gear, Principal Dr. Harold L. Gear of Steubenville, Ohio, assumed the principalship of North Phoenix High School this year. A graduate of Kent, Ohio, Dr. Gear had a distinguished career in educational circles in the East. The new principal plans to keep North High at its present high standing. A few changes will come a few at a time. He seems especially impressed with the outstanding faculty, beautiful campus, and the Western friendliness which is so noticeable to an Easterner. Dr. Gear was named principal after the early-summer resignation of Mr. James I. Stewart, who was principal of North High for four years. Mr. Stewart resigned to assume the post of curriculum consultant for the Phoenix Union High Schools and Phoenix College. HELPING OUT— Mrs. Rebecca Clingman, Principal ' s Office. secretary to Dr. Gear, and Mrs. Gertrude Hannah assist in the (12) HELPING OUT — Left: Mrs. Elma Wellborn, who became Secretary to the Deans after the late fall resignation of Mrs. John Gring, has many types of jobs in assisting the Deans. Right: Assistant secretaries Castellano, Benjamin, Mooney, Smith, and Nance gain much experience as office workers. The Deans Consider Our Future New students coming to North High for the first time will find a warm welcome in the Deans ' office, where there is ready and willing assistance in showing them around. The Dean of Girls, Mrs. Jewell Rasbury, and the Dean of Boys, Mr. Frank Anderson, are always willing to counsel the new and old students concerning the problems which arise in high schools today. Assisting the deans with their many jobs is Mrs. Elma Wellborn, who filled the vacancy left by Mrs. Gring, who resigned shortly after school started in September. (13) V DEANS — Mrs. Jewell Rasbury, Dean of Girls, and Mr. Frank Anderson, Dean of Boys, counsel with students, help- ing them with the many problems that arise in their high school career. f ' V r. ri - Dr. E. W. Montgomery, Superinten- dent of the Phoenix Union High Schools and President of Phoenix College. Seeing That We Get The Best Dr. E. W. Montgomery has headed the Phoenix secondary schools as Superintendent for a quarter century. This alone speaks for his abilities. He has supervised and witnessed a tremendous growth as well as a continued improvement. Dr. Montgomery can well be proud, as the Phoenix High School system ranks among the highest in the nation. The Board of Education of the Phoenix district is a group of far-sighted citizens interested in the betterment of our school system. The responsibility of the Board of Educa- tion is to provide the best in secondary edu- cation for the youth in this community. That they have succeeded in doing a fine job is proved by the superior training received in the Phoenix high schools. BOARD OF EDUCATION — Seated: Mrs. F. A. Bons, Dr. Norman A. Ross, Dr. Trevor G. Browne, Superintendent E. W. Montgomery. Standing: Mr. John Herrscher, Mr. W. J. McDonald. (14) ' fcuruKfl .■ - PTA AT WORK — Left: " Ycuth In A Changing World " is the topic as Captain Keith Webb, Mr. Charles E. Hoover, Mrs. Roderick Johnson, Dr. William R. Grove, and Rev. Frederick Barnhill participate in one of the many PTA Panel Discussions. Right: Mr. Arthur B. Clark explains a biolcgical phenomenon at the fall Open House as Hazel Wiley, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Wiley, and Mr. and Mrs. John A. Murphy and son. Parents And Teachers Aid The Students I The Parent-Teacher Association is an important part of the high school. The PTA is always on the job, working for the better- ment of the school. Under the sponsorship of the PTA is the North High Open House, held two times annually. This enables the parents to meet the teachers and become better acquainted with the school and its functions. " Freedom ' s Challenge, " a student produc- tion given at the Washington ' s Birthday Assembly, was so well received by the stud- ents that the PTA decided to sponsor an evening performance. The money from the production was used to buy a new set of microphones for the auditorium stage. Holding meetings once a month, the PTA helps the students in many problems that are to be faced. Panel discussions are held, dis- cussing such topics as " Youth In A Changing World, " " State Colleges, " and other topics of interest. These panels are open to parents, teachers, and students. (15) PTA BOARD — Top: Mrs. O. M. Hymes, Mrs. W. T. Dodds, Mrs. Paul Alkire, Mrs. J. D. Watson, Mrs. Milton Rasbury, Mr. Chet Williams, Dr. Harold Gear, Mr. William Bartels, Mrs. Carll C. Huskison, Mrs. V. M. Haldiman, Mrs. Paul Burroway. Below: Mrs. H. E. Young, Mrs. S. R. Angell, Mrs. Louis Tisdale, Mrs. A. V. Searles, Mrs. Eugene Adams, Mrs. W. H. Norman, Mrs. P. C. Berner, Mrs. W. C. Lefebvre, Mrs. H. G. Upton, Mrs. John Armer. h,r - -( t Si Mr. Charles M. Burton, Registrar Record Makers Behind the lines of returning students in the morn- ing, you will be sure to find the Registrar ' s Office, which is directed by Mr. Charles M. Burton, Registrar. Making out return slips is only one of the many jobs the Registrar ' s Office workers take care of. Attendance reports, schedules, grade records, and credentials are a few of the many tasks which are accompanied in this office. REGISTRAR WORKERS — Upper left: Miss Ardis Coburn, secretary to Mr. Burton. Left: Schedules and grade records are taken care of by Mrs. Mary Westby. Lower left: Mrs. Gladys Wilke is in charge of attendance records. Lower right: Miss Shirley Williams is Credentials Secretary. (16) ASSISTING — Mrs. Fara Darland (above) has many jobs to do as she helps Mr. Brockett in the Bookstore. THE BOOKSTORE BOSS — Joyce Helms, a junior student, is buying her Hoofbeats from Mr. Donald Brockett, School Accountant and mana- ger of the Bookstore. It Takes Money To Get Out Of Here nil r- (17) The Bookstore is one of the most important places in the school. With a bevy of stu- dents waiting in line everyday for such necessities as notebooks, pencils, books, and other school supplies, the Bookstore is kept very busy all year. Tickets for plays, dances, games, and the yearbook may be purchased and class fees are also taken care of in the Bookstore under the able supervision of Mr. Donald F. Brock- ett and his assistant, Mrs. Fara Darland. A student who is injured or ill may always find help in the Health Center. Miss Lydia Potthoff, who is in charge of the Health Center, is always ready and willing to aid ailing students. Miss Potthoff is assisted by Miss Mimi Matanovich and student assistants, who receive much experience in office train- ing. HEALTHFUL HELPS — Miss Mimi Matanovich and Miss Lydia Potthoff pause in their daily routine in the Health Center. THEY CAN FIX IT — Mr, Mike Fiehle, engineer, and Mr. Joe Hudson, foreman, build a new copy desi for the Publications Room. Hard At Work Behind The Scenes Twenty hard working crewmen under the teria is a very popular place with over two able supervision of Mr. Joe Hudson, keep thousand students waiting to be fed. Under North High ' s grounds and buildings some- the management of Mrs. Ruth Smith, the thing to be really proud of. cafeteria crew efficiently feeds the hungry When lunch time rolls around, the cafe- North High students. CAFETERIA WORKERS — Front Row: Cunningham, Bales, Timmons, Cullen, Shipper, Doak, Fountain, Smith, Starks, Back Row: Williams, Duffy, Nye, Stevens, Lockwood, Gilmore, Cherry, Connally, McCoy, Merdick, Hilkemeyer, and Chase. (18) X- cQ:t ■nxffVr -i 1 Teachers Have A Party School teachers are not always seated at desks or standing with chalk or pointer in hand. Here are some scenes from their fall party at the South Mountains Hideout which show their interest in fun and food. FOOD, FUN, AND MORE FOOD — Upper left: A stock of food is the object of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph McKinney, Mr. and Mrs. Don Brockett, Mrs. Fleda C. Kinneman, Miss Miriam Gathings, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Black. Middle: Mrs. Ardirh Shelley stands by as Mr. Dallas Long entertains the group with a song. Lower left: The not luck supper is being taken in by the hungry faculty. MEETINGS, MEETINGS — Miss Zula Stevens, Mr. Ray Dimond, and Mrs. Charlotte Cockerell show here that teachers spend much of their time at meetings. Problems Are Their Business Most can remember that first day at high school. That day when all the freshmen didn ' t want to be recognized as freshmen. Long before that day, when the new class first walks through the big doors, a provision has been made for it. During the first year in North High, fresh- men are given vocational guidance tests and preference tests. These tests not only tell what the individual is best suited for but also what occupation he prefers. Also during that first year the freshman learns more about his place in his nation ' s democracy and his school ' s democracy. As each year of his high school career passes the student learns a little more about the democracy that he will have a part in when he graduates. HERE IT IS! — Miss Marian Cox and Mr. William D. Roche look over a copy of the semester test for their sophomore English students. While the first-year students are making the adjustment from elementary school to high school, many times problems arise. Often a brief talk with one of North High ' s excellent freshman advisers will iron out any difficulties of the student. Thus, it is the job of the freshman counse- lors to realize and develop these democratic ideas. (20) CONSULTATION — Right: Miss Mildred Jacks and Mrs. Jean Hansen talk over ac- tivities of their freshman homerooms. Middle right: Mr. Edward Stancik and Mrs Elizabeth Bluhm make prep- arations for the students they will receive next year. APPOINTMENTS — Lower left: Mrs. Muriel K. Miller arrives to keep a counseling appointment with one of her freshman students. Lower right: Miss Gretchen Bock and Mr. George Motter com- pare notes on their counse- lees. ■I BOOKWORMS — Mr. Grant C. Fraser and Mr. Dallas Long exchange opinions over today ' s happenings. We Learn About Our Nation To understand today ' s problems, a study of the past is extremely illuminating. De- cisions taken then can well be related to the present time. The task of making North High juniors realize these points was that of the American History teachers. It is always especially necessary for young people, in or- der to understand their government, to have a full knowledge of the forming of their nation ' s policies. The main project for the juniors was a semester of outside reading in a specific field. Candidates for above-average grades were expected to select a narrow area on which to center their reading. It is hoped that by this activity the students will have gained a particular knowledge of some phase of American life, laws, or policies. Their class in American History is the juniors ' counseling period. AGAIN — It ' s time for grades again as (Left) Miss Linda Rannells and Mr. Orville Hamm compare grades. Right: Miss Winona Montgomery also completes her grading sheets to be sent to the office. (22) USING ENGLISH — Shewing the necessity for an intelligent usage of the English language and an extensive vocabulary. Miss Miriam Gathings and Mrs. Fleda C. Kinneman (left), and Mr. Robert Frank and Mr. Stanley Cardon (Right), carry on after-school duties. Counseling Comes To The Seniors This year fourth-year English became the seniors ' counseling period. The new plan was inaugurated at the beginning of the school year, and one of the projects was the reading of currently popular American literature and well-known gems of our times. The seniors made an extensive study of the aftermath of the atomic bombing of Hiro- shima while reading the book titled " Hiro- shima. " Some of the other books read were " White Tower, " " Cimarron, " " The Little Foxes, " and " Our Town. " Mr. Stanley P. Cardon became head of the young department. Mrs. Ruth Muth and Mr. John Koerner came from the junior counsel- ing section, and Mr, J. D. Filson came from the freshman division. One of the projects for the students of Mrs. Fleda C. Kinneman and Miss Miriam Gathings, junior English teachers, was to read Shakespeare ' s immortal " MacBeth. " (23) ENTERTAINMENT vfpr. J. D. Filson entertains Mrs. RutnVmuth and Mr. John Koerner with humoWus article. J. RECORDMASTERS — Top: Records are aids in music instruction and appreciation. Mr. Lynn W. Fitzgerald, Mrs. Ardith Shelley, and Mr. Charles Coulter examine a recent addition to their record library. Middle: The faces of Mrs. Virginia Duncan and Mr. James Harvey reflect their opinion of a dress rehearsal. Arts Better Us The highest peak of excellence was reached by the North High music, art, and drama departments during the past year. Mrs. Virginia Duncan turned North Phoenix thespians toward the classics with the pro- duction of " Cyrano de Bergerac. " George Bernard Shaw ' s well-known play, " Pygmalion, " was presented by Mr. James Harvey. The high- light of the year for Mr. Kenneth Pauli, speech instructor, was the coaching of entries in the State Oratorical and Rotary Speech Contests. Mrs. Ardith Shelley with her A Cappella Choir; the Mustang Band, under the baton of Mr. Lynn W. Fitzgerald; and Mr. Charles Coul- ter, his orchestra, and Girls ' Glee Club followed this same pattern also. Living up to the high standards that the art department has always maintained. Miss Frances Kapanke, Mr. Allen Dutton, and Miss Mary Williams again discovered many talented artists. DEMONSTRATION — Lower Left: Mr. Kenneth Pauli demonstrates " mike " technique for a public speaking class. Right: Miss Mary Williams and Miss Frances Kapanke express their approval of Mr. Allen Dutton ' s piece of modern art. (24 (25) SHOP TALK — Right: Mr. John C. Raymond smilingly receives notice of an award to one of the student publica- tions under his supervision. Middle right: Mr. Vernon Hathcock and Mr. Bert Belluzzi look over some property of the aeronautics classes. And Improve Life In this machine age a great demand is placed on the high school curricula for instruc- tion in the mechanical field. In addition to the print shop, radio and electric shop, auto shop, mechanical drawing, home mechanics, and wood shop classes, a course in aeronautics was inaugurated this year. Setting the pace, North High, in keeping with the new idea of movies in the classroom, possesses a very extensive library of films. Mr. Fred Draper is the head of this visual aids department. With Mr. John C. Raymond as the adviser, the Mustang Roundup and Hoofbeats have won many state and national awards. His desk is the hub for the work of the school ' s pho- tographers and journalists. PLANNING — Lower left: Studying the bulletin board in the industrial arts building and planning for future events are Mr. W. J. Anderson, Mr. Lawrence Chard, and Mr. Fred Schade. Lower right: Mr. Fred Draper examines a lay-out for an activity card. ADVERTISING — Be- neath an advertise- ment for Mexico, Miss Isabelle Howatt enter- tains Miss Vera M. Boyington during a lull in a busy day. Language Broadens Knowledge The North High foreign language depart- ment is one of the premier promoters of understanding our world neighbors. While studying a foreign language, the students acquire priceless information about the his- tory and customs of the people. This depart- ment has done everything possible to make the course pleasant as well as enlightening. Efforts have been made to provide mater- ial, other than the textbook, that will show students the way of life of the other peoples. During Brotherhood Week the foreign language department had an exhibition of products from foreign countries. To better an understanding of our Mexican neighbors. Miss Martha White directed an assembly of Spanish dances. Mr. Leonardo Rodriguez and Miss White planned a trip to Hermosillo for students interested in visiting Mexico and learning some of its customs. TRAVELTALK — Left: Mr. Leonardo Rodriguez and Miss Martha White reminisce about the trip and assembly sponsored. Right: Miss Anna Schlichter and Miss Mary Gomez glance over the record book for the past term. The field of mathematics is said to be the base of all science. The point is logical, because looking back, it can be remembered that arithmetic begins in the very early grades and then continues up through high school with algebra, plane and solid geometry, and trigonometry. The value of mathematics is a topic that can ' t be argued. First year math is of use in every day life. Algebra and geometry are required subjects to enter many colleges. Trigonometry and higher forms of algebra and geometry are useful for students who plan to enter a technical field. Mathematics is the base for such sciences as chemistry and physics. The nine teachers in North High ' s mathe- matics department are well-trained and experienced. FIGURE HEADS — Left: Mr. Herbert Drmkwater and Mr. Fred McDonald pause during a day of eternal figuring. Right: Mr. Henry Anderson looks over the shoulder of Mr. Henry Schmidt while he grades some test papers. Figures Enlighten CHECKERS — Left: Mr. Arthur M. Hawk stands by to check the outcome of the problem Mr. Tom Inman is working. Below: Mr. Harold Williams looks confident as Mr. Walter Wooden and Mr. T. H. Utiaut search for errors in his figuring. ' 1 BIOLOGISTS — Left: Mrs. G wendolyn Beaver, Mr. Arthur B. Clark, and Miss Gladys Neil examine a specimen common to the biology lab. Upper Right: Mr. Lorenzo Lisonbee and Mr. I. F. Nichols pause for an after-school chat. Science Leads Needless to say, in this age of science, with more positions in the field available, the student interest in science has increased. With opportunities for young scientists such ? as the Westinghouse Talent Search to en- courage them, it is little wonder that students are interested in this newly popular subject. For freshmen there is general science, biology for sophomores, chemistry and physics for juniors and seniors — a scientific curricula for every year of high school! There is also a complete course in agriculture. Also a field of science but a different aspect of it, that of preparing young women for careers as housewives and mothers, con- tinues to climb in popularity. (28) MIXMASTERS — Right: A homemaking depart mental meeting is taking place with the member ship Miss Norma Sayre, Mrs. Anna Lou Yancy, and Mrs. Florence Porter. Upper right: Mr, C. A. Brown and Mr. Frank Gilleland give a watchful eye to a prism. ' Wgk- LASTEST DEVELOPMENTS — Left: Mr. Joseph McKinney and Miss Ruth Adams look over a world globe and point out areas critical to world peace. Right: Mr. Don Pace and Mr. Doug Cary discuss present day affairs before their day of teaching civics begins. M I(,| The World Revolves Before Us Truly a world of knowledge is stored in North High ' s extensive library. In the approx- imately twelve thousand books in the library, students may find the answers to their ques- tions, material for research, and many books for just plain pleasure. The librarians, Mr. William Bartels and Miss Ruth Rowan, are enthusiastic about aiding students in finding books to interest them. The task of the social science teachers is now greater than before. It is their responsi- bility to aid students to understand the work- iogi of their government and its policies, as well as acquaintance with the governments of •other peoples. } m f gig ■ ■ I rH 1 m M to3 BOOKS, BOOKS — Left: This ipS wk crew is responsible for keep- ing our library books in good Pi ' ' - jBL condition. It consists of Mrs. RL " J ff Mildred Hill, Odell, Dugan iK-t ■ " 5 (seated), D ' Ambrosio, and I Hl . Vath (standing). Above: Miss I P™9I Ruth Rowan and Mr. William VjflB Bartels review a new collec- B ' i tion of magazines. je. I EFFICIENCY EXPERTS — Miss Chloe Fields and Miss Isabelle Daou grade workbooks before the semester grad- ing is completed. Take A Letter — Though business definitely needs executives and management, equally important to the survival of the efficient office are its secre- taries and office workers. North High ' s able business teachers believe these subjects to be important. And important they are too. Without these business essentials a commercial nation, such as the United States is, couldn ' t possibly function efficiently. Students taking some of the advance com- mercial courses help teachers by mimeograph- ing tests and most other needs of teachers not requiring print shop work. The school also endeavors to find jobs for responsible gradu- ates. BUSINESS HEADS — Upper left: Miss Elsie Deaver and Miss Ruth White glance over results of a recent test. Lower left: Miss Beulah Twist and Mr. Edward Palmer display some of the latest additions to the business depart- ment. Lower right: Mr. Alfred Flowers and Mr. C. O. t 5s; ' it STARS — Stars behind North High ' s athletjrs are shown above. Left: Coaches Jim Stangeland, W. R. Caldwell, and Bill Mann insoect an early football practice. Right: New plays are in the making as Coaches Tom Black and Cecil Coleman confer. The Stars Are In The Making In the year-round sunny climate of Arizona the courses in physical education are of more importance than in colder regions. North High is proud and lucky to offer such a modern and complete system. Evidence of this is found in the fine records of this year ' s Mustang sports- ters. Tom Black, head mentor of North ' s football team for two years, was one of the first mem- bers of the faculty to hear the call to duty for his country. This year the coaching staff received two new additions, Cecil Coleman and Jim Stange- land. The girls ' physical education division an d military department also were fine representa- tives of North Phoenix. (31) H. . 9 v.- CHIT-CHAT — Above: Equipment of North High ' s military department forms the topic of discussion for Lt. Clarence K. Spence and Sgt. Kenneth Hunter. Left: The girls ' physical edu- cation department meets to plan com- ing events for their classes. Mrs. Mary Hamilton and Miss Linda Ran- nells (seated), Mrs. Bettse M. Phelps, Miss Regna Breneman, Miss Cather- ine Wilkinson, and Mrs. Dorothy Del- vin (standing). Mechanistic With more and more emphasis on machines, the school is offering more extensive courses in the mechanical division. The auto shops are preparing boys to care for the nation ' s cars. For the creative mind or a mechanical skill, working in wood and in the machine shop provides satisfaction. Aeronautics provides early training for the future pilots of our country, and radio and television, two American luxuries, are studied by students inter- ested in electronics. As the country grows mechanically, so does the school to prepare future technicians for our age of machines. SKILLED HANDS — Right: In auto shop, Brown DuBose is repairing an engine of a car. Below: In mechanical drawing, boys get practice in what might be their future jobs. Stephen Graves, Gerald Matlow, John Gauer, and Johnny Godfrey are working a mechanical drawing problem. . ' h: Projections Hard working students with a knack for math score high in such courses as algebra, geometry, and trigonometry. These subjects also help the student to think logically, therefore aiding him in later life as he faces important de- cisions. As a student studies a subject he is shown movies to bring him closer to an understanding of it. The visual aids department handles the presentation of these films which advance furthe r the methods of today ' s education. MACHINERY — Left: The audio-visual classes are responsible for the function of the many new educational aids which are used in various classes. Showing a movie are Morris Shaffer, Ernie Cannon, and Marvin Johnson. Below: In geometry, Stewart Zink and Kay James prove a theorem while Mr. Inman and the class listen. f331 I ' |{vl.Titl q EXPERIMENT — The girls in in homemaking classes learn the fine arts of cooking and sewing. Above: Eating a meal they have prepared are Jackie Hutcheson, Janice Brooks, Betty Bennett, Valerie Marti, and Phyllis Myrick. For Tomorrow Preparing the girl of today for her role, tomorrow, as mother and housewife is the task of the home economics classes. Courses in cooking, sewing, interior decorating, and various other things are the ingredients used in turning out a real homemaker. LIBRARIANS — The librarians are a big help to North High. And the assistant librarians are a big help to the library. Left: Shelving books are Suzanne Malone and Catherine Carrier. (341 I girls in (am the sewin§. ley toe ilchison, Bemeit, Pbyllii oft irrow, fe is 111! icononiici cooking- afit the irningo " ' libDni " ' ,h ■ ifians " Left: SuBiine It Takes Practice Talented hands and minds are given polish in North High ' s art classes. Here students work on various creative projects, many of which take honors in art shows and contests. Another important course in preparing future homemakers is child guidance. By daily observ- ance the students learn the psychology of younger children. TEACHER — In child guidance classes, girls are taught how to deal with small children. Right: Patti Boerger, student, and a group of children. Trial And Error North High ' s science department offers several courses for young chem- ists, physicists, and other laboratory technicians. Chemistry classes experiment in the laboratory, and many times you can smell the results upstairs in the science building. That escaped tarantula or turtle wandering around comes from the biology lab, where industrious sopho- mores work like busy little bees. A freshman can get a start in science by taking general science and then con- tinuing in the other courses. CURIOSITY — Biology students learn the ana- tomy and functions of all living things. Below: students of Miss Neil ' s second period class feed- ing and studying the characteristics of some goldfish are Ray Alexander, Danny Kleinman, and Sylvia Lann. Left: Working on an experi- ment in their second period chemistry class are Charles Jenkins and Kent Steninger. tr (361 S ' P ' Preparation Helping to prepare students to take their place in a democratic nation is one job of the civics classes. More and more girls are taking their part in the professional world. Office training provides them with the background needed for clerical work. Crafts is another part of the art department. ' HANDS — Top Left: Voters are Hall, Patterson, Nelson, Doolin, Reece, Mr. McKin- ney. Center: Jeffrey and Whipple at work with a loom in crafts class. Left: Tally and Flickinger are as effici- ent as any two office work- ers could ever be. (37) STUDENT BODY OFFICERS — Cherry Tsutsumida, Secretary; Bob Douglass, Vice-President; Bob Wallace, President; and Frank Henderson, Treasurer. Student Government Takes The Lead Leading our school to new and greater heights in 1950-1951 were the four student body officers. They were Bob Wallace, presi- dent; Bob Douglass, vice-presi dent; Cherry Tsutsumida, secretary; and Frank Henderson, treasurer. Each of these students has been active in student government during previous years at school here. North High has always been run by student government. This is achieved by students, faculty, and parents working together coop- aratively. Students are given the privilege to have their say in matters, both large and small. The school is divided into several govern- mental sections. The student body acts through the Student Council and the Execu- tive Committee. Then there are the Girls ' League and the Boys ' Alliance, which operate in their respec- tive spheres. From these three large groups are composed the various working commit- tees. These committees and organizations are open to all students and real interest is creat- ed in them. The Honor Court is another part of the very successful North High student govern- ment set-up. Here is where the students learn how to iron out the infractions of regula- tions which inevitably occur. ' 331 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE — Front Row: Mrs. Cockerell, Mr, Inman, Frank Henderson, Bob Douglass, Bob Wallace, Cheery Tsutsumida, Don Blomquist, Gene Ayers. Second Row: Willie Joe McKenzie, Diana Suggs, John Murphy, Al Tome, Roberta Goldberg, Stewart Hood, Phil Brown, Rose Marie Hardison, Jim Dunlop, Marilyn Dodson, Connie James. Officers Work For Welfare Of All Sudent government in a school the size of North High is too large a system to be an occasional thing. Therefore, we have an Executive Committee which meets every day during the second period to discuss and thrash cut matters concerning the students and the school. In addition to the ex-officio members from the student government posts, the Executive Committee is chosen from the Student Coun- cil, whose members are likewise chosen from their homerooms. They are nominated and elected, therefore, actually a representation of the students themselves. The Chief Justice of the Honor Court ,the Girls ' League president, the Boys ' Alliance president, the president of the Service Organ- ization, the four student body officers, and the presidents of the four classes are the ex- officio members of the committee. On election day this group officiates at the polls as judges, clerks, and inspectors, and later counts the ballots. The various committees that serve the school are appointed by the Executive Com- mittee and approval of the projects of these groups are in the daily business. Each semester the representatives from the council are changed, thus giving more stu- dents a chance to help their school and to gain valuable experience in government. (39) OFFICERS — Service Organization Officers had a big job to do Seated: Bob Gwinner, Vice-President. Stand- ing: Jack Ramson, Junior Representative Mel Himeistein, Sec- retary; Mary Jo Davis, Treasurer; Gus Poulos, Senior Representative. Service - A Motto For Life The Service Organization is just what its name implies, serving those in need. In these times when there are so many needy people in the world the Service Organization is a very worthy and much appreciated group. The projects that it completes are gratefully ac- cepted not only in Phoenix, but in all parts of the world as well. Students have received grateful letters from people in many countries thanking them for the CARE packages they sent or the food or clothing so generously contributed. The Service Organization officers are elec- ted by the student body as a whole. The coun- cil is then made up of representatives from the homerooms. Each representative is res- ponsible for the project that his homeroom undertakes. These projects can be any number of things, such as CARE packages, adoption of a foreign child or school, Christmas or Thanksgiving packages for local people, or money for orphanages. The sponsor of this very worthwhile organi- zation is Miss Isabelle Howatt, who works un- ceasingly in carrying through the work that is undertaken. She deserves a great deal of credit for all that she has done. Officers of the Service Organization this year were Don Blomquist, President; Bob Gwinner, Vice-President; Mel Himeistein, Secretary; and Mary Jo Davis, Treasurer. SERVICE REPRESENTATIVES — Front Row: Rennels, Leavitt, Arnold, Pior, Marks, Jones, Marks, Nunamaker, Spicer, Roberts, Roush, Baker. Second Row: Richey, Robinson, Cooke, Shirk, Thomas, Horton, Davis, Gulzow, Jones, Hanson, Fischer, Boerner, Kerns, Stevens. Third Row: Gwinner, Sites, Sullivan, Ramson, Caley, Resell, Mc- Elhannnn, HanQrirrl, Uerjmcnr] Smith, Hewptt, Wnthke, Nr-nrf- Blomquist STUDENT COUNCIL — First Row: Phillips, Demchak, Clayton, Morgan, Brown, Sargent, Easley, Nelson, Dugan, Tsutsumida, Douglass. Second Row: Mr. Inman, Lee, Mann, Brown, Mohn, Mohn, Shore, Goldberg, Fried, Brill, Twine, Soza, Lane, Dodson, Sanders. Third Row: Olson, Kendall, Anderson, Dyer, Freeman, Tisdale, Gulzow, Ma- lone, Semon, Dunlop, Gossett, Cefaratti, James, Smith, Jo lley, Wyatt. Fourth Row: Breedlove, Dunlop, Ayers, Mc- Kenzie, Clegg, Hussey, Hussey, Nowell, Thomas, Janneson, Bluemle, Sharpe, Blomquist, Broberg, Connor, Stonich, Fifth Row: Cook, Henderson, Gwinner, Wallace, Keliey, Mrs. Cockerell. Standing: Tait, James, Seely, Patterson, Perez, Jenckes, Thurston, Walker, Browne, Diggs, Perry, Young. Decisions, Judgments — By Students The Honor Court is the foundation of stu- dent government at North High. The Honor Court system has proven its superiority over all other systems in its years of use at North High. The judges are elected by students in each class election. The Court hears the cases of students who have violated the Honor Code. The Honor Code states: 1 . The Honor Student is always honorable in his conduct toward others. 2. The Honor Student con- forms voluntarily to the traditions and regu- lations of the school. 3. The Honor Student is always present at classes unless very serious matters prevent his being there. The members of the Student Council are elected as representatives from the home- rooms. The Council sets down the rules and standards for the students of the school. HONOR COURT — Front Row: Pat Crosson, Diane Thomas, Bruce Clayton, Joe Morgan, Margie Hess, Connie James, Helen Olson, Joe Jenckes, Linda Thompson. Second Row: Sue May Tang, Charlotte Ann Eddings, Frank Willacker, Miss Ruth Adams, Mr. L. K. Lisonbee. f ' BOOKSTORE BOARD — Mrs. J. G. Gutshall, Mr. William Bartels, Mrs. C. M. Tally, Mann, Mr. Dona I d Brockett, Easley, Dr. Harold Gear, Mr. George Motter, Guth- rie, Fried, Dittmer. The Boards And Commissions . . . Economy is the byword of the Bookstore Board, as their main object is to sell important items to the students at as low cost as poss- ible. The Board, made up of students, par- ents, and teachers, regulates the commodi- ties and prices of items sold in the Bookstore. The Cafeteria Board meets once every month, discussing and suggesting improve- ments that can be made in the cafeteria. This Board also regulates prices for food items served in the cafeteria. Student representatives on the Cafeteria Board observe the complaints of the Student Body, reporting these items so that the Board may at all times strive to please the users of the cafeteria. CAFETERIA BOARD — Miss Norma Sayre, Mrs. W. C. Lefebvre, Mrs. H. Upton, Lane, Dyer, Mrs. Ruth Smith ACTIVITIES COM- MISSION — Standing: Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, Mr. W. R. Caldwell, Dr. Harold Gear, Mr. E. Y. Palmer, Hender- son, Mr. J. C. Ray- mond. Seated: Miss Linda Rannells, Wil- fert. Brown, Harper, Korrick. Keep The Wheels Moving A great saving for the high school student- is the Activity Card. Each card, costing the student $5 40, admits the student free of charge to home sport functions, sport dances, and school plays, with a yearly subscription to the Mustang Roundup, and a great saving on other items. The Activities Commission has a large job to do taking care of funds received from Activity Card sales and distributing the money to the different functions and departments of our school. New athletic equipment and money allot- ments for athletic activities are the tasks tKe Athletic Commission is faced with. The board, comprised of students, parents, and faculty, also discuss any other matters that arise con- cerning athletics. ATHLETIC COMMISSION — Left to Right: Mr. Andy Chuka, Glaze, Davidson, Mr. Bert Belluzzi, Mr. W. R. well, Miss Catherine Wilkinson, Udall, Kendall, Dr. Charles Kendall, Hanenburg, Montignani, Dr. Harold L. Cald- Gear. CORRAL ADVISORY BOARD — M r. Hamm, Muthler, Christy, Gilmore, Terry, James, Davis, Jones, Cook, West. HEALTH COUNCIL — Front Row: Mrs. Smith. Miss Neil, Glover, Mi ss Potthoff, Mrs. Beaver. Second Row: Goble, Kayler, Koons, Brill. Three Ways To Get Things Done Assemblies are an important part of the student ' s life at school. A varied scope of programming helps the student to appreciate different types of entertainment. To insure the best assemblies, there is an Assembly Committee which plans the programs, trying to include all departments. Also entertain- ment from other schools can be enjoyed through exchange assemblies. The Health Committee ' s job is to make the student aware of the importance of good health. It sponsored the Tuberculosis Chest X-rays. At the beginning of year the com- mittee sponsored a cold prevention campaign. They held a slogan contest with a $5 prize, which Emily Davis won. Striving to make the Corral the " place to go " was this year ' s Corral Board. Finally the Corral was closed, but only temporarily. It was opened again in April. All that is needed to make the Corral a success is students, and so new plans are underway to make the Corral a center of North High social activity. (44) J= J ' J . !SU SOCIAL COMMITTEE — Front Row: Christy, Boerger, Firestone, Wiley, Jagger, Nowell. Standing: Thomas, West, Mr. Hamm, Chisholm. Workers For A Better School Sponsoring parties for new students and making them feel at home is the job of the Friendship Committee. This group is a branch of the Girls ' League and is open to all girls at the beginning of the year. Social events in a school need good plan- ning. Therefore the students on the Social Committee are an important part of North High, as their work has to do with just this. They approve the requisitions of various groups, plan the social calendar, and appro- priate the money to be used for these affairs. The Social Committee is a sub-committee of the Executive Committee, which appoints the membership. FRIENDSHIP COMMITTEE — Front Row: Kalakay, Demchak, Piggott, Gaston, Taylor, Lane, Becker, Kayler, Click, Turkovich. Second Row: Soza, Harris, Wilson, Hopkins, Dingwall, Pearsall, Walters, Watkins, Medigovich, Hern- brode. Tabor, Wackerbarth, Green. BOYS ' ALLIANCE OFFICERS — Robert Castellano, Secretary Bruce Anthony is not pictured. Treasurer; Gene Ayres, President; Bill Fried, Vice-President. Boys Busy With Service And Friendship Service, friendship, and furthering activi- ties for boys are the three things that com- pose the purpose of the Boys ' Alliance. The Boys ' Alliance ' s big money making project was picking sour oranges from the more than hundred trees on the campus. A tidy sum was obtained from the sale of the fruit. A student loan fund and a friendship committee are maintained by the organiza- tion. One of the big events of the year was the annual Moonlight and Memories Ball, the Boys ' Alliance formal dance. This dance, with a jungle theme, was held March 31 in the gym. ' , BOYS ' BUSINESS — Upper left: Members of the Advisory Board included Anthony, Riggs, Ayers, Fried, and Livermore. Lower left: These gentlemen were on a panel at the state convention of Boys ' Organizations: Maj. Gen. A. M. Tuthill, Mr. Henry Caron, Mr. Michael Chiapetta, Dr. Charles S. Kendall, and Dr. Harold L. Gear. i (46) I 4 North High Plays Host To The State This year after two long years of planning the Boys ' Alliance realized a great dream come true. This was not an idle dream, but the climax of two long years of work. The dream was the first Arizona State Boys ' Or- ganizations Convention. North High ' s Boys ' Alliance was honored to be the host for the convention. There were fourteen schools represented from throughout the state, some as far away as Yuma and Morenci. There were high hopes of a bigger and better convention next year with more schools represented. It was the Boys ' Alliance with the big all- city sport dance after the Turkey Day game. The unique features of the dance was the fact that there were two bands and continuous music all evening! This was an entirely new idea on the campus and a big success in spite of the added expense. MUSTANG CONGRESS, JUNIORS AND SENIORS — Fronf Row: Fried, Meibert, Ayers, Johnson, Pennington, Camp- bell, Hood. Second Row: Journell, Stetson, Gray, Ide, Main, Goble, Ramson, Shaffer. MUSTANG CONGRESS, FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES — Front Row: Wilson, Livermore, Dale, Maddock, Hoag, Schwab. Second Row: Hoagland, West, Heuett, DeCastro, Clements, Showers. Third Row: Scarbro, Steppuhn, Bal- loni, Forster, Chalmers, Fisher, Beller. GIRLS ' LEAGUE CABINET — Front Row: Bernice Becker, Jo Soza, Marilyn Dodson, Jeri Lane, Dorothy Freeman. Second Row: Connie Piggot, June Sloane, Peggy Seeds, and Jean Wacl erbarth. Beauty And Brains Strictly female! Absolutely NO men allowed! This is the password of North High ' s Girl ' s League. This feminine group forms one of North High ' s largest organizations. Council members, who are elected from each homeroom every semester are the legis- lative body of the League. The executive department in the Cabinet was led by Marilyn Dodson, President; Jeri Lane, Vice-President; Josephine Soza, Secre- tary; Dorothy Freeman, Treasurer; Peggy Seeds, Senior Representative; Constance Piggot, Junior Representative; Bernice Becker, Sophomore Representative; Janet Burroway, Freshman Representative; Jean Wackerbarth, Publicity Chairman; and June Sloane, Costume Room Chairman. GIRLS ' LEAGUE COUNCIL — Front Row: Seeds, Dodson, Soza, Lane, Piggott, Becker, Wackerbartin, Freeman, Os- teen. Landman. Second Row: Lamb, Castleberry, Rieger, Hoffman, Reppel, Boerger, Mastaler, Bashkingy. Third Row: Domsher, Yerian, Johnson, Iseminger, McNiece, Berner, Carlin, Hopkins, Schwartz, Medigovich, Prentice, Eddings, Montgomery, Van ' t Kerkhoff, Draper, Burroway, Toy, Larriva, Tang, Fourth Row: Turkovich, Anders Lindstrom, Persall, Belcher, Brice, Fulton, Walters, Weir, Morse, Calhoun. f m »- i ' ' •« GIRLS ' LEAGUE OFFICERS — Marilyn Dodson, President; Jeri Lane, Vice-President; Josephine Soza, Secretary; and Dorothy Freeman, Treasurer. Make G. L. Tick One of the most outstanding events of the year for the Girls ' League was the annual girl- ask-boy Blue and Silver Ball, which was held in the gym. Other events were the Mother- Daughter Christmas tea and the Every Girl ' s Dinner. State Girls ' League Conventions were held at Snow Flake and at Casa Grande. The Arizona-Southern California Convention was held at Phoenix Union High School here in Phoenix. The Girls ' League was most ably assisted by Mrs. Jewell Rasbury, Dean of Girls; Miss Mildred Jacks, adviser of the Council; and Miss Florine Kitts, adviser of the Cabinet. (49) 1 CHRISTMAS TEA — Lower Right: Jeri Lane and Janet Burroway register one of the visiting mothers. Left: Jean Wackerbarth and Jo Soza welcome another mother to the tea. Upper Right: Mary Ann Schuff, Micky Gregory, Ethel Demchak, Bernice Becker, and Pat Farrell. I oday ' s high school students face a very unpredictable future In view of world conflicts and crisis. The Four classes at North High are representative of American high school boys and girls. The Fifty-Wonders have to face the decisions — whether college or the armed forces — while the classes of Fifty-two, Fifty-three, and Fifty-four have to carry on the traditions that have been set before them Typical of American Youth as they are. North High stu- dents have a certain, yet undefinable, quality that differenti- ates them from the rest. No doubt the fact that they live close to the Heart of the Desert has made them that way. Whatever caused this difference, they are better qualified to meet the challenges of the future. I{ CUa £ (50 t- v BF -f uSh H M ' Hri. w JM li GOOD LEADERS — The Vice-President of the Senior Class, Herbert Easley, and Secretary-Treasurer, Carolyn Nel- son, worked hard this year and deserve a lot of recognition. w- . ii.. The Fifty-Wonders The Senior Class this year had a lot of fun, and a great deal of this was due to the good leadership it had. Last spring Milton Clegg was elected to hold the office of President of the Class of ' 51. His two assistants, Carolyn Nelson, Secretary-Treasurer, and Herbert Eas- ley, Vice-President, made all of his efforts even more successful. Usually when one becomes a senior he looks for- ward with much anticipation to the time when he will graduate. However, it seems that the things we have to look forward to are not so pleasant this year. Most of the boys can count on being drafted as soon as they graduate or soon after. We can only hope that this world conflict will be over in a short time and that not too many of us will have to leave. HEAD MAN — Our Senior Class Presi dent, Milton Clegg, has done a lot to make our last year at North High a memorable one. WELL REPRESENTED — Peggy Seeds and Bob Bluemle were Senior Repre- sentatives to the Girls ' League and Boys ' Alliance this year. They each did a great deal of hard work and are to be congratulated for it. WHAT NEXT? — Above: Jerry Hilli er, Wayne Pratt, and Jack DeWitt look apprehensively at tlic pv =lci asking for more enlistments. They are wondering, like many other Seniors, how long It will be. Below: Looking toward a more pleasant future than the boys are, Sue Schrelber, Dewey Mae Stines, and Marlys Simmons study college bulletins with the aid of Mr. J. D. Filson, Senior Counselor. Tomorrow Will Be Different This is a time of great indecision and un- rest, for the world is on the verge of a third World V ar. Right now this crisis is of great concern to all Seniors because it is a deter- mining factor in shaping their future lives. Will they be able to continue living a nor- mal, happy life, or will they and their families be thrown into chaos and uncertinity, living in fear from day to day? We do not know. We can only hope that the future will be bright. (53) CHUCK ABBOTT- — Homeroom Officer 1, 4; Freshman (..Mvicil 1; Orchestra 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; B.T.B. Club 4; Music Director School Play 2, 3, 4. R. EUGENE AYERS — Boys ' Alliance President 4; ROTC Lt. Colonel 4; Parnassus 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys ' Alliance Representative 3. BILL ADAMS — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 1. MARY ANN ALEXANDER — Homeroom Officer I, 3; Cafestan Club 2, 3, 4; School Play 3; Drama Produc- tion 4. DENNIS ANDERSON DAN MILTON ARMISTEAD — Espanlata Club 1; Biology Club 2; Homeroom Officer 1 . DOLORES AZOYAN — Pom-Pon Girl 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Girls Assembly 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. SHARON BADBERG — Homeroom Officer 4; Espanlata 1 ; Legio Honoris 2. LESLIE LYNN BAKER — Homeroom Officer 1; Booster Club 4; Pep Club 1 ; Football Rally 4. BOB BANDELIER — Baseball Frosh 1, J. V. 2, Varsity 3, 4. IDA JANE ARMSTRONG LOUIS BARRETT — Legio Honoris 2; Skating Club 2. LORRAINE BASH K I NGY — Entered from Eastside High, Paterson, N. J. 2; Homeroom Officer 2; Parnassus 2; Order of Business Efficiency 4; French Club 2. ■A ' DAR- LENE BASSETTI — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Parnassus 4; School Play Property Manager 4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2, 3; Dance Committee 3. BOB BAUER. JANET BAXTER. FLORENCE BAYLOR. • JERRI BECK — Homeroom Officer 2; Biology Club 2; A Cap- pella Choir 4; Parnassus Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Legio Honoris 3. JACKIE BECKETT — GAA All Star 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA Representative 4; Tennis Club 4; Southwestern Tennis Tournament 4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2, 3. • LYNETTE BELCHER — Entered from Yakima High, Wash. 3; Girls Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Publicity Chairman Blue and Silver 4. if MARIANNE BENJAMIN — Homeroom Officer I, 2; Pom-Pon Girl 4; Drama Production 3, 4; Booster Club 4. 1541 AARON BERKOWITZ — Projection Club 2, 3, 4; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 4. RUTH BERNER — Homeroom Officer 4; A Cappella Choir 4. AUDREY BERRA — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Parnassus Club 1, 2, 4; Nursing Club 4; Order of Business Efficiency 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4; Jr.-Sr. Prom Committee 3. BEVERLY BERRY. BISSETT. ■A- ED BIRMINGHAM. JOHN JUNE BITTERMAN — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3. if STEVE BIXBY. JIM BLAKE. ROBERT L. BLUEMLE — Mustang Roundup 3, 4; Boys ' Alliance Representative 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Quill and Scroll 3, President 4; Boys ' Assembly 3. PATTI BOERGER — Entered from St. Mary ' s 3; Social Committee 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Mustang Roundup 3, 4; Parnassus 3; School Play 4; Homeroom Officer 3. BILL BOIRUM JOANNE BOND — School Play 4; Parnassus 1; Juke Box Committee 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. NANCY BONIFACE — Assembly 3; Mustang Roundup 2, 3; Y-Teens 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Fashion Show Committee 1 . MARY LOU BONNER- Texas 3. Entered from Dalhart High, JO BRADY — Entered from East Junior High, Water- town, Mass. 2. LINDA LEE BREEDON — Espanlata 1; Legio Honoris 2; Future Teachers 1; Square Dance Club 3. JOANNE BRETZING — Entered from South High, Salt Lake City, Utah 2; Glee Club 2; A Cappella Choir 4; Homeroom Officer 2; Assembly 2. MARY MARGARET BRICE FRANKLIN W. BROWN — Physics Club 3, 4; Science Club 3; Parnassus 4; Spanish Club 4. KENNETH BROWN — Orchestra 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; School Ploy 4; Parnassus 3. (55) iSi . W p f 4 J l NORMAN BROWN — Physics Club 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4; Track Varsity 3, 4; Football Varsity 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3,4- VIVIAN BROWN GHERAL BROWNLOW — Football JV 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. 1, JV 2, 3; Track MARY ANN BROWNLOW — Girls ' League Treasurer 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Auditorium Club 3; Buenos Vecinos 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. VALERIE BRYAN — GAA 2, 3, 4; Friendship Committee 1, 2; Stadium Club 1, 2; Dramatics Club 2, 3; Skating Club 1, 2; Checkroom Committee Chairman 1, 2, 3, 4. BILL R. BURK — Entered from St. James High, Chester, Pa. 4; Football Varsity 4; Basketball Varsity 4; Baseball 4; Homeroom Officer 4. SALLY ANN BURTON — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; School Play 3, Publicity 4; Drama Production 4. IMOGENE CAIN — Future Homemakers 3. CATHERINE CARRIER — Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Friendship Committe 4; Legio Honoris 2; Y-Teens 1. BARBARA LOUISE CASEY — Parnassus 1, 2, 3; A Cap- pella Choir 3, 4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; Home- room Officer 1 , 2, 3. TERRY CASTLEBERRY PEGGY CAVALLO — Entered from Poly High, Long Beach, Calif. 2; GAA 2, 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Archery 2. BOB CETTI — Football JV 2, 3; Class Vice-President 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play 4. TOM CHAMBERS. DOTTIE CHASTAIN — Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; GAA Representative I, 2; Homerootn Officer 4; Drama Production 3, 4; School Play 3, 4. BARBARA ANN CHEATHAM — Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; GAA 1; School Play 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2; Fashion Show 2. -ff DORIS E. CHRISTENSON — Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2. • PEGGY JOYCE CHRISTY — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Corral Advisory Board Chairman 3, Publicity Chairman 4; Social Committee 4; Howdy Pardners 1. DAVY CLARK — Entered from Saybrook High, Illinois 4. if MILTON CLEGG — Class President 3, 4; Execu- tive Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; School Play 4; Drama Players Vice-President 4; Chairman Foot- ball Rally 4. DICK COFFILL — Entered from Abra- ham Lincoln High, San Francisco, Calif. 4. (56) TONY COMON — Projection 3, 4. BROOKS COPE. ir GAYLA COPLAND — Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Ad- vanced Girls Glee Club 4; Future Teachers 1, 2; ABC Treasurer 3; Legio Honoris 2; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4, 1 -i [■ - KENNETH CORBIN — Homeroom Officer 3; Machine Shop Foreman 3. BILL COX. ■ • PATRICIA CROCKETT — Homeroom Officer 2; Dance Club 2; Order of Business Efficiency 4. VIRGINIA M. CROPPER — GAA 1, 2; Masque of Yellow Moon 2; Homeroom Officer 3. i( PAT CROSSON — Entered from Lewis High, Ogden, Utah 3; Homeroom Officer 4; B.T.B. 4; Honor Court Secretary 4; Masque Of Yellow Moon 3. MARGARET ANN CROUCH — Espanlata 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; A Cappella Choir 4. • dsM - : CORRINE CROW — Howdy Pardners 1; Tennis Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2, 3. MARY ELLEN CRUTHIRDS — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Parnassus 1, 2; Drama Club 2; A Cappella Choir 4; Drama Production 4; Assembly 3. TED CURNOW — Espanlata 1; Legio Honoris 2; School Play 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 2, 3, Section Leader 4; Drama Production 3, 4. MERRY CAROL CURRY — Entered from Withrow High, Cincinnati, Ohio 4. LOGAN DAMERON — Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Legio Honoris Vice-President 2; Biology Club 2; Physics Club 4; Sum- mer Dance Committee 3; Homeroom Officer 1 . PEGGY DAVIES — Entered from St. Francis de Sales High, Utica, New York 1; Masque of Yellow Moon 3. CHARLES DAVIS— Debate Club President 3; Honor Court Judge 3; School Ploy 2, 4; Assembly Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. DORIS DAWSON — A Cappella Choir 3, 4. MARJORIE DE LONG — Entered from West Fork High, Arkansas 4, GERTRUDE DEMPSEY — A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Audi- torium Club Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Biology Project 2. GERALD E. DEVORE — Buenos Vecinos I; Social Com- mittee 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 3, 4; Physics Club 4. DON DIAMOND — Hi-Y 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 3, 4; Football 1, JV 2; Baseball 1, JV 2. GLEN H. DICKINSON — A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; California Choir Trips 2, 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4; Executive Committee 1; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3. ELIZABETH DILLON— GAA 1, 2, 3; Art Club Secretary 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Physics Club 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY DISE — Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; School Play 4. FRED DITTMER — Physics Club 4; Lensmen Club 4; Bookstore Board 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Par- nassus 3. MARILYN DODSON — Girls ' League Secretary 2, Vice- President 3, President 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Mustang Roundup 4; Homeroom Officer 1,2,3,4; French Club 3; B.T.B. 4. HARRIET DONALDSON — Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. JACK DOOLIN — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Rifle Team 2; Square Dance Club 4, President 3; Radio Pro- duction Club Treasurer 3; School Play 4; Chess Club 3, 4. GAIL DORSEY BOB DOUGLASS — Student Body Vice-President 4; Class Vice-President 3; Hi-Y President 4; Lettermen ' s Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1,2, 3,4. JIM DRANE MARLENE DRAPER — A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; Projection Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Parnassus 3. DONALD DROPPS — Entered from Parker, Arizona 4. BROWN DUBOSE — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Football JV 1, 2; School Play 4; Band 4. JACK DUFFY. ir SUE DUGAN — Executive Committee 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES JOSEPH DUNLOP — Executive Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 4; Physics Club 4. if PETER B. DUNNE — Tennis Varsity 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Parnassus 2, 4; Latin Club Vice-President 4. CHARLES DYE. FLORENCE DYKSTRA — GAA 1, 2, 3, 4; Advanced Band 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 4; French Club 1; Parnassus 3; Biology Club 2. HERBERT C. EASLEY JR. — Class Vice-President 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Bookstore Committee Chairman 4; School Play 4; Boys Assembly 1; Football Rally 4. if GENE EATON — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Girls Assembly 3; Football Rally 4; Service Council 2. (58) PARLEY ECCLES • SHIRLEY ECCLESON — Mustang Roundup 2, 3, Managing Editor 4; Social Committee 3; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Juke Box Committee 3; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. • BETTE EDMUNDSON — Entered from Prescott High, 4; Ad- vanced Girls Glee Club 4; Homeroom Officer 4. BERNICE EISENSTEIN — Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 3, 4. if DONNA ELLING- TON BOB EPSTEIN — Parnassus 3; Chess Club 1, 2, 4; Projection Club 2, 3, 4; ABC Club 3, 4; Legio Honoris 2. EDDIE EVANS — Homeroom Officer 2; Football 1. ■A- EARL W. EVATT — Skating Club Vice-President 3. LOIS FALCONER — Stadium Club 1, 2, President 3; Every Girl ' s Dinner Committee 2; Homeroom Officer 4. JACK FANCHER— Homeroom Officer 1, 3, 4. DONALD FARENGA — Entered from Carl Shurz High Chicago, III. 1; Aggie Club Vice-President 4. TERRELL FAWCETT — ROTC Club 3, Lt. 4; Biology Club 2; Homeroom Officer 1 , 2, 3. JACK FERGUSON — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; School Play 4; Boys Assembly 3; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. SALLIE FISHER RICHARD FLEMING — Band 2,3,4; Service Band 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Stadium Club 1. DARLENE FLICKINGER — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Tennis Team 1 ; Pom-Pon Girl 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Booster Club 4; Sadie Hawkins Assembly 3. DIANNE M. FLICKINGER — Class President 1; Pom- Pon Girl Captain 4; Tennis Team 1; Awards Committee I, 2, 3, 4; Executive Committee 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. BILL FOSTER NEILL FOSTER — A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Section Leader 3, Business Manager 4; Choir Trip 2; Parnassus 4. WILLIAM J. FOY — Entered from St. Mary ' s 2; Band 2, 3, 4; Service Band 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3. BILL FRIED — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Boys ' Alliance Vice-President 4; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Physics Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Corral Advisory Board 3. (59) ROSALIE YVONNE FURR — ROTC Club, 1st Lt. 2; Rifle Team ], 2; Masque of Yellow Moon 2; Western Belles 2; Drill Team 1, 2. BARBARA ANN GABRIELSON — Entered from Bisbee High, 2; Mustang Roundup 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2; Prom Committe 3. DONNA MADLYN GASTON — Espanlata 1; Legio Hon- oris 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Friendship Committee 4; Order of Business Efficiency 4. ARLYS GEHRES — Entered from Anderson High, Indiana 3; Legio Honoris 3. KAY E. GEITH — Entered from North Royalton High, Ohio 2; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4; School Play 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Legio Hon- oris 2; French Club 3. JUDY GELFAND — Homeroom Officer 3; Assembly 3. DICK GENOVESE BILL GLAZE — Baseball Varsity 2, 3, 4; Football Varsity 4; Lettermen ' s Club 2, 3, President 4; Athletic Commis- sion 4. DOROTHY GLEASON — Homeroom Officer 1; Beginning Girls Glee Club 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 4. JERRY GOTLIEB — Football JV 2, 3, Varsity 4; Par- nassus 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2; Track JV 2, 3, Varsity 4. BEN AMES GRAMMAR — Tennis JV 2, 3, Varsity 4; Tennis Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Parnassus 4. JONELL E. GRAMMER DOROTHY L. GRANT — Entered from Shaker Hts. High, Cleveland, Ohio 3. • CHARLES GRAY — Chess Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Skating Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Physics Club 4. JOAN GRAY — Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Girls Glee Club 1, 2. MARY V. GREEN — Entered from OIney High, Phila- delphia, Pa. 3. RICHARD K. GRIESSER — Senior Hi-Y Treasurer 3, 4; Baseball JV 2, Varsity 3, 4. •k JACQUE LYNN GRIFFIN. JULE GRIPPEN • PATSY ANN GROSSO — Entered from St. Mary ' s 2; Homeroom Officer 2. if JOYCE GUSTAFSON — Entered from Northfield High, Min- nesota 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 4. (60) RICHARD GRAY GUTHRIE — Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Social Committee 3; Vice-President 4; B.T.B. Club President 3, Treasurer 4; ROTC 1 , 2, 3, Major 4; ROTC Club 3, 4; Science Club Vice-President 3. CYNTHIA DENEISE GUTMANN — Assemblies 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. -k BOB GWINNER — Entered from St. Mary ' s 2; Service Organi- zation Vice-President 4; Band 2, 3, 4; Service Band 3; Friendship Committee 4; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Mus- tang Squares 3. JACK HAAKE — Advanced Band 3, Treasurer 4; Service Band 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 4. BILL HAGERTY — Entered from Upper Darby High, Pa. 2; Band 2, 3, Vice- President 4; Service Band 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Cafestan Club 2; Aggie Club Treasurer 3, President 4. -k MARVIN HALL — Homeroom Officer 2; Projection Club 3, 4. NORMAN HALL ■ • RICHARD HAMMER — Entered from Douglas High, 3. REGINA HANNENBURG — GAA 1, 2, Representative 3, President 4; All-Star Club 2, 3, 4; Athletic Commission Vice-President 4; State Badminton Tournament 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Homeroom Officer 2. (61) ROSE MARIE HARDISON — Executive Committee 4; School Play 3; Homeroom Officer 3. MILTON LLOYD HARDYCK JO ANNE HARPER — Hoofbeats 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Legio Honoris 2; Parnassus 1, 2, 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Activities Commission Secretary 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. WAYNE HARRIS — Football 1, JV 2, Varsity 3, 4; Let- termen ' s Club 3, 4; Track JV 2, 3, Varsity 4. MARIE HARTLEY JOHN HARTMAN JAMES HAWKINS — Legio Honoris 2; School Play 4; Homeroom Officer 3; A Cappella Choir 1, 2, Section Leader 3, President 4. RICHARD HAYS — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3, Vice- President 4; Executive Committee 3; Service Band 3, 4. EDWARD J. HELMCKE — Projection Club 3, 4; Lens- men Club 3, 4; Physics Club 4; Chess Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 4. FRANK HENDERSON — Entered from Newport Harbor High, Newport Beach, Calif. 1; Student Body Treasurer 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club Vice-President 2, President 3; B.T.B. Club Treasurer 3, President 4; Band 1 , 2, 3, Council 4. BILL HENRY CONNIE HERRING — Entered from Lamar High, Hous- ton, Texas 4; Homeroom Officer 4; School Play 4. 1 . V y MARGARET HESS — Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Court Judge 4; Legio Honoris President 2; PInysics Club Presi- dent 4; Espanlata President 1; Honor Court Secretary 3. LOIS HIGGINS — Homeroom Officer 1 ,2; Girls Glee Club 2, 3. SHIRLEY HILLS — A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Parnassus 3; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. MEL HIMELSTEIN — Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Parnassus 4. KAROLINE M. HILDRETH — Mustang Roundup 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Friendship Committee 3; Espanlata Club I; Quill and Scroll 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3, 4. JANICE HILL — Y-Teens 1; French Club 3, 4; Health Committee President 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1 . W. PAUL HILL — Entered from George Washington Junior High, New Castle, Pa. 2. JERRY HILLIER MARCIA ELIZABETH HINSCH — Entered from Flush- ing High, Long Island, New York 2; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Drama Production 4. MARILYN HOEKZEMA EDWARD B. HOFF — Lensmen Club 3; Science Club 3; Physics Club 4. THELMA HOLSINGER DON HUARD — Entered from St. Alphonsus High, Dear- Dorn, Mich. 1. ■ • BARBARA GALE HUMPHREY — Quill and Scroll 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4; A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4; Mustang Roundup 3, 4; Hoofbeats 4; Homeroom Officer 1,3. • RONALD EUGENE HURL- 3ERT — Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Student Health Coun- cil 2. GEORGIANN LEE HUSSEY — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4- Band 2, 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4. ■ CLIFFORD IDE LONA JEAN INMAN — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Auditorium Club 2, 3; Mustang Squares Secretary 3, President 4; FHA 3, 4; Archery 4. SHIRLEY ISEMINGER — Homeroom Officer 1, 4; Assis- tant Secretary 3, 4. NAN JACOBS — Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3, Homeroom Officer 2; Glee Club I. ■k KAY JACOBSON — GAA 1; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Pep Club 1. I (62) JIMMY JACQUES — Basketball Varsity 4; Homeroom Officer 1. JEANNETTE JAIMES — Entered from St. Mary ' s 3. CONNIE JAMES — Entered from Ander- son High, Indiana 2; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Honor Court Judge 3, Chief Justice 4; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; GAA 2, 3; Mustang Roundup 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. JACOB JAMES •GALE J EFFRYES — Entered from John Muir, Pasadena, Calif. 4. ALGER JOHNSON. BEVERLY GERDA JOHNSON — Band Majorette 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3. BILL JOHNSON — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Track JV 3, Varsity 4; Homeroom Officer 4. • KEN JOHNSON RUSSELL JOHNSON. ANN JOLLEY — Parnassus 3; Corral Advisory Board 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; GAA 1, 2. GLENNA JONES — School Play 4; All Girls Assembly 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Howdy Partners I, 2. SALLY JULIAN. DOUG KAATS. DON KALAF • — Parnassus 2, 3; Legio Honoris 4. JO KEITH — Entered from Phoenix Union 2; Orchestra Vice-President 2, 3, President 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA KING KETCHAM— Parnassus I, 2, 3; A Cap- pella Choir I, 2, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; Legio Honoris 2; ABC Club 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Home- room Officer 3. STANLEY KIRBY — Homeroom Officer 4; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Physics Club 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. FRANK KLEINMAN — Parnassus 1; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Sadie Hawkins Play 3; Cafeteria Board Chair- man 4. SUZANNE KOBER — Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3, 4; Hoofbeats 4. SHIRLEY KOLOUCH — Entered from West Phoenix High 4; Band I, 4. (63) PATSY KONG — Social Committee 1; Homeroom Officer 2; Tennis Club 3. PATRICIA ANN KORRICK — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; GAA 1, 2; Tennis 2; Productions 3, 4; School Play 3,4; Activities Commission 4. NANCY KRENEK — Mustang Roundup 2; Quill and Scroll 3, 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, President 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. SALLY ANN KROKKER — Entered from Tucson High 3. PAT KUNZE — Homeroom Officer 2; Social Committee 2; Assembly 1, 3; Parnassus 3; Girls ' League Council Secretary 2. JOAN LANCE — Entered from Bernards High, Bernards- ville, N. J. 4; Homeroom Officer 4. BERT LANGFORD — Service Band 3, 4; Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, JV 2, 3, Varsity 4. MARGARET LARKIN. JUDITH LARRY — Tennis Club 3, 4; Band 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Mustang Roundup 3. ROBERT I. LARSON — Boys Assembly 3; Homeroom Officer 3; Physics Club 4; Golf Club 2. JOE LEDWIDGE — Track Varsity 3, 4; Football 1; Hi-Y 2; Homeroom Officer 2. ARNOLD LEE. SHARON LEEDHAM — Quill and Scroll 4; Girls ' League Cabinet 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2, 3; Hoofbeats 3, Business Manager 4; Physics Club 4; Homeroom Officer 2. if EUGENE LEFEBVRE JIM LEONARD — En- tered from Cooley High, Detroit, Mich. 2; Projection 2, 3, 4. STANFORD LERCH • • RICHARD LEWIS — Entered from Santa Monica High, Calif. 2; A Cappella Choir 3, Section Leader 4; BTB 3, 4; Boys Assembly 3; Parnassus 3, 4; School Play 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4. BOB G. LIBERANTE — Rifle Team 3. ALBERT J. LIEBER — Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Espanlata 1 ; Legio Honoris 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Physics Club Secretary-Treasurer 4. ■ ■ DON LIEM GAIL MARIE LILLEVIG — Assembly 3; A Cappella Choir 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom-Pon Girl 4; Football Queen 4. (64) PAT LOCKER — Archery Club 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4; School Play 4; Homeroom Officer I, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3. • CALVIN LOCKHART CLAIRE LOOFT — Entered from San Marmo High, South Paradena, Calif. 3; GAA 3; Homeroom Officer 3; School Play 4. JACQUELYN RUTH LOWY — Homeroom Officer 2. BARBARA LUCAS — Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3; School Play 4; Girls Assembly 3; Sadie Hawkins Assembly 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 4. JOANN LUTZ — En- tered from Sf. Mary ' s 2; GAA 2, 3. Secretary 4; All Star Club 3, 4. DON G. MacAFEE - ■ EVELYN MACKOS — Homeroom Officer 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 2; GAA 1, 2, 3; Order of Business Efficiency 4. ■ • SHIRLEY MANKER — GAA 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Order of Business Efficiency 4. V ELLEN MANNING — Parnassus 1, 2, 3; Legio Honoris 2; Cafeteria Board 2; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Physics Club 4. SHIRLEY MANNING — Homeroom Officer 3, 4. GEORGE MANOS. BERNICE MARKOVITZ — Entered from Mesa High 2; Library Assistant 2, 3, 4. KEMPER MARLEY. NORMAN L. MARLEY — Homeroom Officer 4; Track JV 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4; Lettermen ' s Club 3, 4. HOWARD MARTIN — Stage Crew 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Biology Club 3; Physics Club 4. MARY ELLEN MARTIN — Entered from Dominican Commercial High, Long Island 2; School Play 2, 3, 4; Gi ' ls Assembly 2; Homeroom Officer 3. WILLIAM J. MARTIN — Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4. VICKI MASSEY — Homeroom Officer 3; Friendship Committee 2; Advanced Girls Glee Club 3, 4. DONALD K. MATLOCK — Entered from Rushville High, Indiana 4. RALPH MAY. CAROL McCALL — Homeroom Officer 1 ; PTA Repre- sentative 2. JUNE LEE McDonald — a Cappella Choir 3, 4; School Play 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Masque of Yellow Moon 3. JAMES McFEETERS — Entered from Phoenix Union 3; Track 3, 4. MARGIE MclLROY — Entered from Newberg Union High, Oregon 1; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Skating Club 1 ; Advanced Girls Glee Club 4. JOHN MclVER — Track JV 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4. PAUL McKISSACK — Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Pep Club 1. MARILYN MEALEY — Homeroom Officer 1; Friendship Committee 2; Glee Club 1. DAN MENDE — Entered from Murray High, St. Paul, Minn. 2; Archery 2; Radio Productions Club 3; Debate Club 3; Hoofbeats Staff 4; Spanish Club 2; Physics Club 4. ALICE MENEFEE — Homeroom Officer 1, 4; Band Coun- cil Secretary 4; Advanced Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Order of Business Efficiency Vice-President 4; Masque of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. NELLIE MERRELL. JAY DEE MERRILL — Senior Hi-Y 4; Football 1, JV 2, Varsity 3, 4; Track JV 1,2, Varsity 3, 4. JIMMY METSOPOULOS — Entered from Phoenix Union 4. T-, % X . m- ' W ' Jw r iw4 1 VIC MILLSAP if GEORGE L. MITCHELL — School Play 1, 2, 3, 4; Hi-Y 3. JIM MOLONEY — Home- room Officer 3; Stadium Club 1; Band 1, 2. TOM MOLONEY VALERIE MONTIGNANI — En- tered from Tucson High 3; GAA 3, Vice-President 4; Football Rally 4; GAA All-Star Club 3, 4; State Badmin- ton Tournament 3, 4; Athletic Commission 4; Mustang Roundup 4. -k PATSY MONTGOMERY — GAA 1 ; Homeroom Officer 4. MARY MOONEY — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Par- nassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Council 2; Assistant Secretary 3; Assemblies 1, 3; Booster Club President 4. -k DICK MOORE — Archery Club I, Treasurer 2, 3, President 4; Agriculture Club 2, 3. if MEL MOORE — Home- room Officer 1, 2; Band 1 , 2, 3, 4; Service Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf Team 2, 3, 4; Golf Club 2, 3, President 4. (66) NORMA MOORE — Homeroom Officer I . DORO- THY ANN MORARI — Homeroom Officer 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Order of Business Efficiency 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3. SALLY A. MORSE — Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Legio Honoris Secretary 2; Hoofbeats 3, 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2; Homeroom Officer 3, 4. PAUL D. MORTON — Audio-Visual Aids 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEEN ANN MOSELEY — Entered from Phoenix Union 3; Valley Speech Festival 3; School Play 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3; National Forensic League Secre- tary 3, 4; Band 3. BETTY MUDERSBACH. MARTHA MAY MUNSIL — GAA 2, 3, 4; Parnassus 3; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Spanish Club 2; Y-Teens 3. CHARLES MURPHY EUGENE NANCE — Legio Honoris 2; Debating Club Secretary- Treasurer 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1; BTB 3, 4; Booster Club 4; Espanlata Club 1. BARBARA NASSER — Entered from Phoenix Union 1; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Pom-Pon Girl 4; Prom Committee 3. ROBERT B. NAYLOR — Baseball 1, JV 3; Homeroom Officer I, 2. CAROLYN NELSON — Executive Committee 2; Class Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4; Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3; Service Organization 3. FARGO NELSON. MARILYN NEUTEBOOM — Homeroom Officer 1; School Play 4. ROLAND RICHARD NEWCOMB. BILL NORMAN — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. JOE ANN NOWELL — Entered from Pasadena High, Calif. 2; Service Organization Vice-President 3; Parnas- sus 3; Social Committee 4; Legio Honoris 2; ABC Club 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Mustang Roundup 4. ROEENE RUTH NUNNALLY — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Espanlata I; Masque of Yellow Moon 3. ART NYLUND — Entered from Long High, Longview, Wash. 2; Golf Team 2, 3, 4; Baseball JV 2. STEVE OBRENOVICH JR. — Mixed Chorus 1; Home- room Officer 3; Audio-Visual Aids 2, 4. LAURALEE JANE ODELL — School Play 2, 3; Valley Speech Festival 3; Parnassus 2, 3, 4; Legio Honoris 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2. FLO OHLUND — Entered from Stamford High, Neb. 1 ; Band 2, 3, 4. HELEN OLSON — Entered from Pullman High, Wash. 2; Honor Court Judge 4; B.T.B. Secretary 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Y-Teens 2. TERRY OLSSON — GAA I, 2, 3; All-Star 2, 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3; School Play 4; Stage Crew 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 4. ESTELLE O ' NEIL — Homeroom Officer 2, 4. DAN ORICK — Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Aggie Club 3; A Cappella Choir 3, Vice-President 4. KENNY ORTON — Football 1, JV 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. EDNA LEE PARKER. FORREST PARKER — Entered from Berwick Academy, Maine 2; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; ABC Club 3; Golf Club 3. MILTON DAVID PARSONS — Homeroom Officer 2; Stadium Club 1 . RALPH M. PATEMAN — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Football Varsity 2, 4; Track 3, 4; School Play 4; Execu- tive Committee 3; Parnassus 3. DOUG PATTERSON. MARVIN N. PATTERSON — Homeroom Officer 4. PATTI PEJSA • RICHARD D. PENNINGTON — Phys- ics Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Golf Club 2; Track 3, 4; Tennis Club 4. LEE PERRY — Entered from St. Mary ' s 3; Homeroom Officer 4; School Play 4. ROBERT PETERSON — Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3; Par- nassus 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 4. •FORREST H. PHILLIPS — Aggie Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4. • KEMPTON PHILLIPS — Homeroom Officer ], 2. NORMA PHILLIPS — Entered from Phoenix Union 3; GAA 3, 4; All Star Club 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Cheerleader 3. ir TOM PIPER — Entered from In- dependence High, Kansas 3; Football Varsity 4. JANET PIPHER — Glee Club 1; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2, 3, 4. I (68) DOROTHY POSEY — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. • GUS POULOS — Football Varsity 2, 3, 4; Baseball Var- sity 3, 4. • JACK POWELL — Class President I, 2; Senior Hi-Y President 4; Football Varsity 4; Baseball Varsity 4; Executive Committee 1, 2. JOAN POWELL — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; GAA 1, 2. • WAYNE PRATT— Band 2, 3, 4; Parnassus 1 ; Homeroom Officer 1, 3. • • JANICE PULLINS Homeroom Officer 1, 2. BOB RADNICH — Entered from North High, Des Moines, Iowa 3; Hi-Y 3, 4; Intramural Wrestling Champ- ion 3. • PATRICK RANSOM if IDA MAE REAGAN. DONNA REDBURN — Advanced Girls Glee Club 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. NANCY REECE — Auditorium Club 2, 3; ROTC 1. SUE RICHARDS — Entered from Acalanes High, Lafay- ette, Calif. 2; Physics Club 4; Prom Committee 3; Mas- que of Yellow Moon 2, 3; Assembly 4. DICK RICHEY — Football JV 3; Boys Assembly 3; Drama Production 4. BILL RINGLE. DOLORES ROBERTS. JANICE ROB ISON— Entered from Lawton High, Okla- homa 2; A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Buenos Vecinos 2, BARBARA RODGERS — School Play 3, 4; Mustang Squares 3, Secretary 4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 4; Mustang Roundup 2. PATRICIA ROGERS — Mustang Squares President 3; Latin Clubs 1, 2; A Cappella Choir 3, Section Leader 4; Parnassus I, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Nurses Club Treasurer 4. BEVERLY ROTE — Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Offi- cer 1, 3. NANCY ROWE CAROLLYN RUSHTON — Parnassus 2, 3, 4; School Play 4; A Cappella Choir 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 3. ANDY RYAN DIANE LORRAINE SALMON — Homeroom Officer 1. JOY SANDERS — Entered from Mattoon High, 111, 2; Parnassus 3 ,4; Homeroom Officer 4; Order of Business Efficiency President 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Legio Honoris 2. TONY SAVITTIERI — Entered from A. P. Morris High, Hillside, N. J. 2; Advanced Band 2, 3, Drum Major 4; Service Band 2, 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 4; French Club 2; Homeroom Officer 3. SHIRLEY FAYE SCHLER — Homeroom Officer 1, 3. SUE SCHREIBER — Pom-Pon Girl 4; Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; School Play 3; Art Club President 2, 3; Activities Commission 3. GARY SCHULTZ JOAN SCHWARTZ SUE SCHAAL — Auditorium Club 3; Order of Business Efficiency Secretary 4; Buenos Vecinos 1; Library Assis- tant 3, 4. BERNARD WILLIAM SCHLER EUGENE SCOTT — Homeroom Officer 1, 2. ANITA MARIE SCULLY MARGUERITE SEEDS — Advanced Girls Glee Club 2; A Cappella Choir 3, Librarian 4; Tennis Club 1, 3; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3; Girls League Representative 4. - TIM SHARPE — Entered from Montgomery Bell Acad- emy, Tenn. 3; Mustang Roundup News Editor 3, Editor 4; Quill and Scroll 3, Vice-President 4; Homeroom Offi- cer 3, 4; Parnassus 3, 4; Gazette Campus Correspondent 4. CARRELL SHAVER — Track JV 1, 2; Homeroom Officer 1,2. BARBARA SHERIDAN BOB SHIPLEY— Football 1, JV 2, 3; Baseball 1; Hi-Y 2, 3. ARTHUR M. SHORT — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Biology Club 2. DICK SHOUSE — Baseball 1, JV 2, Varsity 3, 4; Home- room Officer 2; Jr. Hi-Y 2. ALICE LOUISE SMITH — Entered from St. Mary ' s 3; Prom Committee 3; Cor- ral Advisory Board 4, i( BARBARA SMITH (70) FRED R. SMITH — Track 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2; Home- room Officer 3, 4; Corral Advisory Board 3; Assembly Committee 4. SHARON SMITH — Sadie Hawkins Assembly 3; Parnassus ), 2, 3, 4; Espanlata 1; Legio Honoeris 2; Homeroom Officer I, 2; School Play 3, 4. SUZANNE SMITH — Entered from St. Mary ' s 3; Cor ' -al Advisory Board 4; Mustang Roundup 4; Home- room Officer 3, 4. TWILA SMITH — Entered from Arkansas City High, Kansas 3; A Cappella Choir 4; Advanced Girls Glee Club 3, 4; Parnassus 3, 4. JULIA SOTO CAROL SOUSA JOSEPHINE SOZA — Entered from St. Mary ' s High 2; Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Girls ' League Secretary 4; Juke Box Committee 4; Friendship Committee 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 2. LOUIS SPEAR — Entered from Eloy High 2; Biology Club 2, 3; Physics Club 4; Stage Crew 3, 4. if GARY D. SPENCER — Entered from Senior High, Medford, Oregon 3; Football JV 3, Varsity 4; Lettermen ' s Club 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 3, 4. ALICE SPEROPULOS — Dance Club I; GAA 1, 2; Home- room Officer 1, 2, 3. ED SPORLEDER — Stage Crew I, 2, 3, 4; ROTC Club 3, Secretary 4. BILL SPRIGGS JOYCE SPRINKLE — A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4; Parnas- sus 1, 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Committee 3; Pom-Pon Girl 4; Booster Club 4. DON T. SQUIRE — Stadium Club 1, 2; Band 3, 4; Stage Crew 4. MARY ALICE STEVENS — Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Executive Committee 3; Assemblies 3. LEE STILLEY — Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Masque of Ye ' low Moon 3, 4; Buenos Vecinos 1; Pom-Pon Girl 4; Advanced Girls Club 2, 3; Assembly 3. DEWEY MAE STINES — Homeroom Officer 1, 3; Cafes- tan Club 1; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3. JERRY STITELER PAT STITES — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Library Club 2. JULIA A. STRAHL — Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 2, 3. CHRISTINE SULLIVAN — Stadium Club 1; Auditorium Club 2, 3; School Play 3; Homeroom Officer 4. t£ A h JERRY SULLIVAN — Homeroom Officer 1, 2. JACK SUMNER — Entered from Phoenix Union 3; Skat- ing Club Vice-President 3. VERNA SUNNA — Entered from Pima Central School, Sacaton, Arizona 3. BILLY SUTTON — Football JV 3, 4; Chess Club 2, 3; Cafestan Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Court Representative 1. KENNETH SWAINE TOM SWANSON — Parnassus 1, 3, 4; Activities Com- mission 4; Band 1, 2, 3, President 4; Service Band 3, 4; Espanlata Club. 1 . VERA EVELYN SWANSON — Stadium Club 1; Audi- torium Club 2, 3; Homeroom Officer 3. BETTY SWIFT — Corral Board Secretary 3; Social Com- mittee 4; Homeroom Officer I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Friendship Committee 2, 3. BOB SWING — Track 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2. RONALD P. SYLER NELDEANNE SYLVESTER JACQUELINE RAE TALLY — Girls Assembly 3; School Play 4; Homeroom Officer 3; Dramatics 3, 4. SUE MAE TANG — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Cafeteria Board 4; Honor Court Sec- retary 4; F.H.A. President 4. SYDNEY TANNER — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4; Masque of Yellow Moon 3; Pom-Pon Girl 4. DELORES TAYLOR JOAN TAYLOR — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; GAA 1 ; Masque of the Yellow Moon 2. NEIL TERRY - JO ANN THOMAS ROD THOMPSON • JOHN TOWNSEND — Legio Honoris 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. NANCY ANN TROSPER — Homeroom Officer 3; Glee Club I; Ad- vanced Girls Club 3, 4; A Cappella Choir 4; Girls Trio 4. (72) CHERRY Y. TSUTSUMIDA — Student Body Secretary 4; Service Organization President 3; Girls ' League Repre- sentative 1, Treasurer 2; Mustang Roundup 4; Parnassus Secretary 4. KAYO TSUTSUMIDA — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Howdy Pardners 1. JANET TUERFF — Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; Homeroom Officer I, 4; Physics Club 4; Legio Honoris 3. BETTY ZOE TURNER — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3; Assemblies 3. RONALD TWEEDY ■ • HARRIETT TWINE — Homeroom Officer 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Health Council Secretary 3, Chairman 4; Friendship Committee 3, 4. YVONNE MARIE TYLER — Homeroom Officer 2; A Cappella Choir Section Leader 4; School Play 4. - MARIANNE VANT KERKHOFF — Entered from Hud- sonville High 2; Band 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2; GAA 3. FRANCES VATH — Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Order of Busi- ness Efficiency Treasurer 4; Homeroom Officer 1; Mas- que of the Yellow Moon 2, 3. ▲ ' 1 JOSEPH M. VINYARD WALT VOLLMER — Entered from Berkeley High, Calif. 3; Homeroom Officer 4. JEAN WACKERBARTH — Girls ' League Representative 3, Publicity Chairman 4; Parnassus 3, 4; Homeroom Officer 2. BEVERLY WAINSCOTT — Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3, 4. LAHOMA JEANE WALDEN — Entered from Modesto High, Calif.; Advanced Girls Glee Club 3. JANET C. WALDIE — Homeroom Officer 1; Girls As- sembly 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 2; School Play 4. BOB WALLACE — Student Body President 4; Boys ' Al- liance Treasurer 3; School Play 2, 3; Parnassus 3, 4; Rotary Speech Contest 1; B. T. B. Club 3, 4. ROBERT WARD LEE WHEELER — Entered from Haviland High, Kansas 3; Le Cercle Francais 3; Advanced Girls Glee Club 3; Nurses ' Club 4. MARY LOU WHIPPLE — A Cappella Choir 3, 4; Juke Box Committee Secretary 3; Social Committee 3; Corrral Advisory Board 3; French Club 2; Homeroom Officer I, 2. RAY WHITE — ROTC Club 3, Sgt. At Arms 4; Rifle Team 2, 3, 4; Legio Honoris 2; ABC Club 3. MARGIE WHITLATCH — Legio Honoris 3; Homeroom Officer 1, 4; Cafestan Club 3. (73) KENNETH LEROY WIBLE SARA WIER — Homeroom Officer 2, 3, 4; Assembly 3; Masque of Yellow Moon 3, 4. BOB WILLYARD — Entered from VVadsworth High, Ohio 3. BEVERLY WILSON — Student Office Secretary 4. JERRY WILDE — Projection Club 4; Homeroom Officer 1, 2, 3. JANE WILDMAN NANCY LOU WILFERT — Parnassus 1, 2, 3, 4; School Play 2, 3, 4; Honor Court Secretary 2, 3; Social Com- mittee Vice-President 3; Activities Commission 4; Home- room Officer 4. CAROL WILSON — Y-Teens 3; GAA 2, 3, 4; Order of Business Efficiency 4; Mustang Squares 3. DICK WILSON — Entered from Phoenix Union 4. DOROTHY WILSON — Western Belles I; Homeroom Officer 2; Auditorium Club 3; Friendship Committee 4. FRANK WILLACKER BARBARA ANN WILTROUT .A I I V Li GORDON RAY WINDHORN — Homeroom Officer 1, 2; Skating Club 3; Golf Club 2; Track JV 3, Varsity 4. if JOAN WING — Entered from Edina High, Minne- apolis, Minn. 2, Homeroom Officer 2, 3; Assemblies 3; Legio Honoris 2. • LAUREN WOLCOTT — Entered from Randleman High, North Carolina 3; Homeroom Of- ficer 4; Physics Club 4. BEVERLY WOLF — Parnassus I, 2, 3, 4; Physics Club Vice-President 4; Homeroom Officer 2, 3. -k MAR- GARET JO WOLF — Homeroom Officer 3. • PATT WOODSON — Homeroom Officer I ; Y-Teens 1 . BILL WRIGHT -k TOMMY WRIGHT — Homeroom Of- ficer I, 2, 3; Baseball JV 2, Varsity 3, 4. • JEAN YERIAN — Entered from London High, Ohio I; Audi- torium Club 3; Library Club 2; Student Library Assist- ant 2, 3, 4; Friendship Committee 3; Order of Business Efficiency 4; Homeroom Officer 4. (74) DORA JEAN YOUNG — Entered from Roosevelt High, Utah 2; Espanlata 3; Legio Honoris 4. ■ • EVELYN YOUNG • TOM YOUNG DOROTHY ZIEGLER— Howdy Pardners 1; GAA 1; Glee Club 3; Advanced Girls Glcp Club 4. BOB STANFORD — Band 1, 2; Office Assistant 3, 4. Seniors Voted Them Tops This year the Seniors decided to try some- thing that has not been done for the past four years, and that was to give recognition to out- standing members of their Class. Those to be chosen would be the most popular, based on their popularity among the members of the Senior Class; the most out-standing, for their service to the Class of ' 51; the best looking, based on their neatness, attractiveness, and general appearance; the most outstanding athletes, according to their athletic ability. The Seniors honored Gail Lillevig and Gus Poulos by naming them as the most popular Senior girl and boy. Gail and Gus are always friendly and generous to all whom they come in contact with. The other outstanding Seniors will be found on the following page. POPULAR— The most popular Senior girl and boy, according to the Class of ' 51, were Gail Lillevig and Gus Poulos. (75) WELL KNOWN— Chosen as outstanding Senior boy and girl were Bob Doug- lass and Cherry Tsutsut- mida. Classmates Chose To Crown Them The other winners of Senior Class honors are Bob Douglass and Cherry Tsutsumida, out- standing seniors; Don Diamond and Dolores Azoyan, best looking boy and girl; and Gene Mitcham and Regina Hanenburg, best ath- letes of the year. Each of these people is worthy of the title he has received. Each has earned a place of remembrance in this year ' s annual because of the things he is or does. TITLE HOLDERS — Left: Dolores Azoyan and Don Diamond walked off with the title of the best looking Senior couple. Right: Regina Hannenburg and Gene Mitcham were the outstanding athletes of 1951. (76) STEPPING OUT— Leaders of the Junior Class: Peggy Kendall, Secretary- Treasurer; Phil Brown, President; and Joy Dyer, Vice-President. Three Down, One To Go The Class to congratulate for its hard work able Seniors next year, if they have the com- and many accomplishments is the Class of petent leadership that they did this year. ' 52. Because of the excellent planning and " " le guidance of Phil Brown r _,.,,, . p. . , President; Joy Dyer, Vice-President; and organization, Sadie Hawkins Day and the p ggy Kendall, Secretary-Treasurer, the Junior-Senior Prom were great successes. Juniors have done a lot to make the great It is evident these juniors will be very cap- Class of 1952 one long to be remembered. HARD WORKERS — Left: Connie Piggot and Virgil Meibert represented their class in the Girls ' League and Boys ' Alliance. Right: One of the biggest jobs the Juniors had was planning for Sadie Hawkins Day. The Committee (77) consisted of Kendall, Dyer, D. Morgan, Brown, Tisdale, J. Morgan, and Burton. DONENE ACCERSON DIXIE LEE ADKINS DONNA ALDRIDGE ROBERT ALKIRE BARRY ALLAN CHARLES ALLEN JACK ALLEN BRUCE ANTHONY CAROLE ARMSTRONG NONA FAYE ARNOLD GEORGIA AVERILL ARLENE BAILEY BEVERLY BAILEY JANET BAKER PHYLLIS BARNEY BARBARA BARTLETT PAT BARTLETT MARLENE BARWICK MARTHA BEADLE PAT BECK DONNAJO BEDORE WILLIAM BEECROFT DEON BELCHER JIMMIE BELL NAOMI BELL ROBERTA BENNETT NEVA BENTLEY LENNA BINGHAM ANNE BIXBY KELLY BLACK LARRY BLANSIT CHARLES BLODGETT BETTY BOGGIO KAY FRANCES BOONE MADELINE BOTHE GENE BOTTS HASCAL BOYD PAT BRADY JESS BRAKEBILL AUSTIN S. BRATCHER (78) A s r K _ • JEANNE CALL DON CAMPBELL DONNA CAMPBELL DUANE CAMPBELL TED CAMPBELL BEVERLY CHASE LOU CHEBOWSKI RUTH CHILDERS PHIL CHISHOLM DON CHUBBUCK JO ANN CHRISTENSON BRUCE CLAYTON MARRION CLEMENTS JANE CLEMMER MARION COFFEE JERRY COKER CHARLES COLLIER MARY GENE COLLINS BARBARA COLSON SARAH CONLEY CARELYN BRATCHER HELEN BRATTON DORA BREECE JIM BREEDLOVE GENE BROADMAN BEBE BROWN BOB BROWN DONALD BROWN PHIL BROWN TRULA BROWN ANN BUCHANAN GRANT BULLOCK BETTY BURDICK PAT BURTCH SONNY BURTON BARBARA BUTLER LE GRANDE BUYHER JOAN BYERS PAT CADY JEWELL CALHOUN ip Pm ■ ' ' (79) i tnL k «• V A i ■iktj:ias d4 ' ' j!iiij-Jfel — — J- J CHARLES CONNOLLY CHARLES COOK LAURA COOKE RUTH ANN COOLEY PAT COOPER BOB COPELAND BOBBY COPPINGER JOLYNE CORNES BEV COTNER PAT COVINGTON DOROTHY LOURAY COWLEY CHARLES COX FRANK CRAIG MARY LOU CRANE BARBARA CRAWFORD SHARON CROW DOROTHY CUMMINGS ROGER CURNUTT PATRICIA DALY JUNE D ' AMBROSIO DICK DANIEL BUDDY DAVIDSON BILL DAVIS JACK DAVIS RODNEY DAVIS ROBERT DENZER TED DEPPE MARVIN DEUELL DIXIE DINGWALL PAUL DITTMER SUE DOMBEY BILL DONALDSON DON C. DRIGGS BILL DUNHAM NELMAH DUNHAM STELLA DURBETAKY JOYE DYER CHARLOTTE EDDINGS DOROTHY EDGERTON JERRY EKLUND .m f, (80) DONNA ELLISON CHRISTY EMERY LYNNE ERZINGER NICK ESTRADA BARBARA EVANS JERRY EVENSON CAROL EVERITT CAROL ANN FANNIN BETTE FARR PAT FARRELL JANET FISHER JO ANN FLETCHER HELEN FLINK JOHN FONG CHRYSTAL FORD BARBARA FOSTER GARY FOSTER QUENTIN FOOT AUDREY FRANK BARBARA FRANKLIN A ANTON FREDERICKSON DOROTHY FREEMAN SALLIE FRIEND CHARLIE FRIES LI LA FROST MURIEL FUENNING TOM FYFFE PHYLLIS GARVICK BARBARA GAY BOB GEYER JACK GIEBEL ARLENE GILBERT BARBARA GILLESPIE BARBARA GLENDENING BARBARA GLICK TOM GOBLE ROBERTA GOLDBERG ANN GRAY NINA GREEN KENNETH GRIESSER DONNA GULZOW P AT GUNNELS LETTIE ANN GUTSHALL JIM GWINNER ANNA MAE HADLEY ANN HALDIMAN CYNTHIA HALE LEON HALLMAN TOM HANNELLY PAT HARBIN PAT HARKINS GORDON HARRIS BARBARA HARVEY DAVE HARVEY FRED HAWKINS PHYLLIS MARIE HEDGPETH DOLORES HEIZER JOYCE HELMS JAMES HENDERSON LORETTA M. HERF CARL HOFFEE DARLENE HOFFEE GLORIA HOFFMAN WANDA HOLDERBY VIOLET HOLIC BARBARA HOLTON STEWART HOOD MICKEY HURLEY HARRIET HUSSEY JUDY HYMES WAVA IVERSON MARILYN JAGGER BERNICE JANNESON NANCY JANNEY CHARLES JENKINS GEORGE ANN JENSEN JOCELYN JENSEN CAROL JOHNSON SHIRLEY JOHNSON WENDELL A. JOHNSON (82) BEVERLY JONES GENE JONES LEATRICE JONES SHIRLEY JONES EDDIE JOURNELL SYLVIA KAYETAN DON KAYLER ALBERT KENDALL PEGGY KENDALL JOHN KIMBALL JERI LANE THURLDEAN LANNING VICKI LARSON GENEVIEVE LEDWIDGE MARY JO LEE HARRIET LEEKE NANCY LEPISTO NORMAN LEWIS JERRY LIEBLEIN PAT LINDSAY DIANE LINDSTROM JOE LITZELFELNER JANET LOTHOLZ ROBERT LOVE CAROL LOWERY (83) JANICE McLOUTH ANN McNEAL ED McSWEENY DONNA McWILLIAMS GUY MEHL VIRGIL E. MEIBERT SUSIE MELLON JUDY MELVIN ANDY MERCADO SANDRA MERRITT RICHARD METHVIN SAMMIE MEYERS WAYNE MEYERS JEAN MILLER KAREN MILLER WILBUR MILLER DON MITCHELL CAROLYN MOHN MARILYN MOORE DON MORGAN RONNIE LOWRY HELENA LUTGERDING SANDY LYNAGH MARY ANN LYNCH FAITH LYNN MARILYN MAASSEN BETTY MACKOS TOM MANNEY CAROLE MANSFIELD BILLIE MARKS BOBBIE MARKS SUE ELLEN MARQUISEE FRANK MARTINIE LOUIS MASSARELLI GEORGE MATANOVICH NANCY McCAIN ARLOWEEN McDOWELL CHUCK McEWEN CHARLENE McLAIN CARRIE McLEOD JOE MORGAN PHILIP J. MORRISON AMALIA MOSES PHYLLIS MOTT MARILYN MUNSIL NYLA MUNSTERMAN TOM MURPHY JOAN MURRAY RONALD NALL BESSIE LOU NELSON KATHLEEN NELSON NAOMI NEWLIN JUDY NOKES ELAINE NORGAARD HERMINA ODELL DAUNA OGLESBY BOB O ' LEARY NELDA OLSON BRYAN OREY NADRA ORICK YVONNE OSTEEN SHIRLEY OWENS RALPH PACE DICK PALMER CAROLE PARSON ELAINE PAYNTER ANGELA PEARSALL STAN PEDERSEN JOAN PENAR VIRGINIA PENCE MARY PENDERGRAFT BILL PERRY LOREN PETERSEN SHARON PHILLIPS ELEANOR PIERCE CONNIE PIGGOTT JEANNE PIOR SUE POLEESON MARJORIE PORTER JAN POST HAZEL POTTS PAT POWELL JIM POWERS SYBIL PRICE GENE PROCK CAROLE PULLINS CLARENCE QUAIN Jr. MARY LOU QUINTANA SHIRLEY ANN RAHN HAPPY RAINBOLT JACK RAMSON CHARLOTTE RANDOLPH ETHEL RAWNSLEY NANCY RAYBURN SUE READE GENE REYNOLDS BOB RICHEY DICK RICHMOND MARY RIEGER BOB ROBERSON f iiJ JOANN ROBERTS HARRY ROBERTSON DONALD ROBINSON SUE ROBINSON BILL ROBSON BILL ROLER FRANCES ROMLEY KIM ROSE TOM ROSS ALBERTA ROWLANDS BETTY RUSSELL BEN SALT SYLVIA SANDERS HENRY SARGENT LUVINA SARTEN LE ROY SAUDER GAIL SAUSAMAN LOYIS SAUTER CHARLEY SCARBOROUGH BARBARA SCHEUMACK (86) BOB SCHILLEMAN HELEN SCHMITZ BOB SCHRAMKE MARY ANN SCHUFF STERLING SCHULTZ JOHN SCHWARTZ DEWEY SCOTT RICHARD T. SEARLES JOHN SEMPLE SUE SEVERINE DONALD SHANK MARION L. SHAW BETH SHEPHERD BETTY SHIRES MELLISSA ANN SHIRK DOROTHY SHOEMAKER HELENE D. SHORE DONNA JEAN SHUMWAY JUDY SICKLER ANNE SIMIS JO ANN SIMS JIMMY LU SINGLETON JUNE SLOANE WALDA SMART BILLIE KAYE SMITH HOMER SMITH ILA SMITH JUDY SMITH JOHN SNOW LA VONNE SOFTLEY CHUCK SOULE RONNIE SPARGUR PAT SPENCER LARRY SPITALNY KATHLEENE SPOTTS JACKIE STAFFORD BRUCE STARR DOROTHY STELTER KENT STENINGER (87) JACK TROUT BETSY QUAN TOY HELEN URSCHEL ROBERT VANCE WILLIS VAN ESS PONDER LEE VIRDEN MARLENE WALTER SHERRY WARD CAROLYN WARZINIK BILL WATSON DICK WATSON JANE WAYCASTER ROSALYN WEBSTER JACK WEISS MARILYN WELLS JOHN WELTON RAY WEST GLORIA WHITCOMB FAIREL WHITE JOHN WHITNEY ELAINE WILKINS ROBERT WILLEY CHARLES WILLIAMS FRANK WILLIAMS JACKIE LEE WILLIAMS MARGERY WILSON SUE WILSON BETTY WILTFONG WILLIAM WIMBERLEY DON WINN SHIRLEY WINN SYLVIA WINSLOW BEVERLY WOLF MARJORIE WOLF BOB WOLFE VIRGINIA WOODMAN FRANCES WRIGHT MERLE WRIGHT JACKIE WYATT CAUGHT? — Right: Will Daisy Mae (Jeanne Pior) succeed in catching the man of her life, Lil Abner (Bob Vance), or will he be able to climb that tree and make good his escape? Left: Chuck Soule looks slightly bewildered as Marlene Walters and Barbara Lance fight to take him to the Sadie Hawkins Dance. j ■t:- SOPH HEADS — Ellen Mann, Secretary-Treasurer; Joe Jenckes, Honor Court Judge; Pauli Udall, Vice-President; and Willie Joe McKenzie, President, talk over a plan for a Soph party on the pleasant North High campus. Sophs Sail Into Fame A very bright object rolls across the sky. Is it a plane? Is it a bird? Is it Superman? No! It is the Class of 1953, sailing across the sky of North Phoenix High School fame. With two years yet to go, you can be sure that this year ' s Sophs will end up as the " North Star " of North High ' s sky. In fact, maybe even the moon. Six of the most prominent points on our star were our officers: Willie Joe McKenzie, President; Pauli Udall, Vice- President; Ellen Mann, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Joe Jenckes, Honor Court Judge; Bernice Becker, Girls ' League Repre- sentative; and John Riggs, Boys ' Alliance Representative. OUR REPRESENTATIVES — Left is Bernice Becker, Soph Girls ' League Representative. Right is John Riggs, Soph Boys ' Alliance Representative. (90) l I ' ll Morgan 5 Sfevens 2 Morgan 6 MISS MORGAN 5 — Fronf Row: Kastner, Udall, Ingersoll, Day, McKeehan, Unger, Fischer, Allen, Bartol, Rodgers. Second Row: Adams, Bukowki, Hooper, Dillon, Van ' t Kerkhoff, McCarthy, Gilmore, Ely, Erzinger, Anderson. Third Row: East, Gerote, Cox, Esgar, Jolley. Fourth Row: Barker, Yates, Wil- liams, Volkman, Downing, Mogel, Mitcham. MISS STEVENS 2 — Front Row: Niland, Genovese, Delacqua, Arnold, Lewis, Stevenson, Robinson, Breuninger. Second Row: Watkins, Snell, Ratliff, Semon, Springer. Third Row: DeFranceso, Clernin, Turano, George, Lusk, Latham, Norman, Russell. Fourth Row: Hurley, Wiese, Dole, Huntress, Palmer, Risen, Ashmore, Zeigler, Scott, Kelly. MISS MORGAN 6 — Front Row: McKensie, Benner, West, Roe, LaRue, Aten, Daughtery, Ruston. Second Row: Chalmers, Severson, Ball, Ross, Anderson, Lefebvre, Winham, Brong, Matilsky. Third Row: Jarred, Hobe, Bryant, Higginbotham, Broberg, Gilden, Burtch, Disiere, Wood. Fourth Row: Higginbotham, Hobe, Wood. (91) MISS COX 2 — Front Row: Bryce, Malone, Carter, Mower, Skelding, Taylor, Martin, Sites, Norton, Linx- wiler. Second Row; Hall, King, Faylor, Blinn, Jarman, Brewer, Lisle. Third Row: Bonham, De Mund, Meyer, White, Shelberg, Garagnon. Fourth Row: Coulter, Baird, Christy, Sommermeyer, Young, Schler, Cannon, Johnson. MISS MORGAN 4 — Front Row: Graff, Jackson, Cox, Spangehl, Gregory, Smith, Sprague, Roberts, Jones, Bennett. Second Row: Parknavy, Norton, Jorgenson, Simmons, Jones, Jennings, Bliss, Sabie. Third Row: Maify, Osborne, Riggs, Miller, O ' Dell, Jordan, Hoag. Fourth Row: Forster, Duncan, Rodgers, Warren, Fulton, Paller, Hoagland. MR. ROCHE 2 — Front Row: Huffman, Jones, Davis, Draper, Krug, Thurston, Voorhis, Cornutt, Court. Second Row: Lubonovich, Mann, Russrran, Edwcrds, Hendricks, Welker, Mr. Roche. Third Row: Carter, Abraham, Connor, McRae, Connolly, Smith, Duster, Leyva. Fourth Row: Fisher, North, Wilder, Huskey, Regman, Macey, Shaver, Youngbloom, Whitfield. Cox 1 Morgan 4 Roche 2 (92) Stevens 3 Roche 4 Cockerel 4 MISS STEVENS 3 — Front Row: Lee, Wilson, De La Lama, Vierck, Medved, Bentley, Darland. Second Row: Turner, Poulos, Tweedy, Malapanes, Nylund, Schilling, Weaver, Walters. Third Row: Gant, Deppe, Baker, Fuller, Haig, Green, Belk, Elliott. Fourth Row: Wilson, O ' Hara, Ollerton, Belfeld, Russell, John- son, Timmons. MR. ROCHE 4 — Front Row: Nelson, Sheets, Brown, Hall, Dodds, Demaline, Morningstar, Wardin, Brown. Second Row: Hedin, Becker, Krause, Hinton, Herbert, Montignani, Terry, Rye. Third Row: Lee, Jacques, Wesch, Tegarden, Flood, Greer, Tope, Jones. Fourth Row: Houck, Hill, Wothke, Whitmore, Kleinman, Tracht, Migliore, Homes, Patterson, Allen. MRS. COCKERELL 4 — Front Row: Hornbrook, Brooks, Marty, Scofior, Schramke, Munsil, Wise, Showell, Emerick. Second Row: Hethcoat, Barry, Schneider, Perry, Griesser, Benson, George. Third Row : Thomas, Bell, Lutgerding, Cordon, Tomaszewski, Raeder, Moore, Marquardt, Rames. Fourth Row: Blake, Farinaro, Ware, Wise, Berray, Kritztein, Frankel, Kindred, Kaats. (93) Cox 5 Dimond 5 Stevens 4 ' • , l ff. MISS COX 5 — Front Row: Moss, Nylund, Beck, Duhamell, Nichols, Tucker, Hatch, Bullock. Second Row: Miller, Graham, Carlson, Simon, Wilson, Mangino, Squire, Shumway, Escalante. Third Row: Kohli, Stro- mer, Delgado, Siemen, Harford, Van Doren, Jarvis. Fourth Row: Ferrell, Folz, Hershman, Willis, Kutt- ner, Hickman, Miller, Pattee. MR. DIMOND 5 — Front Row: Goodyear, Christian, Smith, Bishop, Kiesel, Williams, Chumbley, Phillips. Second Row: Brewer, Stacy, Kolsrud, Griner, Brown, Nelson, Ryckman. Third Row: Roberts, Orme, Krot- zer, Stephenson, Hutloff, Johnson, Turner. Fourth Row: Baker, Woodward, Jenckes, Brandon, James, Roper. MISS STEVENS 4 — Front Row: Childers, James, Jamison, Spencer, Lann, Peterson, Lutterman, Meyer. Second Row; Boles, Fulton, Hunt, Mauck, Greenberg, Firestone, Farr, Davis. Third Row: Gervasio, Denny, Phillips, Gillen, Greenberg, Crawford, Joslin, Henshied. Fourth Row: Neuteboom, McClure, Yuhas, Klien- hem. Nelson, Godfrey, Hook, Johnson. (94 Cockerell 5 Cox 1 Morgan 3 .Wl • % ' Mto ■ 5« 4 kii- ; ' l Fiigi MRS. COCKERELL 5 — Front Row: Mrs. Cockerell, Quintana, MacArthur, Klim, Turley, Chandler, Evans, Rockoff. Second Row: Smith, Johnson, Pringle, Powers, Dawson, S. Nelson, V. Nelson, Weide. Third Row: Gary, Donaldson, Suggs, Walker, Tyler, Peachey, Schultz, Cross, Blackburn. Fourfh Row: Dunn, Haggard, Marinello, Lyman, Lederer, Greenwood, Bellion. MISS COX 1 — Front Row: Alexander, Ralston, Knowles, Tait, Gamble, Kendall, Boyle. Second Row: Mor- sey, Dunigan, Wilburn, Chaney, McNeice, Wikle, De Mund, Brignall. Third Row: Sullivan, Moore, Gay, Williams, Eaton, Parks, Patterson, Berry. Fourth Row: Hill, Suter, Huber, DeBoer, Shaw, Hughes, Ryan, Hodgson, Bruce. MISS MORGAN 3 — Front Row: Brohner, McCracken, Bonham. Second Row: Knutson, Menichelli, Ko- nler, Siken, Carlin, McNeely, Hastings, Anstin. Third Row: Kempton, Silva, Phlegar, Thomas, McLacklan, Sawyer, Thomas, Gossett, Yantes, Crill. Fourth Row: McDowell, Gray, Greer, West, Scarbro, Keyfauver, Cort, Armer, Hawkins. (91 (95) ' MR. ROCHE 3 — Front Row: Matthews, Ramsay, Reppel, Wood, Bennett, Mr. Roche. Second Row: Naylor, Chilson, Perkins, Owens, Hittle, Johnson, Irvine. Third Row: Ark, Miller, Wagstaff, Furr, Gray, Friedman, Bishop. Fourth Row: Rayburn, Trammell, Lowell, Fransen, Ledford, Norris, Comon, Shirie. MRS. COCKERELL 3 — Front Row: Jacks, DeWitt, Meece, Cheuvront, Francis, Low. Second Row: Calvert, Blume, Kelley, Rosenson, Francis, Lee, Scheumack, Guren. Third Row: Retterer, Hanson, Crook, Alson, Sorrells, Hockett, Evans. Fourth Row: Catlin, Brecheisen, Drach, Williams, Bishop, Murphy, Talpis, West, Balloni, Whitlatch. MISS STEVENS 1 — Front Row: Jachowski, Morries, Wenzel, Powell. Second Row: Palmer, Stevens, Pat- rick, Maletich, Taylor, Stewart. Third Row: Collins, Waldeman, Halvorsen, Herron, Echols, Burrow, Mc- Laughlin, Johnson. Fourth Row: Bradley, Hitt, Payne, Green, Switzer, Lawton, Rutledge. (96) Miss Cox 6 l r " l H MR. ROCHE 1 — Front Row: Pratt, Jahn, Cefaratti, Harvey, Bates, Rhodes, Schwabe, Mr. Roche. Second Row: Lay, Black, Boggs, Chance, Nixon, Coombs, Steyaert. Third Row: Sena, Howard, Turner, Donovan, Johnson, Flickinger, Stevens. Fourth Row: Trotter, Shedd, Mason, Hanna, Chuka, Moore, Yahraus, Hill. MISS COX 6 — Front Row: Dillon, Gates, Wiley, Williams, Boukas, Fuller. Second Row: Ward, Lopez, Ren- nels, Gleeson. Third Row: Siebert, Dunlop, Edgett, Mastaler, Johnson, Owen, Fruge. Fourth Row: Curtis, Rogucki, Dallas, Clemmer, Butterfly, Cook. (97) SOPHOMORE TALENT — These five girls represented the Sophomore Class in the Freshman-Sophomore talent assembly with a unique and original dance. The are Gayla Wilburn, Marjorie Taylor, Pauli Udall, Christine Brown, and Sally Ingersoll. r L • •• • L LEADING FROSH — Above: Carol Glover, Vice-President; Al Tome, President; Patsy Crockett, Secretary-Treasurer. Left: Janet Burroway, Girls ' League Representative; Joe Livermore, Boys ' Alliance Representative; Linda Thomas, Honor-Court Judge. Their Aim Is ' 54 Working with their aims year ' s Freshmen. First the Frosh had to get acquainted with the school, teachers, and studies. Then came the fun — the freshman mixer, football and basketball games, and dances. After all this you begin to realize that this year is possibly on ' 54 were this the beginning of your life ' s career. The fine officers were Al Tome, President; Carol Glover, Vice-President; Patsy Crockett, Secretary-Treasurer; Janet Burroway, Girls ' League Representative; Joe Livermore, Boys ' Alliance Representative; and the first Fresh- man Honor-Court Judge, Linda Thomas. KB ney, [ Jennii John imi Manci Citk Unce Whitf Kayloi THEY HAVE TALENT — The Freshmen participated colorfully in the Freshman-Sophomore talent assembly. Left: Joyce Landman steps lively to a Russian Folk Dance. Center: All-around accordianist and vocalist, Marcia Busby, gives forth with some sweet music Right: Graceful Glcnda K?. R Hcn dnnccs to the " Fire Dance. " ' 98 % 199) FRESHMEN MIX — Above: Charlotte Man- ney, Dick Dole, Ann McGee, Shirley Reagen, Jennie Anderson, Joy Clarke, Pat Whitson, John DeCastro, and Gerry Svendsen group around the piano in the Corral. Right: Frankie Mancuse and Larry Kelley race it out, while Dick Whitfield, Carol Coleman, Marilyn Lance, Halley Wolf, Barbara Jo Marin, Nancy Whitfield, Carol Ritchie, Angle Durizzi, Ann Kaylor, Pat Findley, and Carol Glover watch. MISS KITTS 1-2 — Fronf Row: Pierce, Toy, McNully. Fuqua, Bennett, Brant, Babcock. Second Row: Pilling Goldenetz, Pilling, Smith, Adamy, Sweitzer, Gaskins, Stewart. Third Row: Eisenhart, Wackerbarth, Walker, Richey, Hunsaker, Boerner, Jones. Fourth Row: Loveless, Nunnally, Pior, Lewis, Ulmer, Hoagland, LaMantia, Peterson, Green. (99) ■•r Stancik 5-6 Kitfs 3-4 Jacks 3-4 MR. STANCIK 5-6 — Front Row: Pearson, Watson, Donahue, Pew, Boyd, Fried, Patrick, Johns, Pinker- ton. Second Row: Madden, Sellers, Schwab, Furr, Connors, Del Russo, Sutton, Brown, Mr. Stancik. Third Row: Olson, Anderson, Sparks, Olson, Jones, Van Ess, Zimmerman, Bandelier. Fourth Row: Vanderhoff, Sumner, Roler, Matlock, Hjort, Brown, Tapp, O ' Daniel, Nadeau, Umbaugh. MISS KITTS 3-4 — Front Row: Grammar, Munroe, Burchett, Clark, Bender, Price, Reece, Thayer. Second Row: Rose, Shaeffer, Wright, Peters, West, Blessing, Smith, Solomon, Radcliffe. Third Row: Dupree, Pen- quite, Multer, Filigenzi, McCarthy, Chevront, Hall, Miller. Fourth Row: Godbehere, Applewhite, Day, Smith, Van ' t Kirkhoff, Brashears, Gillespie, Centner, Stevens. MISS JACKS 3-4 — Front Row: McCauley, Chernos, Teufel, Vance, Vaught, Reynolds, Heizer, Apel, Alex- ander. Second Row: Cox, Harris, McBurney, Yow, Arzberger, Brown, Prentice, Phelps, Hay, Hildreth. Third Row; Quinn, Wall, Swan, Mizer, Prey, Groll, Gratzer, Miss Jacks. Fourth Row: Prock, DeCastro, Maul, Peterson, Vebber, Price, Williams, Rosell, Scheidler. 100) Jacks 1-2 Stanick 1-2 Mofter 1-2 MISS JACKS 1-2 — Front Row: Southwick, Spencer, Thompson, Knox, Paulovich, Sebestyen, Mey, Gal- braith, Klein, Myrick. Second Row: Howard, Brill, Green, Wsgstaff, Hays, Cline, Keys, Hernbrode, Miss Jacks. Third Row: Sheffer, Fulbright, Clutz, Watson, Fulton, Gross. Fourth Row: Caley, Myers, Wilson, West, Jeffrey, Rust, Reinhold. MR. STANCIK 1-2 — Front Row: Perry, Magee, Spicer, Brunnel, Bauer, Martin, Biegel, Connolly, Accer- son. Second Row: Sheridan, Nabors, Evans, Alcott, Castlebury, Foster, Holtgrewe, Amidon. Third Row: Mr. Stancik, Kellog, Tanner, Gilbert, Prince, Owens, Tims, Rugenstein. Fourth Row: Hamilton, Fried, Maddock, Hirsch, Pavey, Svendson, Baker, Bates. MR. MOTTER 1-2 — Front Row: Caffall, Sherman, Ryden, Norberg, Reichert, Williamson, Thurstone, Jones, Herron, Gray. Second Row: Kellis, Erbe, Busby, Alexander, Canepa, Ramsay, Rohe, Rock. Third Row: Bailey, Showers, Kirk, Tedrick, Clore, McDonald, Petyak, Mr. Motter. Fourth Row: Thomas, Smith, Pruitt, Plake, Garza, Stevens, Kelly, Winters. (101) Bock 1-2 Harvey 3-4 Motter 3-4 MISS BOCK 1-2 — Front Row: Mechling, McAlister, Minatra, Shaner, Bashkingy, Willis, Homes, Zim- merman. Second Row: Smith, Friend, Friend, Hopper, Ernst, Sheets, Sabine, McElhannon, Holcomb. Third Row: Byrd, Martin, Hoaglin, Peterson, Jimenez, Ellis, Ironside, Shinedling, Holcomb. Fourth Row: Parry, Clemmer, Patterson, Dorsey, Gamron, Edberg, Stone, Loeffler, Richardson. d MR. HARVEY 3-4 — Front Row: Williams, Karam, Smith, Schay, Medigovich, Corn, Tyler, Shearer, Hal- vorsen. Second Row: Odemar, Stark, Johnson, Casto, Arnold, Kmg, Phacas, Ayers, Walker. Third Row: Heminger, Bacon, Brock, Carpenter, Owens, Ziegle.-, Meehan, Sherrill, Fourth Row: Crosby, Vanderhoff, Matthews, Taylor, Hale, Parks, Raid, Houck, Aldridge. MR. MOTTER 3-4 — Front Row: Hughes, Yates, Fox, Coleman, Smith, Whitfield, Toledo, Emmons, Walk- ington. Second Row: Osteen, Amos, Wheeler, Walters, Green, Tarano, Blackwater, Sellers, Mr. Motter. Third Row: Christophel, Bingham, Trout, Dalgleish, Liden, Slaughter, Walker, Moore. Fourth Row: Seely, Armstrong, Elliott, Lane, Wagner, Vinyard, Hayward, Poe. ,102) ,. « Bluh m 3-4 Millei 5-6 Bluhm 5-6 MRS. BLUHM 3-4 — Front Row: Mattison, Kindred, Ashby, Bull, Avery, Ready, Emerson, Redmond. Second Row: Lynn, Salmon, Williams, Norris, Marti, Wigley, Wright, Mrs. Bluhm. Third Row: Jackscn, Lincoln, Kinkead, Iffland, Johnson, Stafford, Turkovich, Holte, Abrams. Fourth Row: Kedasic, Brown, McLuen, Pribble, Stonich, Weiss, Scaria, Miller, Jett. MRS. MILLER 5-6 — Front Row: Barto, Stewart, Trent, LIvermore, Ashley. Second Row: Burroway, Slin- ker. Green, Gilman, Boarman, Lane, Larry, Stephens, Mrs. Miller. Third Row: Wagner, Fazendin, Moores, Richey, Guida, Poole, Littlefield, Driggs, Glover, Finley. Fourth Row: Miller, Henscheid, Tippit, Thoma- son, Schwarting, Boaz, Lonius, Morse, Beller, Moore. MRS. BLUHM 5-6 — Front Row: Holmes, Armistead, Young, Hall, Hanna, Northrop, Kircher, Settle, Mc- Laughlin. Second Row: Ridgley, Anders, Kozaczka, Webb, Oerline, Norgaard, Pozil, Lovitt, Mrs. Bluhm. Third Row: Barlow, Barry, Olea, Land, Hatcher, Headrick, Johnson, Jaynes, Oxnam. Fourth Row: Bevans, Cody, Clements, Citron, Weeks, Rockwell, Molumby, Hook, Dallas. (103) Wagner 3-4 Hansen 1-2 }ri Miller 3-4 MR. WAGNER 3-4 — Front Row: Brahm, Browne, Evans, Beckerleg, Hahn, Randolph, Holland, Hughes, Nelson. Second Row: Bolin, Hill, Carter, Sheila Roberts, Johnson, Sandra Roberts, Pace, Sullivan. Third Row: Meszaros, Hunter, Hoag, Richardson, Charles, Lee, Guy, B. Smith, Raspolic, Mr. Wagner. Fourth Row: D. Smith, Schroeder, Lloyd, Low, Searles, Lange, Squires, Wooden, Juett, Beard. MRS. HANSEN 1-2 — Front Row: Hopkins, Kalakay, Demchak, Brannen, Martinez, Annos, Bennett, Lane, Medley. Second Row: Orick, McKee, Ragan, Nunamaker, Nelson, Heywood. Third Row: Merritt, Richard- son, Lackey, Neher, Tarrant, Clark, Smith. Fourth Row: Lord, Echols, Noonan, Stepphun, Haddock, Ber- tram, Woodruff, Sijacic, Bell, Moore. MRS. MILLER 3-4 — Front Row: Moran, Coplan, Grammer, Eshenbaugh, Kayler, Mohn, Larriva, Bothe, McFarlen, Johnson, Roush. Second Row: Mrs. Miller, Johnson, Durizzi, Hogan, Nelson, Schmidt, Maddux, Thomas, Crockett. Third Row: Whitson, Olson, McFarlane, Hefling, Kisner, Kinkead. Fourth Row: Den- ton, Miller, Binder, Will, Dale, Seale, Mancuso, Tome, Compton. (104) ner en 5-6 Drinkwai-er 1-2 Wagner 5-6 Bock Em J- :i " " Hfv ♦ MISS BOCK 5-6 — Front Row: Littlefield, Meredith, Dummel, Grant, Campbell, Ripley, Duhammel, Miss Bock. Second Row: Schmelling, Simmons, Leavitt, Landman, Wolf, Woolf, Sarten, Trautman, Hartman. Third Row: Chesko, Glandfield, Reilly, Lowenstein, Hoet, Wyatt, Perry, Seidler, Vickers, Lynch. Fourth Row: Ford, Skalniak, Holten, Brokaw, Westover, Neisius, Smith, Ruth, Tegarden. MR. DRINKWATER — Front Row: Mondo, Johnson, Daniels, Mead, Mackos, Wise, Palmer, Peacock. Second Row: Whitecraft, Lynch, Hays, Domsher, Hollander, Kerns, Miller. Third Row: Perez, Snedeker, Wilkins, Hoelzen, Mahoney, Hains, Mr. Drinkwater, Fourth Row: Land, Thomas, Holtzman, Padgett, Wilson, Sylvester, Aycock. MR. WAGNER 5-6 — Front Row: Bailey, Mitchell, Greenland, Anderson, Heuett, Grouch, McClintock, Whitlatch. Second Row: Phasley, Saxton, Ledbetter, Long, Franks, Moses, Heinrich, Baldwin. Third Row: Smith, Weber, Stephens, Schafer, Schwartz, Crockett, Lee, Johnson, Mr. Wagner. Fourth Row: Loerzel, Harless, Matt, Shard, Hunter, Mehagian, Adelman, Nelson. (105) Ochool life in the Heart of the Desert is like a huge wheel wherein rotate many activities which make the lives of stu- dents well-rounded and happy. The many dances and parties give them the opportunity of planning and enjoying the fruits of their hard work. Together with the fun comes some serious work when students earnest- ly contribute to service projects. Many ingenious ideas for raising money are developed and valuable lessons are learned in the art of working together. Living in a desert land has many advantages in connection with school life, for picnics, parties, and dances can be held under the stars in the very middle of winter. cA (106) I KKW iCBL ' They Returned To Say Hello The Corral was a center of activity. Above: Dick Whitfield and Jimmy Jacques battle it out, while Cedric Mason, Peggy Christy, Richard Griesser, Marian Brownlee, Dick Gilmore, Jo Carter, Tom Murphy, Brian Orey, Donald Robinson, Jack Duffy, and Dan Mende look on. Below: Connie James, Ann Jolley, and Milt Clegg show alumni, Cynthia Snow, Jan Cook, and Don Miller, the train which was used at the Alumni Dance, " Holiday Special. " (108) Dances Made Happy Times Halloween brought around " Dracula ' s Drag. " Above left: Bob Stetson, Jack Robinson, and Hugh Carruthers are all decked out for the gala affair. Above Right: Joy Dyer was chosen " The Witch I ' d Most Like To Be Haunted By, " and Carole Thomas looks on. Cen- ter Right: Jack Fox croons to students at one of the many sports dances after sports events. Lower Right: At one sport dance Jack Clone presents Bill Dunham, Bobbie Marks, Marianne Benjamin, and Lee Perry with huge lollipops for lying in the Charleston contest. (109 THE WINNERS — Lee Perry, Barbara Cheatham, Milt Clegg, and Joanne Bond watch as elated Nancy Boniface and Jule Grippen receive the prize for the Prize Waltz. BALLROOM SCENES — Right: A view cf the crowded floor at the Blue and Silver Ball. Below: Ralph Showers, Kathleen Connolly, June D ' Am- brosio, and Stewart Hood decide which dance to exchange on their programs. Gaiety Wa s The first formal dance of the year was the very popular Girls ' League Blue and Silver Ball. Decorations were centered around silhouettes of dancing couples dressed in blue and silver, and a false ceiling of crepe paper was fastened in the center with a silver disk. (110) ATMOSPHERE — In this beautiful at- mosphere happy couples danced the evening away. Top Right: The Grand March showed a beautiful array of formals and handsome gentlemen. Center Right: Glenda Kay Ryden dances during the intermission. Lower Right: Patty Boerger, John Nelson, Pat Korrick, and Chet Johns dance to the sweet music of Bob Austin. POMP AND HONOR — Upper: Gene Mitcham and Ray Mariani, Co-captains, present Joan Penar, attendant; Gail Lillevig, queen; and Marlene Denney, attendant, with their corsages for the Turkey-Day game. Lower: Boy Pom- pon " girls " were Ronald Tweedy, Dennis Anderson, Don Blomquist, Milton Clegg, Bob Wallace, Bob Larson, Terry Castleberry, Charles Davis, and Jack Ferguson. Rollickers Rally Round The Queen Another annual pep rally was held before the Thanksgiving Day game, which proved to be very exciting and colorful. Excited Mus- tangs filled the stadium and their cheering could be heard for blocks around. The best-decorated car contest revealed many ingenious ideas, and students were en- thusiastic to have their cars win. Every car from Cadillacs to Model Ts were decked out in their red and blue. The most exciting moment of the evening was the revealing of the Football Queen. The lovely queen, Gail Lillevig, was preceeded by her chic attendants, Joan Penar and Marlene Denney. They arrived in shiny black converti- bles, and were presented corsages by our two bashful co-captains, Ray Mariani and Gene Mitcham. After much cheering and a word from the coach, the rally disbanded until Thanksgiving Day, when anxious Mustangs held on to their spirit for the big game. (112) A fall climax Is the big Rally before the annual Turkey Day game. This really puts Mustangs right in the spirit of the game. Upper Left: Phil Brown gets the low-down on the Turkey Day Game straight from the horse ' s mouth. Upper Right: Energetic Mustangs clamber from one of the cars entered Football players were: Soza, Gene Eaton, Sue Dugan, Harriet Donaldson, Caroly Nelson. Second Row: Nancy Wilfert, June McDonald, Barbara Cheatham, Sallie Fisher, Leslie Baker, Corrine Crow, Jacque Tally. Third Row: Glenna Jones, Marilyn Dodson, Peggy Seeds. Bottom Left: Tony Savitierri leads the terrific North High Band in the Salad Bowl Day Parade. Right: Our float was one of the many entered from Arizona Schools. n, Carolyn f ' ' (113) i I ; y , f-t; Dogpatchers Are Kings For A Day Dressed in levis, straw hats, and patches, the Junior Class again put over a terrific Sadie Hawkins Day. Above Left: Wolf, Glendening, ■f H Reagan, Taylor, and Childers eat lunch before chasing the men of their choice. Above Right: Turner, Wells, Weir, Tanner, Wing, and Looft capture poor Don Smith, even to the extent of roping him! Lower Left: Goldwater, Herring, Smith, Brown, Kunze, and Butler collect money for the March of Dimes. Bottom Left: This gal had to go through mud and water to get her man! Bottom Right: These Lokel Yokels really stick together to keep out of the clutches of the women folk. (H4) SANTA CAME TO TOWN — Santa Claus, Mr. Nichols, coaxes Mr. Coulter ' s little daughter to tell him what she wants for Christmas, while Mrs. Shelley and the choir laugh. Music Makers Have A Little Fun Varied activities lead to a well-rounded life in school. This is made evident by student participation in assemblies, band activities, and choir concerts. The Christmas Assembly is one of the most popular of the year. Chil- dren of the faculty come and tell their wishes to Santa Claus and the choir presents a fine musical program. With the brightly decor- ated tree and the joining of voices in carols, everyone is put into the true spirit of Christ- mas. The band takes part in all of the community parades and in the State Fair. Band members really enjoy themselves at the Fair, and visitors loved our stupendous band. FAN FAIR — Left: Buddy Davis, Mel Moore, and Fred Hopkins are shown eating the usual Fair food on the day the Mustang Band entertained visitors with their music. Right: After one band session poor Brad Botter stops awhile to cool his aching feet. TO TUCSON — The Senior officers wave goodbye after they board the Senior-spon- sored buses to Tucson. Fun And Frolic Fun and food are really tops in the minds of Mustangs. Again the super Seniors sponsored buses to Tucson. Students are always eager to go visit our southern neighbors. The cafeteria is the busiest place in the school for three periods of the day. Long lines and crowded tables aren ' t minded because of food that is really tops. SERVICE SUPPER — Herring, Ringle, McDonald, Naylor, Swift, Steffy, Chambers, Brown, Smith, Bryan, Fried, Hanenburg, Wolf, Mattaino, Medigovich, Gabrielson, and Terrell gather around a food-laden table. Proceeds from the auction sale went to their service project. Helping Others Brings Rich Rewards Unselfish Mustangs gave of their time and money to help others in need. By auctions, dances, and food sales, homerooms raised enough money to sponsor children, schools, and send Care packages. Others provided food baskets for Christmas, Thanksgiving, and Easter. By adopting a service project each year, students can participate in working toward world peace. Classes often correspond with the foreign students they sponsor. Art classes also assisted the community by drawing arm bands for the Civil Defense Pro- gram HEALTHFUL HABITS — Left: Mrs. C. M. Tally of the PTA administers a hearing test to Mary Ann Alexander and Frank Kleinman. Right: Taking of chest X-rays were another health project that was carried out this year by the Health Committee. Health ' s Important - Tests Show It Health campaigns were carried on through- out the year in an effort to make students more conscious of their health and what should be done toward improving it. The hearing and X-ray tests were large campaigns sponsored by the Health Committee. In studying the psychological effects of blindness of children, the physics department carried out the experiment of bandaging the eyes of several students for twenty-four hours to study their reactions. Relying on friends for support, these students spent an entire day in the dark, experiencing many mishaps and being the objects of practical jokers. H ANOTHER WORLD — John Mclver, Margie Hess, Louis Barrett, and Bob Bluemle were among the ones who were blind for a day to complete a physics experiment. (1181 BROTHERHOOD STUDENTS — In a Brotherhood Week display, Mary Lou Quintana represents Spain; Diana Suggs, Japan; Shirley Toy, China; Shirley Semon, Mexico; and Audrey Berra, Mexico. Brotherhood Is Lived All The Year Brotherhood for all was carried on through- out the year by students. Not only did they observe Brotherhood Week by displays em- phasizing inter-cultural relations, carrying on discussions, and staging exhibits in class- rooms, but students carried out the theme of brotherhood all year in their service projects Miss Mary Gomez ' s Spanish classes held an exhibit during Brotherhood Week with ar- ticles from Spain, Japan, China, and Mexico. The library also publicized it by featuring books on the subject and by colorful displays. Upon the action of the Executive Commit- tee declaring the week of February 18 through 25 Brotherhood Week on the North High campus, the Mustang Roundup carried out the theme in its pages, while English classes immediately sprang into action with hot discussions on the varied subjects of race and religion differences. FOREIGN FRIENDS — Left: Bob Gwinner presents a gift to Virginia Thurston, Sammy Garza, John Pruitt, and Marcia Busby, who represent the homeroom that won the clothing drive. Right: These students came to North High from other far away places. They are Terez Adamy from Switzerland; Henry Moore, Iran; Evelyn Johnson, Canada; Marilyn Jean Hoekzema, Alaska. I N the Heart of the Desert young people willingly participate in plays, concerts, military, and public speaking. They give of their time to work on the newspaper and the annual. From these school activities, many fine honors have been won for the school. The military department has demonstrated its fine ability along with our terrific band. Also, the music department with the excellent glee clubs, the professional sounding orches- tra, and the best band in the state have been honored by being asked to participate in numerous civic activities. The public speaking classes have turned out many young orators, while dramatics classes have sent hopeful actors and actresses on their way to fame. Activities give variety and add interest to school life. Work- ing with young people with similar interests strengthens the spirit of everyone in any activity. (UtUHtie (120) WORKERS — Suzanne Kober, Barbara Humphrey, Sally Morse, Joan Nunamaker, and Bradlee MacArthur stop their work for a minute to pose for the picture. Right: Jody Harper, Editor-in-Chief of Hoofbeats. This Was A Job That Took All Year I What you have found between the beauti- ful red covers of the 1951 Hoofbeats is the result of a tremendous amount of work. The well-selected staff of aspiring journalists modestly hopes it has done an exceptionally good job this year. But that ' s up to the reader to decide. Many long hours of hard labor and mental anguish have gone into this book. If you should drop in to Room S-7 on a casual errand, you could see for yourself. Especially first, fifth, or sixth periods, you ' d see the kids at their busiest. At least they ' re supposed to be! They finally got it done, after the scramble of junior-senior pictures and other pictures being taken, identified, pasted, and finally sent to the engraver. So here it is! The staff sincerely hopes you like it! JUST A SECOND — Left: Dan Mende and Bob Stetson ar3 working hard on their sections. Right: Phyllis McNiece, Janet Burroway, Carol Everitt, and Phyllis Garvick look at the birdie for a second. (122t ROUNDUPPERS — Left: Editor-ln-Chief of the Mustang Roundup, Tim Sharpe. Righf: Roundup reporters. Front row: Smith, Collins, Wyatt, Gutshall, Boone, Marks. Second row: Severine, Bailey, Montignani, Johnson, Everitt, Carter, Stelter. Third row: Weide, Manney, Snow, Stetson, Meibert, Salt, Wallace, Nance. The Object: To Give You News - Plus! Perennially one of the best high school publications in the state, The Mustang Round came through with flying colors again this year. Led by Editor-in-chief Tim Sharpe, the talented staff wrote some sparkling copy and features, which everyone enjoyed. The student body looked forward to Roundup day every two weeks. During the lunch periods, anyone passing the school grounds would see students strolling around or sitting, reading the Roundup so intently that they almost didn ' t hear the bell! 1231 ROUNDUP STAFF — Front row: Munsil, Humphrey, Garvick, Tsutsumida, Jagger. Back row: Boerger, Hildreth, Sharpe, Nowell, Sickler, Eccleson, B luemle. PUBLICATIONS WORKERS — Above: The staff that or- ganized next year ' s handbook: Cornes, Boerger, Carter, Burroway, Furr, Collins. Upper right: Horowitz, Call, Warzinik type industriously. Center right: Christenson, Hildreth, Lynagh, Sims, and Shires, in hard-working pose. Lower right; Chief photographer Johnson smiles from the center. Clockwise from top: Snow, Warren, Burton, Manney. Sparkle -They Say The very first time you enter the Publica- tions Room, S-7, you can feel it. You no sooner cross the threshold of Mr. Raymond ' s sanctuary when you get the queer sensation of something different. You can almost feel the " sparkle " brush you as it flies around the room, waiting for any chance to touch a writer ' s pencil and create the spark in stories, articles, and other copy for which Hoofbeats and The Roundup are famous. This sparkle is what makes the Publications Room such an interesting place. In this room you ' ll meet the nicest people on the campus, for everyone congregates here. On this page you will see some of the kids who have been influenced by the sparkle and brought you Hoofbeats and The Roundup with such great aplomb. MORE OF SAME — Left: Smith, Biegel, MacAfee. Right: Johnson, Spicer, Hildreth. ' ' . MURDER TRIAL — Left: Some of the students who participated in re-enacting the Boston Brown Derby Murder Trial. They are, left to right: Harbin, prosecuting attorney, and Murphy, assistant prosecuting attorney. The jury members are, back row: Folz, Eiharsen, Robinson; f ont row: King, Squire, Morgan, and Fischer, clerk. We Won Again For the second year in a row, a North High student won the state competition in the Con- stitution Oratorical Contes! when Tim Sharpe defeated six contestants from other state high schools. Previous to this, Tim had won the Phoenix dis- trict titles. The other important contest for North High orators is the Rotary Public Speaking Con- test. RUNNERS-UP — Center picture: Eugene Hutloff, Jim Hawkins, and Dick Searles rehearse their speeches for the Constitu- tion Oratorical Contest. They lost to winner Tim Sharpe in the North High finals. WINNERS — These are winners in the freshman division of the Rotary speech contest: Robin Moore, Susie Roush, Dave Gross, Marilyn Lane, Joe McFarlane. (125) POTENTIAL ACTORS — Left: Shore, Mohn, Tisdale, Krenek, and Winn rehearse a scene from the classroom production of " Harriet. " I Workshop Classes Produce Results 1 The drama classes of North High have put on some very interesting plays and skits this year. They have worked hard and learned something new almost every day. The study of dramatics is an outlet for student creative- ness and ingenuity. It is also highly entertain- ing and informative. Some of the plays put on by various classes were " Mother Was a Freshman, " " Harriett, " and " Lady Precious Stream. " REHEARSERS — Perry, Benjamin, Smith, Clegg, Easley, Downs, McDonald, Herring, Bond, Anderson, Olson, Wilfert, Mosely, Tyler, Merritt, Tweedy are doing a scene from " Lady Precious Stream, " a Chinese play that was presented as a road show in the spring. I (126) 1 -A PERFORMERS — Above: A scene from Cyrano: Blomquist, Eckland, William Woodson, Hawkins, Palmer, Doolin, and Perry. Left: Tyler and Mitchell, main characters, in " camp. " The Nose - It ' s Cyrano ' s " Cyrano de Bergerac " , North High ' s first semester all-school play, was an outstanding success. Two big firsts were made by " Cyrano " . One — the first time a North High production has run for four straight performances. Two — the first time a professional actor has taken part in a high school play in Arizona. William Woodson came over from Hollywood to take the lead as Cyrano. He was an inspiring person to the hopeful students who took part in the play. He gave them many hints on dramatic expression and other stage requirements, which they greatly appreciated. The co-stars with Mr. Woodson were Yvonne Tyler as Roxanne and George Mitchell as Christian. CURTAIN CALL — At " Cyrano ' s " end: Lucas, Erzinger, Palmer, Schmitz, Curnow, Blomquist, Eckland, Perry, Tyler, Brown, Mitchell, Clegg, Davis, Korrick, McDonald, Cheatham. The space in the middle was for Mr. William Woodson, who didn ' t get up from his last fall soon enough to make the picture. Ken Brown, not in costume, understudied Cyrano. (127) CAST OF " PYGMALION " — Front row: Gayla Copland as Mrs. Higgins; Ken Brown as Professor Higgins; Cynthia Gutmann as Eliza, the guttersnipe; and Bob Cetti as Eliza ' s father. Second row: Glenna Jones as the housekeeper of Higgins; Jim Blake as Freddie Hill; Marcia Hinsch as Mrs. Hill; Jack Ferg- uson as Colonel Pickering; and Sue Schreiber as Clara Hill. The Hit Of The Spring Season " Pygmalion, " by George Bernard Shaw, was presented on March 15, 16, and 17 at the North Phoenix High School Auditorium. Co-starring were Ken Brown and Cynthia Gutmann, in this second semester all-school production. Student and adult play-goers alike enjoyed the play immensely and greatly appreciated the good performances by the amateur actors and actresses. A SCENE FROM THE PLAY — Marcia Hinsch, Gayla Copland, Jim Blake. Cynthia Gutmann, and Ken Brown. (128 ' THE STRING QUINTET — Angelo Filigenzi, Jerry Fazendin, Carrie Mc- leod, Gayla Copland, and Bessie Nel- son, formed a string quintet this year. This was the first of its type in North ' s history. We Hear Music The orchestra, led by Mr. Charles Coulter, has had a year of consecutive fine perform- ances. It entertained musically at each show- ing of " Pygmalion " and put on its traditional spring concert with the Advanced Girls ' Glee Club, April 10. The students in the orchestra are fine musicians, ambitious, and well-trained. For the first time this year they formed a string quintet to play for special occasions. fl29) CONCERT ORCHESTRA — Gail Ark, Allen Baker, Phyllis Bennett, Barbara Browne, Jo Ann Christenson, Shirley Ann Christophel, Wilmer Court, Florence Dykstra, Bernice Eisenstein, Jerry Fazendin, Angelo Filigenzi, Helen Flink, Bill Gant, Donna Gaston, Shirley Gay, Jim Hayley, Richard Hays, Donald Hefling, Martin Hershman, Peggy Hogsett, Eugene Hutloff, Bill Karstadt, Jo Keith, David Lange, Lawrence Matilsky, Micha Lutterman, Cary McLeod. Janice McLouth, Joe Morgan, Jeanne Munsil, Marilyn Munsil, Martha Munsil, Bessie Nelson, Hermina Odell, Evelyn Perkins, Charlotte Randolph, Harriet Randolph, Susan Reade, Shirley Rahn, Benjamin Salt, Harriet Schotz, Sally Sherrill, ' Bruce Smith, Donnie Watkins, Carol Wingham, Rae Browne, Jerry Leiblien. n n on ADVANCED GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB — Front Row: Mr. Coulter, Mauck, Dodds, Shaw, Tucker, Phillips, Williams, Pig- gott, Ellison, Nixon, Ely, Fulton, Munsil, Rieger, Spotts, Copland. Second Row: Post, Donaldson, Carlson, Gleeson, Squire, Iverson, Lucas, Smith, Beck, Smart, Moore, Lutgerding, Heizer, Springer, Wardin. Third Row: Hymes, Jones, Semon, Mudersbach, Walker, Herbert, Swift, Johnson, Stowell, Bentley, Waldon, Ryckman, Breuninger, O ' Dell, Van ' t Kerkhoff, Gutmann, Sculley. Fourth Row: Eisenstein, Shoemaker, Echols, Price, Smith, Suggs, Tros- per, Smith, Swift, Rodgers, Emerick, Morgan, Firestone, Benson, Rayburn, Gustafson, Stone, Lann, Zeigler. Music And Song Are Everywhere The Advanced Girls ' Glee Club is another one of the fine musical organizations of North High. Directed by Mr. Charles Coulter, the group put on some fine programs this year. The girls chose costumes of royal blue skirts, which they made themselves, long sleeved white blouses, and red ties. They made a striking appearance, all grouped to- gether in their costumes. All this beauty and talent, too! The Glee Club joinsd with the Concert Orchestra in presenting the Spring Concert in April. A quartet was made up of Vonda Squire, Mary Rieger, Marilyn Munsil, and Connie Piggott. A trio was also formed, consisting of Nancy Ann Trosper, Ernestine Smith, and Diana Suggs. The girls practice constantly and are always trying a new song or a new arrangement of an old one. They also put on various concerts around the city at the request of different civic clubs and organizations. A CAPPELLA CHOIR — Front row: Coffee, Dempsey, Brownlow, Nylund, Durizzi, Berner, Tyler, Woodman, Broberg, Delgado, Curnow. Second row: Marquesee, Casey, Breece, Jagger, Marty, Dawson, Whitcomb, Trosper, Holms, Webster, Krotzer. Third row: Erzinger, Harkins, Ketcham, Robison, Hills, Manning, Seeds, Lance, Jordan, Wothke, Searles, Abbott. Fourth row: Locker, Smith, Holic, Skinner, Thomas, Nelson, Geith, Goble, Cannon, Ekiund, Wil iams, Onck. Accompanist: Hazel Potts. i f .1 n . fi f ( M:s c s .i. A CAPPELLA OFFICERS — Gin- nie Ketcham, Secretary; Trudy Dempsey, Treasurer; Dan Orick, Vice-President; and Jim Hawk- ins, President, pose for a publi- city picture. Everyone Loves To Join In And Sing The A Cappella Choir was again honored by being the only high school choir in Arizona asked to sing in the California-Western States Music Conference held in San Diego. Con- sidered the " choir with the best personality, " they were thrilled to have been asked. Mrs. Ardith Shelley, their director, is given much credit for their achievements. The choir also entertained the student body, traditionally, at the Christmas assem- bly. North is proud of its famous singers, and they have good reason to be proud of them- selves! 131 A CAPPELLA CHOIR — Front row: Migliore, Lewis, Allan, Riggs, Bretzing, Tisdale, Kroloff, Boone, Mohn, Wins- low, Humphrey, Burton. Second row: MacDowell, Robertson, Fried, Goble, Bartlett, Rowe, Beck, Draper, Jones, Redburn, McDonald. Third row: Dickinson, Haake, Peterson, Ferguson, Brown, Hill, Freeman, Larkin, Sprinkle, Winn, Cruthirds, Lillevig. Fourth row: Foster, Powers, Kimball, Hawkins, Bliss, Savittieri, Rogers, Green, Brice, Rose, Jones, Whipple, Merritt, Gleeson. MUSTANG BAND: Robenidry Arnold, Brad Bauder, Bert Langiord, Kelly Black, Madeline Bothe, Grant Bullock, Sonny Burton, Bennetta Brewer, Jim Bridgewater, Phil Brown, Phil Chisholm, Robert Connolly, Don Curtis, Barbara Crawford, Coris Crockett, Buddy Davidson, Sam De Francesco, Brown Dubose, Paul Dummel, David Duster, Florence Dykstra, Jerry Evenson, Betty Fisher, Charles Fisher, Janet Fisher, Richard Fleming, John Fong, Gary Garagnon, Robert Goff, David Bross, Jacquie Lynn Griffen, Bob Gwinner, Jake Haake, Bill Hagerty, Barbara Harvey, Fred Hawkins, Richard Hays, Bill Henry, Robert Lee Holmes, Doris Holtgrewe, Georgiann Hussey, Gale Jeffreys, Karen Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Charles Jones, Jim Joslin, Peggy Kendall, Shirley Kolouch, Carolyn Krug, Judy Larry, Kenneth Lawfon, Jerry Lieblein, Albert Lincoln, Ronnie Lowry, Don Macey, George Manos, Lawrence AAatikky, Alice Menefee, Charlene McLaine, Jim Maloney, Mell Moore, Tommy Neher, John Nelson, Roland Newcomb, Elaine Norgaard, Flo Ohiund, Dick Palmer, Hazel Potts, Wayne Pratt, Shirley Rahn, Bill Ringle, Larry Risen, Bob Roberson, Jack Robinson, Alberta Rowlands, Dennis K. Ruffner, Berry Rutledge, Tony Savittieri, Eddie Schaefer, John Schwartz, Sterling Schultz, Edward Spartz, Bill Spriggs, Don Squire, Bob Stetson, Jo Ann Stone, Thomas Swanson, Harry Switzer, Don Thomas, Tom Tope, Pauli Udall, Mary Van ' t Kerkhoff,, Donnie Dianne Watklns, Ernest Webster, Marvin Weide, Thomas Wilson, Dan Wood, and Dick Yuhas. They Made Our Feet Keep Time " Hullabaloo, hullabaloo, hullabaloo, how I love the music of a band! " This seems to be North High ' s theme song. Our most popular student band, led by Mr. Lynn Fitzgerald, is at it again, playing our favorite tunes and making our feet keep time. " The Best Band in the Land " is the title that our band deserves after its wonderful performances this year. At least in the opinion of North High ' s student body, this is the idea. Our twirlers are some of the best in the state, also. North High is very proud of them, especially LeNan Woodward, who also repre- sented the school in the Salad Bowl Princess contest. PERFORMERS — Twirlers Bothe, Woodward, Johnson, and Fisher pose during practice with Savittieri, band major. POM-PON GIRLS — Left from top: Schreiber, Azoyan, Flickinger, Tan- ner, Stilley. Right, from top: Sprinkle, Lilliveg, Flickinger, Ben- jamin, Nasser. These girls led us in our school songs at the games. We Had Plenty Of Enthusiasm As usual. North High led in student en- thusiasm and spirit. But it couldn ' t have done it without the popular pom-pon girls and cheerleaders. These girls led the student body in vocal enthusiasm at all the games. Boy cheerleaders would have been nice, but it seemed that all the boys that had the stamina and strength of the girls were on the teams. The cheerleaders did a good job of leading, introducing, and putting over new yells. The pom-pon girls composed some very original dances to such tunes as " Alexander ' s Ragtime Band " and " Dark Town Strutters ' Ball " . (1331 , f fs ' CHEERLEADERS — Kneeling: Muth- ler, Kastner. Standing: Lutterman, Simon, Miss Vv ' illiams, Wright, Mc- Burney. These are our peppy cheerleaders, who led our yells at the games. DRILL PLATOON — Above is the drill platoon that gave such a good exhibition at the Thanksgiving Day football oame in Montgomery Stadium. Training Is Essential For Defense The military department has always been a cause of pride to North High and it didn ' t let its Alma Mater down this year, either. The Rifle Team, composed of Stewart Hood, Bob Wolfe, Charles Cox, and Kenneth Palmer, won first place in state competition with adults and veterans of the wars. North High is proud of them, as it should be. An excellent drill platoon gave an exhibi- tion on Thanksgiving Day. This year, reviving the practice used during the last War, the Military Department has raised the flag every morning, to the accompaniment of a bugle. Along with the Phoenix Union, West High, Carver, and Tech high school military depart- ments, they presented the second Military Ball in April. It was a big success. The rifle team was presented its trophies in an assembly in the stadium. The entire Mili- tary department, in an awe-inspiring spec- tacle, marched onto the field in their respec- tive platoons. They went through various maneuvers. Several distinguished guests were present. MILITARY MEN — Left: Lt. Col. Ayers explains the operation of a bazooka to Fries, Orey, Guthrie, Robinson, Murphy, Benson, Richmond, Ross, Hoffee, Cox. Right: Mr. Howard Lampton of the American Legion presents the trophy for the state champion .30 caliber rifle team to Hood, Cox, and Palmer. HIGH STEPPERS — Top left; Williams, Hood, Palmer, Wolfe, East, Thomas, Preuss, and Cox holding trophies awarded for city championship .22 caliber match. Cox was the high individual of the tournament. Top right: Battalion officers. Cadet Lt. Col. Gene Ayers, Cadet Major Dick Guthrie, Cade ' Major Bill Boirum, and Cadet Captain Dick Kuhn. Bottom left: The R. O. T. C. cobr guard: Hoffee, Wolfe, Stewart, Larson. Bottom right: The rifle team, standing: Sgt. Hunter, Palmer, Thomas Williams, Preuss; kneeling: East, Cox, Wolfe, Hood. When It Comes, They ' ll Be Ready Lt. C. K. Spence, Assistant P. M.S. T., Ccmmandant of Cadets, North Phoenix High School, is the head of the North High mili- tary department. Sergeant Rex Hopper, who was the military instructor first semester, had to leave to enter active service. Sergeant Kenneth Hunter became the North High in- structor. Many of our teachers, including football coach Tom Black, had to leave at the beckon of Uncle Sam. The military department has been preparing for this emergency. Universal military training may be compulsory soon. If so, North High ' s military department is ready now, and will be ready whenever called. Military training might be a good idea for every boy. If he is to serve his country in the armed forces, he should have an idea what it will be like so he can prepare for it. The boys who are now in R.O.T.C. are doing just that. They are learning the military rules and how to obey orders. They are getting fundamental weapons training. Yes, these boys will be of good service to their country, if called ins I ' Assembly Schedule- North High is never in want for good assemblies, and this year was no exception. Besides the many exchange assemblies second semester, our own students staged many interesting and exciting ones. We had everything — musically from Bach to boogie, and dramatically from " Valley Forge " to " Garthur Odfrey. " PERFORMERS — Upper left: Joycs Sprinkle and John Kimball on their way to school in a Health Committee program. Upper rfght: Angelo Filigenzi plays his fabulous violin in an assembly given by the Music Department. Center left: Sue Schreiber sings " Put Your Shoes on, Lucy " with gestures. Center right: Darlys Barry and Marilyn Shumway receive their girls ' doubles tennis trophy from Mr. Perl Charles, President of the Phoenix Tennis Club. Left: Warren Downs, Dottie Chastain, and Dave Bliss in " Freedom ' s Challenge, " the patriotic assembly. (136) SENIOR Hl-Y — Front Row: Mr. Coleman, Douglass, Griesfer, Henderson, Davidson, Second Row; Mehl, Broadman, Allen, Prock, Shanks, Merrill, Sauder, Alcott, Soule. Stiteler. I ' m Another Guy From North — Hi! Members of an active North Hi-Y club took part in various projects this year that included making up bills for the legislature of Youth Government, entering basketball and swim- ming teams in the YMCA tournaments, sell- ing mechanical pencils, and traveling to Cali- fornia May 19 for a three-day sports tour of the coast museums. Although the club is open to all boys in any of the four classes, a grade average of 3 or better is required for membership. The Crusader and Lancer divisions are sponsored by Coaches Coleman and Stange- land respectively, and are headed by prexies Jack Powell and LaVerne Prock. i JUNIOR Hl-Y — Front Row: Coach Stangeland, Burton Miller, Moore, Prock, Hayward, Bill Miller, Godbehere, Tome. Second Row: Riggs, Seale, Sylvester, Fuller, Kleinman, Pavey, Aycock, McDonald, Mizer, (137) PARNASSUS SENIORS — Front Row: Sharpe, Grammar, Ayers, Wallace, Gwinner, Nance, Pennington. Second Row: Hess, Wolf, Simons, Lillevig, Smith, Spr.nkle, Kunze, Krenek, Harper, Casey, Henderson. Third Row: Odell, T. Smith, James, Tsutsumida, W ckerbarth, Brownlow, Saunders, Munsil, Epstein, Brown. Fourth Row: Morse, Copland, Foster, Gray, Jones, Wilfert, Berra, Tuerff, Brown, Himelstem, Dunne. These Are The North High Minded A total of 200 North High students made lastic society to which students with 14 or Parnassus honor rating this year. ' ° ' Qrade points are eligible. The club is the sponsor of the annual The Parnassus Club is the honorary scho- Awards Night and of the Brains Ball. PARNASSUS JUNIORS — Front Row: Clayton, Anthony, Hoffee, Morgan, Thomas, Stetson, Sargent, Fong. Second Row: Salt, McLeod, Garvick, Rayburn, Munsil, Kendall, Mohn, Kroloff, Phillips, Spotts. Third Row: Norgaard, Sloane, Everitt, Lindsay, Schmitz, Eddings, Ward, Robinson, Palmer, Gwinner. Fourth Row: Holic, Kloos, Edgerton, Bothe, Cooke, Russell, Cooley. (138) PARNASSUS SOPHOMORES — Front Row: Jenckes, Kendall, Wiese, Hurley, Broberg, Riggs, Cannon. Second Row: Wikle, Coombs, Brignall, Tait, Suggs, Semon. Third Row: Hinton, Graff, Merichell, Draper, Lutter, Mann, Munsil, Perkins, Malone, Severson. Fourth Row: Wiley, Stevenson, Martin, Chumbley, Kline, MacArthur, Steyaert, Lay, Mann, Anderson. They Can Be Sophs And Frosh, Too First semester officers included Nancy semester officers elected. They were Norman Krenek, president; and Gene Ayers, vice- Brown, president; Jody Harper, vice-presi- president. dent; Gene Ayers, secretary; and Pat Kunze, in late February a joint Parnassus meeting treasurer. The club is sponsored by Miss Ruth of the four classes was held and the second Adams and Mr. Robert Frank. (139) PARNASSUS FRESHMEN — Front Row: Loeffler, Johns, Boutell, Hetling, McFarlane, McElhannon, Liver- more, Clements, Clark, Fried, Plake. Second Row: Citron, Webb, Norberg, Knox, Ryden, Heil, Johnson, Walker, Meehan, Reichert, Yates, Larry. Third Row: Evans, Oerline, Teufel, Erbe, Brill, Thompson, Olsen, Moran, Roush, Sabine, Dawson, Harris. Fourth Row: Lee, Schafer, Landman, Schwartz, Owens, Burroway, Kalakay, Turano, Walters, Busby, Boerner, Holtgrewe. A.L.L. — Front Row: Meyers, Rugenstein, Multer, Williams, Boerner, Coffee, Knox, Mohn, Fuqua. Second Row: Rust, Pedersen, Loveless, Lutterman, Galbraith. Third Row: Penquite, Mattison, Hoaglin, Hunsaker, Walkington, Montgomery, Stewart, Vance. Fourth Row: Van ' t Kerkhoff, Koons, Kayler, Grammar, Spencer, Keys, tvans, Hoag- land. Latin And Literature Are Lucid New to North High this year is A.L.L. — Amici Latinae Linguae, freshman Latin club comprised of the Fresh Latin students of Miss Anna Schlicter. The club ' s name means Friends of the Latin Language. Headed by Mary Lynn Mohn, President; Janice Boerner, Vice-President; Julie Gaskins, Secretary-Treasurer, the classes met once a term for programs that included Latin reports, skits, and songs. Quill and Scroll is the International Honor- ary Society for High School Journalists. The purpose of the North High chapter is to en- courage, promote, and reward young people for achievements in the journalistic field. QUILL AND SCROLL — Front Row: Wyatt, Hildreth, Morse, Leedham. Second Row: Snow, Eccleson, Boerger, Humphrey, James, Manney. Third Row: Harper, Burton, Bluemle, Sharpe, Horowitz, Johnson. (140,1 !UI) LEGIO HONORIS — Front Row: Voorhis, Hatch, Anthony, Nylund, Peachy, Williams, Second Row: Drach, Mans- field, Gulzow, Phiegar, Moss, Taylor, Nylund, Thomas. Third Row: Keeling, Boyd, Martinie, Matanovich, Greenberg, Spandehl, Becker, Young, Hinton, Johnson, Townsend, Kalaf. Three ' Centuries ' Of Latin Scholars Legio Honoris Latin Club is divided into three sections called " Centuries " and com- posed ot the students of Miss Anna Schlicter ' s second year Latin classes. The club is headed by officers Hazel Wiley, George Drach, Bruce Anthony, Barbara Glendening, Marjorie Ny- lund, and Kay James. Two outstanding meetings of the year were " Come With Me to Ancient Rome " and a program of records, Orson Welles ' version of the Shakespearian play, " Julius Ceasar " . The Vergil Latin Club, also sponsored by Miss Schlicter, made two major amendments to its constitution this year: ( 1 ) adopted a plan to use gods ' and godesses ' names for the officers, and (2) changed the club title from Bellatores to Aenea Bellatores Collegae (ABC). Leading the gods and godesses were Steve Thomas, president; Joe Ann Nowell, secre- tary; Fairel White, treasurer; and Virginia Ketcham, Charlie Fries, and Shirley Rahn, program committeemen. BELLATORES AND A. B.C. — Front Row: Schmitz, Dunne, Thomas, Nowell. Second Row: White, Rahn, Ketcham, Willacher. Third Row: Fries, Acton, Gilson, Epstein, Morgan, Clayton. (141) mi ATTENDANCE COLLEC- TORS — Front Row: Williams, Wainscctt, Thomas, Brown, Christy, Soza. Second Row: Nunnally, Lepisto, Dunigan, Morningstar, Masteler, Third Row: Crow, Sloan, Bell, Ward, Sickler, Friedman. Service Is A Pleasing Key Word Each day many of the secretarial duties that must be done in the Principal ' s Office are attended to by non-solid credit-earning classes. The Assistant Secretaries in the Prin- cipal ' s Office work one period each day and have such duties as attending the switch- board, sorting out mail, waiting on the count- er, operating the lost and found department, running errands, taking phone messages, typing, and delivering the bulletin. Two girls in one of the classes come in before school to type and mimeograph the daily bulletin on their own time. The Attendance Collectors ' duties include collecting absence slips, delivering Honor Court summons, call slips, and notices, check- ing in absence slips, and filing notes and return slips. The Assistant Secretaries are sponsored by Mrs. Rebecca Clingman and the Attendance Collectors by Mrs. Mary Westby. ASSISTANT SECRETARIES — Franklin, Farrell, Bailey, Whitlatch, Tang, Eddings, Galbraith, Menichelli, Crow, Nunnally, Clemmer, Wackerbarth, Urschel, Wiley, Rees ' , Mrs. Clingman, Mrs. Hannah. PEPSIGS — Front Row: Grey, Gray, Lewis, Dillon, Mende, Leiblien. Second Row: Dittmer, Richards, Wolf, Tuertf, Manning, Hess. Third Row: Leiber, Kirby, Helmcke, Wildman, Leedham, Fried, Dameron. Fourth Row: Brett, Hoff, Larson, Dunne, Brown, Palmer, VVclcott. M Science — Hobby And Vocation The Aggie Club is the North High organi- zation that provides agricultural students who are interested a chance to study farming and livestock-raising in the field as well as the class room. The club, sponsored by Mr. I. F. Nichols, takes one field trip a month to put into prac- tical application the things that they learn in class. The aggies are headed by Bill Hagerty, president; Don Farenga, Vice-President; and Phil Phillips, Secretary-Treasurer. Another club putting into practical appli- cation the things they learn in class is the newly organized physics club, Pepsigs. This club is sponsored by Mr. Frank Gil- leland and headed by officers Margie Hess, President; Beverly Wolf, Vice-President; and Albert Leiber, Secretary-Treasurer. AGGIE CLUB — Mr. Nichols, Bates, Ford, Gross, Fox, Bertram, Phillips, Hagerty, Farenga, Risen, Murin, Coulter, Levine. .1 ' •» ' » Zi ' ♦.-.V i • h- ' ,• ' ■ vi TENNIS CLUB — Front Row: Riggs, D. Whitfield, Cook, Thomas, Greenberg, McElhanon, Richardson, Edberg, Dole, Pennington. Second Row: Miss Wilkinson, Crane, Larry, Hunsaker, Adamy, P. Bothe, LaRue, Larriva, Lane, N. Whitfield, McLauchlin, Johnson, Tait, Barry, Mr. Motter. Third Row: Leeke, Cox, Coleman, Crow, Kisner, Gram- mar, Bennett, Burrows, Bixby, Munsterman, Owens, Beckett, Knowles. Some Sports Last The Year Around North High takes pride in its Tennis Club, for tennis is one of the year-round sports that brings fame to the school. Besides participating in many smaller tour- naments, the group had members taking part in the Arizona Closed, Southwestern, and Arizona Open tennis tournaments. The club had a party early in the year and showed good records all the way through the 1950-51 season. Officers included Harriet Leeke, President; Darlys Barry and Steve Greenberg, Secretaries; and Beverly Cox, Treasurer. Another of the year-round sports is well represented in the North High Archery Club, which also participated in state tournaments. This club is sponsored by Miss Regna Brene- man and headed by Dick Moore, President; Pat Bartlett, Vice-President; and Madeline Bothe, Secretary-Treasurer. ARCHERY CLUB — Front Row: Jarvis, Gamron, Pribble, Cox, Prey, Wilson, Duster, McClintock, Swarthing, Price, Thomas, Wiese. Second row: Holcomb, Gleeson, Kloos, Bothe, Sieman, Moore, Frank, Bartlett, Vinyard, Inman. (144) CIVIL AIR PATROL CADETS — Front Row: Preuss, V. Montignam, G. Montignani, Hal- iforsen, P. Burtch, Ger- vasio. Second Row; Mr. Hathcock, Mad- dock, Cook, Fruge, Blake. Third Row: Ramson, Baird, C. Burtch, Davis, Smith, Kennelly. reparing For Defense Comes First o (■r r ofonco ,-nmoc firct A it-h thi= rnn will nn On a twn-wppk pnrsmnmpn Planning for defense comes firsf with the North High military clubs, the Reserved Officers ' Training Corps and the Civil Air Patrol Cadets. The two clubs study war and defense through field trips, plane rides, drill, inspec- tion, and observation. The main event this year for the CAPC was an all-expense-paid airplane ride to BIythe and back. The CAPC marched in the Armistice Day Parade. This summer the Phoenix Squad- ron will go on a two-week encampment at a military base. Main events for the ROTC were the annual Military Ball and the ROTC Banquet. The ROTC club sponsor was First Lt. Clarence Spence, and the officers were Cadet Captain Jule Grippen, President; Cadet Lt. Colonel Eugene Ayers, Honorary President; Cadet Captain Bill Boirum, Vice-President; Cadet First Lt. John Gray, Secretary-Treas- urer; and Cadet First Lt. Ray White, Sergeant- at-Arms. R.O.T.C. INITIATION- Fries, Boirum, Kuhn. -White, Preuss, Stewart, R.O.T.C. CLUB — Front Row: Preuss, Cox, Geyer, Wolfe, Stewart, Astrada, Anthony, Robin- son, Grey. Second Row: Guthrie, Sporleder, Boirum, Ross, Orey, Fries, White, Richmond, Thomas, Ayers, Kuhn. IMS) WHITE CAPS — Front Row: Perry, Johnson, Kayler, Pavlovich, Klein, Severson, Nelson, Meeham. Second Row: Firestone, Berra, Rogers, Ketcham, May, Walker, Jones, Miss Potthoff. Hard Work Can Also Be Fun Credit is due the hard-working members of the Stadium Club who have faithfully ushered at all of the North High football games for years. The club is sponsored by Mr. C. A. Brown. This year ' s officers included Loretta Turano, President; Faith Lynn, Vice-President; and Donna Guida, Secretary-Treasurer. One of the new clubs at North High this year was the White Caps, sponsored by Miss Lydia Potthoff, school nurse in charge of the Health Center. Members of the White Caps visited every Phoenix hospital to learn about the newest methods in treating the sick. Virginia Ketctiam, President; Ann Kayler, Vice-President; Pat Rogers, Treasurer; and Dona Pavlovich, Historian, were the club ' s officers. ■ " ■ ' STADIUM CLUB — Front Row: Johnson, Meehan, Turano, Hartman, Berry. Second Row: Click, Stepan, Benson, Imtu, Berry. Third Row: Mr. Brown, Walker, Slac, Olson, West. (146) LENSMEN ' S CLUB — Front Row: Holtzman, Burton, Multer, Noonan. Second Row: Shaw, War- ren, Hood, Knutson, Man- ney, Greenland, Ashby. Third Row: Mr. Nichols, Dittmer, Gary, Helmcke, Ramson, Tope, West, Morse, Johnson. Dot, Dot, Dash, And Lots Of Flash Field trips, photo contests, speeches, and slide showings are featured each year by the North High Lensmen ' s Club. The group, which meets regularly every week, is spon- sored by Mr. I. F. Nichols. The Lensmen ' s biggest event this year was the " Photo-Beauty " contest which was open to all North High students from March 15 to April 15. The winning entry was judged on the way in which the subject was presented rather than the photographic technique or the model to allow the box-camera amateur an equal chance with the more advanced photog- rapher. The club officers were Russ Johnson, President; K en Knutson, Vice-President; and Stewart Hood, Secretary-Treasurer. The Livewires Club, sponsored by Mr. Vernon Hathcock, is North High ' s successful radio experimenting club. The " hams " learn about, build, and operate radios and trans- mitters. Florida and Missouri are two of the Eastern states that have been reached on the amateur radios. Rodney Davis was the Livewires Club Presi- dent. ( 1 471 f .l Oj- ' BARIUMTRIBROMOBUTANOL — Front Row: Henderson, Kendall, James, Jolley, Smith. Second Row: Guthrie, Abbott, Iverson, Crosson, Olsen, Hess, Ayers. Third Row: Gay, Wallace, Douglass, Nance, Mr. Williams. For These The Fun Is Most Important , Bariumtribromobutanol is a North High social club that meets every few weeks at various members ' homes for fun and good times. This year ' s officers included Frank Henderson, President; Bob Douglass, Gene Ayers, Pat Crosson, and Peg Kendall, Vice- Presidents; Helen Olson and Margie Hess, Secretaries; and Dick Guthrie, Treasurer. Initiates included Pat Crosson, Helen Ol- son, Gene Nance, Connie James, Joe Ann Nowell, Peg Kendall, Sharon Leedham, Susie Smith, and Wava Iverson. The Y-Teens is a national teenage girls ' social and service club sponsored by the Young Women ' s Christian Association. Activities this year included a Valentine dance, a trip to Rosemary Lodge, an inter- club council dinner, several speakers, a me- chanical pencil sale, and a new-members tea. Jewel Calhoun was the Y-Teen President; Donna Burnell, Vice-President; and Carol Cox, Treasurer. Y-TEENS — Front Row: Krause, Cox, Burtch, Calhoun, Anders. Second Row: Gilbert, Aldridge, Beadle, Howard, Schramke, Montignani. Third Row: Farone, Montignani, Schuff, Miss Montgomery. (148) O.B.E. — Harper, Menefee, Miss Daou, Manker, Bashkingy, Morari, Crockett, Ur- schel, Sanders, Yerian, Brownlow, Berra, Schaal, Edgerton, Vath, Wilson. Careers Must Be Planned And Practiced Among the officers of the 1950-51 North High Future Homemakers of America were Sue May Tang, President; Bradlee MacArthur, Vice-President; Mary Severson, Secretary; Donna McWilliams, Treasurer; and Lona In- man. Historian. The FHA club made cookies for the Moon- light and Memories Ball and the Girls ' League Mother-Daughter Tea, attended several meet- ings of their district, the Thunderbirds, and sent representatives to the state convention June 3, 4, and 5. For anyone interested in going into the business field. North has a newly organized Order of Business Efficiency Club, the pur- pose of which is to develop business skills. The officers of the new club were Joy Sanders, President; Alice Menefee, Vice- President; Sue Schaal, Secretary; and Frances Vath, Treasurer. m (149) ports in the Heart of the Desert have a great advantage over other localities because of the delightful weather conditions for all types of activities. Even in the middle of winter, Mustang athletes can train in shirt sleeves and shorts. Fair play and good sportsmanship have led our teams to victory and honors in all divisions of sports. Win or lose, the teams carry on for the honor of the school. Even for those who do not make the teams, the athletic de- partment provides healthful recreation for all wishing to parti- cipate. Intramural and classroom teams enjoy the thrilling excitement of wholesome competition. Sports are continuing to be the foundation for America ' s health. K ' ll i (150) 1 ' Hi ( .. « ' « ' «•: •«■-« ■,4i « " ' r.| ' iV.i • -i ' a » ,t il A -- ' = i; VARSITY FOOTBALL — Front Row: b v - , Hannah ( •; ' , ■■ cott, Burk, Marlev, Pculcs, W r.jr.i, ,■.■,_:„;•,, Piper, Merrill, Powell, Davidson (MgrJ, Watson (Mgr.). Second Row: Coach Black, Lusk, Sauder, Pateman, Glaze, Gotlieb, G, Mitcham, Lee, Prock, Lerch, Vance, Coach Coleman. Third Row: Stiteler, Soule, Douglass, Harris, Evans, Meibert, Pace, Spencer, Hook, J. Mitcham. ' f- This Team — The Team Of The Year This year ' s Mustang football team, while not winning the state title or even the city, proved to be the best in many years. Losing only to Mesa and tied only by Phoenix Union, the powerful Mustangs proved too much for such Titans of football strength as Compton of California, last year ' s Southern California champions, and Santa Barbara, runner-up last year. Probably the Mustangs ' biggest win was the crushing 45-6 defeat of Tucson, which had been seeded top team in the state as the season started. Biggest individual stars for North High were Kemper Marley, Bob " Rookie " Melton, Ray Mariani, and Gene Mitcham. All were named to the All-State team first string. Guard Gus Poulos was named to the second team, and Jay Dee Merrill received honor- able mention. The Mustangs started the season by beat- ing West High by a 33-14 count. They then lost their only game, to Mesa by a 21-13 score. Two of the touchdowns were scored on sleeper plays and provided the winning margin. Then come the big upset over Tucson, followed by a victory over Compton, 26-14. Glendale was smashed, 33-0; and Santa Bar- bara was beaten in an exciting offensive game, 48-28. North next outscored Yuma, 33-0. A big buildup preceded the St. Mary ' s game, but the Mustangs blasted the Knights as they had Yuma, 33-0. Two weeks of intensive work built up the Mustangs for the Phoenix Union clash. North Phoenix was hurt by Curtis Lee ' s ineligible status and by the fact that Bill Glaze suffered a broken collarbone. With a depleted back- field further hampered by Don Lusk ' s sprained ankle and by Leroy Sauder ' s dis- located shoulder, the Mustangs were lucky to be able to come back from a 13-20 deficit with little time remaining. Big Gene Mitch- am smashed around right end for a six pointer. With the weight of the world on his broad shoulders, Bob Vance kicked the con- version, giving the Mustangs a tie for the game and a tie for the city championship. (152) GLAZE RUNS GAUNTLET — Bill Glaze (Above) escapes from the clutches of would-be Yuma tacklers as Curtis Lee lays a block on the safety man. DROPPED — Curtis Lee (Below) racks up Jay Smith in North ' s only loss to Mesa. Score in the game, always one of the toughest of the year, was 21-13. Winning Ways Winning letters this year were Bill Glaze, Curtis Lee, Gene Mitcham, Jerry Gotlieb, Ralph Pateman, Jay Dee Merrill, Norman Brown, Don Liem, Jerry Stiteler, Bill Burk, Wayne Harris, Kemper Marley, Tom Piper, Bob Evans, Bob Melton, Gus Poulos, Bob Douglass, Gary Spencer, Ray Mariani, Jack Powell, Ronnie Alcott, Stanford Lerch, Leroy Sauder, Gene Prock, Don Lusk, Bob Vance, Chuck Soule, Ralph Pace, and Jess Mitcham. (153) DON ' T DROP IT — Burk grabs a Gotlieb pass for a first down against Phoenix Union, Marley Merrill Pateman Alcott Mariani (154) Melton Mite ha Harris Gotlieb END OF THE LINE— Gene M i tcha m is dropped near Tucson ' s goal line. (155) GET THAT MAN! — We hope that this year ' s two starting junior backs will be as hard to stop as Curtis Lee and Gene Mitcham were in the Yuma game. Although things might have seemed to the Yumans as bad as the picture looks, we ' ll have to admit that our sports photographer confessed to making a double exposure. The two helmeted lads in the inset are Bob Vance and Leroy Sauder. Well -Coached Players Make The Teams That Win The Games TOUGH TWO! — Tom Black and Cecil Coleman, head coach and backfield coach of the 1950 football squad, grin and look to the future. With Coach Black now in the FBI, Coach Coleman will take over as head mentor next season. (156) IN DEFIANCE OF GRAVITY — Curtis Lee cuts sharply around end against Santa Barbara. Lee took all offensive honors in this game. Spills And Thrills Spell Action SEASON ' S RECORD Date 0pp. NP Sept. 22 — W. High ...-14-33 Sept. 29 — Mesa 21-13 Oct. 6 — Tucson 6-45 Oct. 12 — Compton ...14-26 Oct. 20 — Glendale .... 0-33 Oct. 27 — St. Barb 28-48 Nov. 4 — Yuma 0-33 Nov. 10 — St. Mary ' s .. 0-33 Nov. 23— P. U 20-20 (157) SIX POINTS — Jay Dee Merrill scores on a long heave from Gotlieb early in the Turkey Day game. The Mustang Heroes Run Wild MITCHAM SPRINTS FOR GOAL! — The big fullback slashes forward toward the goal with only Jim Eslinger to stop him. (158) I _ J. V. FOOTBALL — Front Row: Jamison, Ralston, Miller, Broadman, Coppinger, Ryan, DeWitt, Hill, Patterson, Meyer. Second Row: Bellion (Mgr.), Norris, Rose, Regman, Greenwood, Gray, Hobe, Fuller, Rhodes, Walters, Latham, McKenzie. Third Row: Coach Mann, Hill, Chuka, Griesser, Matanovich, Lowell, McDowell, Ashmore, Al- kire, Holmes, Forster. These Will Be The Stars Of Next Fall Finishing up with an upset over Phoenix Union, North ' s Colts came along fast after a weak early season. They finished the season with a 5-win, 4-loss record. Starring for the Colts were Charlie Ralston, Don Gray, and Nat Hill. This Junior Varsity team will form the majority of next year ' s varsity. North High ' s Pony football team made a record of six wins, three losses, and one tie. Victories included V est High, Phoenix Union, Mesa, Glendale, St. Mary ' s and Mesa again. In the last game of the season, the ponies tied with Phoenix Union. Burton Miller, Sammy Garza, Dick Byrd, Robin Moore, Phil Hunter, and Jerry Molum- by starred for the Frosh this year. FRESHMAN TEAM — First Row: Juett, Teagarden, Holton, Hale, Petyak, Jackson, Godbehere, Owens, Sumner, Stevens. Second Row: Coach Stangeland, Cambell, Quinn, Pavey, Hunter, Moore, Fulton, Centner, Bird. Clark, Sutton, Coach Belluzzi. Third Row: Prock, Sellers, Bailey, Garza, Denton, Cooley, Brashears, Molumby, Tome, Miller, Pew (Mgr.). V 159) VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Alkire (Mgr.), Melton, Schilleman, Bretzing, Wcolford, Hannelly, L. Prock, G. Prock, Hanna (Mgr.). Second row: Coach Mann, Burk, Mitcham, Davis, Lee, Craig, Jacques, Stiteler, Hall. The Squad Had A Slow Start Turning in a sensational performance after the new year began, the North High basket- ball squad bounced back after losing four of its first five games — to West High, Mesa, Tucson, and Phoenix Union in December. Boasting only a win over weak Glendale, the Mustang cagers entered the new year with a feeling of uncertainty. But they ground out wins over Yuma, St. Mary ' s, West High, Phoe- nix Tech, Amphitheater, Carver, Prescott, Tucson, and Glendale in the new year as they came back strong. In 1951 the Mustang five lost but two games in regular play, dropping decisions to Mesa and to Phoenix Union. Showing plenty of speed in their fast break attack, the Hosses upset powerful Tucson, 53-51, for the biggest v in of the season. North High finished in fourth place in the Class A standings, with Phoenix Union, Tuc- son, and Mesa winning spots ahead of the Horses. Phoenix Union was forced to forfeit all but five games due to the ineligible Carlos Holland and so officially finished eighth, with the Badgers of Tucson taking the title and the Mustangs grabbing third spot. In tournamnet play, which followed the regular season, the North five slapped down Prescott to the tune of 6 1 -43, as Jerry Stiteler stood out with a 25 point effort. The following night the Mustangs were forced to face the ultimate winner of the tour- ney, Mesa. With one minute to go North was within one point of the desperate Rabbits. After failing to stall successfully. Mesa drove in and racked up a goal that spelled defeat for the Mustangs. The final score was 47 for Mesa and 44 for North. The next night Mesa slipped by cold Phoenix Union to snatch tour- nament honors. Letter winners for North included Stiteler, Burk, Mitcham, Schilleman, Jimmy Jacques, Don Lee, Gene Prock, Lavern Prock, Clarence Hall, Jack Davis, Frank Craig, and Tom Han- nelly. North High finished the regular season with a 16-6 record as they completed their second year under the outstanding tutelage of Coach Billy Mann. HERE ' S WHAT TO DO! — Coach Billy Mann points out flaws in the Yuma squad during a time-out period. North High players left to right are Gene Prock, Jerry Stiteler, Jim Jacques, Gene Mitcham, and Bill Burk. Manager Jimmie Hanna listens in. ■ 160) FINGERTIP TUSSLE — Left: Don Lee and Jerry Stifeler go up in an attempt to grab the ball away from two tall opponents from Phoenix Tech. Right: Stiteler brings down the ball after a missed Coyote set shot. But They Burned It Up Later SEASON ' S RECORD Date Team 0pp. N.P. Dec. 8 Vv. Phoenix 32 31 Dec. 15 Glendale 50 56 Dec. )6 Mesa 36 29 Dec. 21 Phx, Union 57 44 Dec. 22 Tucson 63 43 Jan. 5 Yuma 37 58 Jan. 6 Amphi. 35 62 Jan. 12 Phx. Tech 66 76 Jan. 13 Prescott 39 53 Jan. 19 St. Mary ' s 48 59 Jan. 20 W. Phoenix 36 51 Jan. 26 Mesa 66 40 Jan. 27 Tucson 51 53 Feb. 2 Glendale 41 71 Feb. 3 Carver 69 76 Feb. 9 Amphi. 46 71 Feb. 10 Yuma 52 61 Feb. 16 Prescott 43 69 Feb. 17 Phx. Tech 47 55 Feb. 24 Phx. Union 54 49 State Tournament Mar 1 Prescott 43 61 Mar 2 Mesa 47 44 HERE ' S HOW — Mustang Coach, Billy Mann, drives in between Jack Davis and Clarence Hall in the pre- season faculty-varsity encounter. •ji ■ (161) Plenty Of Action HARDWOOD PLAY — Left: Jerry Stiteler strains upward to snatch a rebound from a Mesa player in the first meeting of the two teams. Lower left: Jimmy Jacques lays up a two-pointer against a scrappy West High team as the Mustangs won this battle held in the P.U. gym. Lower right: With a left-handed pushup, Bill Burk scores a two-pointer against Phoenix Tech ' s tall five in the initial engagement between the two squads. J. V. BASKETBALL — Front Row: Coach Coleman, Youngbloom, Gray, Warner, Patterson, Cheuvront (Mgr.) Second Row: Haig, Davis, Lusk, Soule. Third Row: Suter, Mitcham, Brown, Catlin. We ' ll Be Depending On Them Showing an unusual flare of brilliance, one junior, had a less successful year, winding Mustang junior cagers gave coach Billy Mann up with 8-won, 12-lost. reason to smile as the freshman squad turned Junior varsity co-captains elected were Bill in a spectacular 12-4 record. The junior var- C?vis and Don Gray. Captain of the fresh- sity squad, composed of nine sophomores and man cagers was Jerry Molumby. 1163 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — Front Row: Kelly, Elliot Gcdbehere, Vanderhoff, Van ' t Kirkhoff, Denton, Miller. Second Row: Miller, Aubuchon, Aycock, Molu-nby, Hayward, Garza, Coach Stangeland. Third Row: Emerson, Winters, Dupree, Clemmer, Squires, Tome, Pavey. VARSITY BASEBALL — Front Row: Davidson (Mgr.), Powell, Mitcham, Bandelier, Poulos, Whitmore. Second Row: Watson (Mgr.), Zinc, Sauder, Glaze, Watson, Wright, Lewis, Shanks, Hanna (Mgr.). Third Row: Burk, Griesser, Murphy, Lee, Melton, Davis, Coach Coleman. Those Hard-Hitting Mustangs . . . After the North High Mustangs had won the Class A championship with only two losses, they entered the State Tournament as definitely the team to beat. Dropping games only to Mesa and Glen- dale in Class A competition. Coach Cecil Coleman ' s squad proved itself a well balanced team. An excellent hurling staff headed by Donnie Lee, Bob Bandelier, and Bill Glaze, pitched many fine games during the season. The peak of effectiveness was Donnie Lee ' s no-hit performance against St. Mary ' s strong nine. The State Tourney came too late for re- porting here. AROUND THE BASES — Left: Pitcher Donnie Lee slides into third only to be tagged out by Richener of Mesa. Center: Dick Griesser leaps high to score on his grand slam home run against the Jackrabbits. Upper right: Gene Mitcham slugs out a Phoenix Union pit ch. Lower right: Bob Melton rounds the bases on a four-base blast against Mesa. 1164) b 7 JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL — Front row; Cheuvront, Guran, Suter, Meyer, Second row; Broadman, Kleinman, Roper, Virden, Turner, Calhoun, Baker, Esgar, Alkire. Third row; Nelson, Shedd, O ' Dell, Trammell, Prock, Huskey, Greisser, Coach Mann. . Batter Up And Down State Heaviest hitters for the Horses in the 1951 season included third baseman Bob " Rookie " Melton, outfielder Dick Griesser, and catcher Jack Davis. Smashing the jinx held over other North High athletic teams by Mesa, the Mustangs, behind Donnie Lee, beat the Jackrabbits. Previously Mesa and Glendale had been the only teams to beat the Mustangs. Glendale was the only team to shut out the champs, Ray Sorenson doing the job. Living up to the reputation of North High junior varsity and freshman teams, the Colts and Ponies both had successful seasons under Coaches Billy Mann and Bob Rippel. FRESHMAN BASEBALL — Front row: Guy, Aubushon, Molumby, Stevens, Watson, Madden, Centner. Kneeling; Kaley, Miller, Ulmer, Heyward, Kelley, Cheuvront, Brock, Price. Standing; Low, Jett, Brashears, Watson, Clemmer, Pavey (Capt.), Dale, Mancuso, Coach Rippel. VARSITY TRACK — Front row: Merrill, Gotlieb, Windhorn, McFeeters, N. Marley, Breedlove, Sylvester. Second row: Marks, Ide, Jeffrey, Hill, Schramke, Hook, Copeland. Third row: Mclver, Fields, Scarborough, Harris, Brown, Swing, Staich, Coach Stangeland. Keeping Track - No Easy Task! NOT ENOUGH — Gene Fuller of Phoe- nix Union ekes out a close win over Norman Marley in the mile run. Marley had come back spectacularly after being spilled on a turn early in the city championship race. North High ' s track team had a brand new Coach, former Glendale mentor James Stangeland. With a few veterans returning, Stangeland fashioned a power- ful spike squad which annexed both the City and Arizona Relay titles. Gordon Windhorn, who performed in the high hurdles, low hurdles, broad jump, 100-yard dash, and relay rose from an obscure sprinter last year to one of 1951 ' s finest prep spikesters. Jim McFeeters and Norman Marley returned from last year ' s group of long distance runners and performed more than ade- quately. Gene Scott, J. D. Merrill, Jim Marks, Charlie Scarborough, and Stan Staich were important cogs in the Horse Racers. Joe Ledwidge and Bob Fields held up the high jump; Jerry Gotlieb, the pole vault. Kemper Marley, Bob Swing. Norman Brown, Gene Mitcham, Wayne Harris, and Mark Jeffrevs starred in the weights. The Junior Varsity clii-naxed a successful season by downing Phoenix Union, 57-53. Middle d ' stmce man Stan Staich, hurdler Jack Hill, vaulters Jim Breedlove and Howard Hook, and High jjir.per Larry Ide were some of the Colt stalwarts. For the first time in North ' s history there was a Freshman spike squad. Eric Kolberg ' s pea-greeners were undefeated against Frosh competition and con- tributed four men to varsity and J. V. competition. They were Mel Westover, Wayne Patrick, Busch Clark, and Al Tome. (166) t CITY MEET — Left: Kemper Marley pre- pares to make his record breaking discus throw. Upper right: Gordon Windhorn takes one of his frequent hurdle wins. Lower right: Gene Scott, Jay Dee Merrill, and Jim McFeeters finish one-two-three in the vital 440 race. J. V. TRACK — Front row: Jeffrey, Pattee, Breedlove, Harvey, Schramke, Entrekin. Second row: Coach Stangeland, Cooper, Hook, Haig, Staich, Downing. (i« : (167, GIRL ' S TENNIS — Varsity, Front Row: Crane, Cox, Leeke, Larry, Lance, Barry, Shumway. Junior Varsity, Second Row: Miss Wilkinson, Kisner, Burrows, DeMund, Tait, Knowles. Tennis Becomes A Major Mustang Sport Coming through with their best tennis team in the school ' s history the girls, under the direction of Miss Catherine Wilkinson, went through an undefeated season conquer- ing, West Phoenix, Glendale, Mesa, Yuma, and Tucson. Darlys Barry captured the 15 and under singles event in the Southwestern tournament and teamed with Marilyn Shumway to take the doubles. Harriet Leeke and Mary Lou Crane reached the finals in the Arizona Closed Doubles. The boys ' team had a season record of 1 1 wins and 3 losses, while reaching the finals in the Arizona Closed singles and doubles at Arizona State. Ben Grammar and Pete Dunne will be the only graduating seniors, BOYS ' TENNIS — Front Row: Coach Cary, Riggs, Edberg, Tatum, Fries, Dunne, Whitfield. Second Row: Thomas, Greenberg, Grammar. (168) " " S ii,: ORGANIZERS — Members of the G.A.A. Cabinet. Front Row: Lutz, Griner, Phelps. Back Row(3cott, Beck- ett, Hanenburg, Crane, Montignanl. Girls Work Hard At Play Great advocates of sunshine and fresh air are the members of the Girls ' Athletic Associ- ation. Two times a week they meet to take part in numerous sports activities that are offered to them. They enjoy such sports as Softball, basketball, speedball, volleyball, archery, and badminton. These girls are very proficient in their sports and win many times in Valley Tourna- ments and in other contests. Members of the G.A.A. cabinet were Re- gina Hanenburg, G.A.A. president; Valerie Montignani, vice-president; Joanne Lutz, sec- retary; Bertha Scott, treasurer; Jackie Beckett, senior representative; Mary Lou Crane, junior representative; Mary Lou Griner, sophomore representative; Karen Phelps, freshman repre- sentative. They have been very successful G.A.A. leaders this year, and the members and the school are proud of the work they have done to bring fame to the organization and the institution. STARS — G.A.A. All Stars. Front Row: Beckett, Bennett, cott anenburg, Montignani, Moses, Single- ton, Romely, Cox, Leeke. Second Row: Vv ' ackerbarth, SchmeTTTrig; Thomas, Gossett, Phillips, Vierck, Miller, Munsil, Grammar, Bixby, Griner. II M (169) G.A.A. SENIORS — Front Row: Beckett, Wilson, Bryan, Lutz. Back Row: Montignani, Hanenburg, Dykstra, Munsil, Phillips. G.A.A. Members Are Numerous . . . I One of the big events of the year is the camping trip that the members of G.A.A. take to Prescott. They usually go in the spring for a weekend. They go up in an open truck, singing songs, playing ukes, and having a good time in gen- eral. They use the Camp Fire Girls ' Camp, ch affords them the comfort of cabins. On vening the girls provide entertainment for each other. Everyone must participate or a penalty is in order. The Sunday morning church service is held outdoors in the woods, which makes a very beautiful setting. The girls prepare and con- duct the services. Another activity that they enjoy is hiking in the area surrounding their camp. The whole trip is an immense success and everyone re- turns tired but happy. r JUNIORS— F A. JUNIORS — Front Row: Cox, KlooSjj.£e ody, Bothe, Owens, Bixby, Leeke. Back Row: Crane, Thompson, Farr, Romley, Singleton, Loskot, Moses,(Qcott? G.A.A. SOPHOMORES — Front Row: Voorhis, Vierck, Gleason, Mastaler, Miller, Eaton, Montignani, Jackson. Back Row: Munsil, Knutson, LaRue, Griner, Silva, Gossett, Thomas, Sprague, Shumway, Halvorsen, Luttermann, Burrows. . . . And Their Activities Are Varied Every year the members of G.A.A. have a lot of fun initiating new members into the club. Usually one school day is dedicated to making the pledges ' lives as miserable as pos- sible. The girls are not allowed to wear any lip- stick, and their hair must be in pin curls or in little pigtails all over their heads. The clothing they wear, usually inside out or backwards, is a cause of much amusement to all who see them. However, one thing that makes this initia- tion ceremony rather uncomfortable for the spectators is the very strong aroma of raw onions and cheap perfume. To conclude their initiation that evening the pledges are made to submit to the further dictates of the members, after which they receive their membership cards and are glad- ly welcomed into the association. Although the initiation process may seem to be a little bit rough, it is really all in fun and the pledges get as much pleasure out of it as the members do. (171 G.A.A. FRESHMEN — Front Row: Phelps, Karam, Wolf, Coleman, Salmon. Hays, Wolfe, McNully, Baldwin, Smith, Wheeler. Second Row: Kisner, Heindrich, Bothe, Bacon, Phacas, Hollander, Hildreth, Prentice, R. Smith, Glover, Heizer, Toledo, Vance. Third Row: Barry, Nelson, Romano, Wackerbarth, Radcliff, Domsher, Castleberry, Larriva, Brant, ' Bolin, o ' demar, Cline, Moses. Fourth Row: Simmons, Walker, Kozaczka, Crockett, Anders, Thayer, Gram- mer, Connor, Bennett, May, Sullivan, Van Ess, Thompson, Babcock, Ridgley. : ;i|y jci TOSS UP — Members of the opposing basketball teams wait anxiously as their teammates jump for the b ll. Stars Win Honors For North High Towards the end of the year the G.A.A. has a banquet for all of its members. At this dinner letters are awarded to the girls for their athletic skill. Also awarded at this time is the gold cup that goes to the most out- standing athlete for the past four years. It is an honor to receive this cup, and the girl takes great pride in winning it. Copping honors in the Sixth Annual State Badminton and Archery Tournament this spring were Regina Hanenburg and Valerie Montignani, who won first place in the bad- minton doubles. Jackie Beckett won second place in the second singles, and Pat Bartlett took second place in the archery meet. WINNERS ALL — Right: Winners in the State Badmin- ton and Archery Tournament are Valerie Montignani, Regina Hanenburg, Jackie Beckett, and Pat Bartlett. Below: Girls in P. E. class carry on an exciting game of basketball. i Qongratulations to the Class of 1951 Abbott Realty 5329 N. 12th Street Phone 5-8387 CONCRA TULA TIONS to V.)51 C.RADUATES of NORTH HIGH ANDERSON INSURANCE ROBERT A. MacFARLANE ■! 10 Luhrs Tower AGENCY Phoenix DUINK BARQS IT S €;OOC) Barq ' s Bottling Co. 1501 S. Central Phoenix. Arizona Bernards JEWELRY JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS Watch — Jewelry Repair — Diamond Setting MANUFACTURING Phone 3-3326 117 North First Avenue Phoenix, Arizona ' 1 Congratulations TO THE CLASS OF ' 51 and Best Wishes to the Students of North Phoenix High School AMERICAN LEGION Luke-Greenway Post No. 1 364 North Seventh Ave. (173) -at Barrows Romantic Gift for Girl Graduates Many Styles and Finishes The gift she will always remember ... so beautiful ... so sweet of cedar aroma, and so practical, too. A Lane is a safe place for a ' l those precious things every girl collects, and treasures. It ' s the one gift she ' ll cherish forever. beautiful mahogany . . . modern blond oak . rich tone walnut . . . light tone Avodire Prices 49.95 and up Small deposit will hold any Chest ior later delivery. EASY BUDGET TERMS 38 So. First St. Phone 3-4 151 B arrows yOUR SIORf FOR IHf HOUlf Buy on our Easy Terms LANE Cedar Hope Chest The Friendly Store Since 1911 (174) CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF 1951 from ARIZONA BONDED TERMINIX CO. Member World ' s Largest Termite Control Organization The Only Bonded Company 2815 N. Central Phone 5-4135 You ' re onYour Way It ' s a long, hard climb; true! But if you aim high enough, any labor involved in the climb upward will pay oft in results many times over. Remember always that Education is one of our most priceless possessions. Cherish it— use it well— it will be of utmost value to you in attaining your pinnacle of success! UP Best Wishes to the CLASS OF ' 51 S. H. KRESS CO. 22 W. WASHINGTON Olfice Furniture Student ' s Note Books Loose Leaf Binders Heinze, Bowen :28 We Harrington, Inc. :1 Washington Fhone 4-4179 Tom Chauiicey Jeweler DIAMONDS — GIFTS — WATCHES Registered Jeweler — American Gem Society 40 EAST ADAMS APPAREL FOR MEN SINCE 1897 • HICKEY-FREEMAN and 9 OXXFORD CLOTHES • CAVANAGH HATS " TOPS " IN SPORTSWEAR THE NEW McDOUGALL CASSOU 130 NORTH CENTRAL PHONE 3-7018 (175) i B ' dtmore Hardware Variety 2408 East Thomas Road Phoenix, Arizona Phone 6-2205 LESCHER AND MAHONEY ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS PHOENIX - ARIZONA Your Neighborhood Drug Store Olseti ' s Pharmacy PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS McDowell Rd. and 16th Street FREE DELIVERY Phone 3-0001 Phoenix, Arizona CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF ' 51 Washington at First Street Phoenix, Arizona Congratulations Graduation Class of 1951 Compliments CHAMBERS TRANSFER STORAGE CO. Established 1923 A Household Institution for MOVING • PACKING • SHIPPING ACROSS THE STREET OR ACROSS THE NATION PHONE 4-4141 301 S. 4th Avenue Phoenix, Arizona MUSIC!! ALL KINDS at ALL TIMES ANY TIME OF THE DAY . . . ANY TIME OF THE WEEK YOU ' LL FIND THE BEST LISTENING at the 960 spot on your dial KOOL THE CBS STATION (176) i HANDY — Hundreds of North High stu- dents took part in the Annual Masque of the Yellow Moon April 27 and 28. For weeks ahead crafts, art, and homemaking classes were busy with props and costume prepara- tions. Upper: At work in crafts class are Jim Powers, Margie Craw- ford. Donna Aldridge, and Ann Richey. Lower: Cutting out Masque costumes are Beverly Jo Beckerleg, Shirley Howard, Pau- line Casto, Phyllis Hughes, and Colleen Walker. Compliments of Eratf s Ice Cream " A HOME TOWN PRODUCT " EAT MORE BRATT ' S ICE CREAM IT ' S YOUR BEST FOOD Allen Luhrs — James O ' Malley — John Luhrs Luhrs Insurance Agency Telephone 3-3129 17 W. Jefferson Ground Floor — Luhrs Bldg. Phoenix, Arizona Compliments of HAMP ' S HOBBY SHOP Model bu ' dcUng builds model boys TRAINS - BOATS - AIRPLANES - CRAFTS W i ' M 226 East McDowell (Next to the Post Office) (177) BAND INSTRUxVIENTS Selmer Bundy INSTRUMENT RENTAL PLAN INSTRUMENT REPAIRS Leedy Ludwig Buescher SHEET MUSIC TEACHING MATERIALS CLASSICAL and SACRED MUSIC BAND AND ORCHESTRA FOLIOS PIANOS Chickering Fischer Story Clark Lester " Betsy Ross " PIANO RENTAL PLAN USED, OVERHAULED PIANOS PowSj MUSIC COMPANY 126-128 West Adams Street 8-2602 " Best fVishes to the 1951 Graduating Class from arston Supply Company Sporting Goods School Supplies 324 N. Central Avenue Phone 4-5651 Phoenix, Arizona SPORTS COM Tailored by Hart Schaffner S Marx Luxurious softness that hides a rugged stamina. These fine Pan American Shet- lands, in many patterns are exclusively I anny ' s. You ' ll like yourself when you wear your Pan American sport coat. ' S (178) SUMMER COURSES STARTING JUNE 1 1 REFRESHER BEGINNING CLASSES GREGG COLLEGE OF COMMERCE 1302 NORTH CENTRAL AVENUE BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATES OF 1951 Millam A Wikle 22 East Monroe J 4cQrew PRINTERY PHOENIX 601 EAST ADAMS • Binding • Printing • Engraving • Ruling PRINTERS OF HIGP [ SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS (179) Photo Finishing — " Best in the West " THE PHOTO SHOP WITH THE RED AND YELLOW FRONT 225 N. Central Phone 3-9236 Your Eastman Kodak Dealer Since 1929 EDWARD L. VARNEY ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS Phone 4-9452 Paramount Theater Building OTTO STEIN Music Exchange 205 W Adams Phoenix, Arizona 1902-1951 49 YEARS OF SERVICE TO THRIFTY MINDED PEOPLE o J. C. Penney Co. - Retail Stores- HOWARD STOFFT (Tucson) YUMA STATIONERS (Yuma) A SERVICE ORGANIZATION FOR ARIZONA PETERSON. BROOKE, STEINER £. WIST sl ■ Retail Stores- PETERSON-BROOKE STEINER (Prescolt) PBSW (Saiford) also in Flagstaii 530 W. Washington — PHOENIX — Phone 2-2301 ARIZONA DISTRIBUTORS 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 lor SCHOOL — CHURCH — OFFICE — INDUSTRY (180) o « (l .J o o Tihrx)n ©8can ABAMi AT RMT ST. SPORTSWEAR and CASUAL CLOTHES for Young Men and Women in the Newest Styles by the Best Designers in the Finest Quahty and you ' ll be pleasantly surprised at the moderate prices FIRE -AUTOMOBILE CASUALTY BURGLARY zikiUif ¥tM WHk YOUR INQUIRIES SOLICITED Who Is your " Best Friend? You think it ' s Eleanor — or Pat — or Tod. But perhaps it isn ' t. Maybe your best friend doesn ' t ever have a name! You will find, as you go along, that the best friend you ' ll ever hove is Money In The Bank! Take this hint and open a savings account — no matter how small — with us. First ] [«riONAi BANK f Arizona 4sr PHOENIX ELOYSOMERTONTEMMSYUAAA L MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION (181) SCRIPT READERS — Early in the fall, after being selected to take some of the leading parts in the play, " Cyrano de Bergerac, " these players got together to study the script together. Seated are George Mitchell, who took the part of Christian; Charles Davis, Rageneau; Yvonne Tyler, Roxanne; and Lee Perry, De Guiche. Standing is Ken Brown, who was the student understudy to the part of Cyrano. Seven Stores To Serve You Wherever you are in Central Arizona you ' ll find a Stapley store nearby, stocked with practically everything you need for the home and farm. JO.S.STAELEY Phoenix — Glendale — Mesa — Chandler Buckeye — Casa Grande — Coolidge Shrubs Plants Flowers Planters Potted Plants Gifts Harper ' s Nursery and Flower Shop 1701 E. Thomas Rd. Phone 5-2214 (182) PRINTING • Prompt Service • Fine Quality Congratulations to the Class of 1951 ■— ■■■ — ■111! —— JflHn-TVLER PRINTING COMPANY 525 West Jefferson Street Phone 3-4014 Finch Lumber and Supply Co., Inc. BUILDING MATERIALS 3810 N. Central Avenue PHOENIX. ARIZONA Phones 6-1275 - 5-3374 Printers cl your Mustang Roundup 1511 W«if McDowell Rood - ftto«ni«, AHeom " " -fHOTOGRflPHCRS i ' ' Most Likely to Succeed " Establishing and maintaining a friendly, business-like relationship with a good bank is important to young men and women, particularly to those who aspire to become tomorrow ' s business and professional leaders. These young men and women who establish a banking connection by opening a sav ings account and adding 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 friendships of all sincere, ambitious young men and women. VALLEV NATDONAD. DAND MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION J aing ' Qarrett CONSTRUCTION SPECIALTIES, INC. 4700 NORTH CENTRAL AVE. PHONE 6-5606 PHOENIX, ARIZONA Berridge and Lehert ISJurserieSf Inc. 3045 North Central Avenue Phone 5-3771 Phoenix, Ariz. QuickC ' s Music Store " DRUM SHOP " Everything for the Band and Orchestra Musician 33 East Monroe Phone 8-2467 (I s-f " Ihelcivne ttop ACROSS FROM THE WESTWARD HO Congratulations to the graduates of 1951 And Best Wishes to the Entire Student Body of North Phoenix High North High Parent -Teacher Association Congratulations CLASS OF ' 51 1 THE NATION ' S CHOICE n- ' rnctive Home Furnishings • 23 N. Central A.enue — J Pbcien. , Am. FLOORCOVERINGS FURNITURE APPLIANCES TELEVISION RADIO-PHONOGRAPHS 825 N. CENTRAL AVENUE (184) Qabay ' s Specializing in Sizes 10-14 19 East Adams St. COMPLIMENTS OF The Polar Ear HOME OF THE ZOMBIE DATES — Marilyn Dodson and Gene Ayres, presidents respectively of the Girls ' League and the Boys ' Alliance, make a practice glide before the Blue and Silver Ball, to which Marilyn asked Gene. Congratulations and all Good Wishes to the Class of 1951 A. L. MOORE SONS llic i ' ofncr iri li ilir ddidcii ADAMS STREET and FOURTH AVE. Phone 4-4111 (185) PEPSI-CCLA BOTTLING CO. 3200 N. Central Phone 5-4791 9unk JEWELERS Telephone 3-5149 28 N. Central Ave.. Phoenix F. N. HOLMQUIST Civil Engineer 701 Security Building Office 3-8368 Phoenix, Arizona Home 9-6941 CONGRATULATIONS . TO THE CLASS OF ' 51 First Congregatmial Church E. Willetta and Second Sts. 4- Fredrick A. Barnhill and Leon Thompson, Ministers Arnolds . PICKLES AND OLIVES ARE GROWN AND PACKED IN ARIZONA ACME BLUE PRINT 6l photo -craft CO. 517 North First St. Phone 3-9504 THE BLIND MAN Phoenix Shade Linoleum Co. Window Shades, Linoleum, Venetian Blinds, Asphalt Tile Phones 3-2549 - 2-1390 14 E. Pierce St.. Phoenix Sout iwestem Qeneral Agency Fire and Allied Lines Surety and Fidelity Bonds Aircraft Insurance Casualty HOME OFFICE 914 Title Trust Building Phoenix, Arizona (186) A Bar a Engraving Company r (187) Physicians Surgeons Pharmacy 753 E. McDowell Phosnix, Arizona Phone 4-8434 ARONSON MUSIC STUDIOS J. lOE ARONSON LEAH STANLEY ARONSON, B.M. Guitar — Clarinet — Saxophone — Piano — Voice Accordion — Trumpet — Drums — Harmony Trombone — Vibra-Harp — Xylophone HAMMOND ELECTRIC ORGAN Individual Instruction Professional Training ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS Phone 4-0218 30 W. Lynwood STANDARD INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. 35 West Jefferson Best Wishes and 11 ciiri !i ' i ii( r(t tiiliitiinix to the CLASS OF ' 51 from the Makers of Arizona Star Flour Arizona Flour Mills Main Office — Phoenix, Arizona Congratulations to Class of ' 51 Jen Dike Studios 24 E. Washington Phone 3-4313 Upstairs — - 2 Doers West of Woolworth ' s One of the Largest and Finest in the Southwest FOXWORTH-McCALLA LUMBER COMPANY Lumber and Building Material Contract and Retail Hardware Wholesale end Retail Building Materials P. O. BOX 6217 Phoenix, Arizona Phone 4-8411 (188) l» ' ' ' .; -•, . ' lA-i ' . Z. • - ■ -v., . ' . ' M , ' 1 ' ' • i ft " . I im g« iL Phoenix College . . . the leading lower division college of the nation . . . invites you to become a part of its student body. Congratulations . . . Class of ' 51 Wallace Insurance Agency SAM and BUD 1029 Norlh 1st Street -. " f T Phone 41137 X ; North To rn Drire ' ln CHICKEN - IN - A - BASKET Fountain Service — Curb Service Sandwiches The binding for the 1951 Hoofbeats was furnished by the . .rtzona Trade Bindery, Phoenix, Arizona (189) Index A ABC Club 141 A C£ppella Choir 130, 131 Activities iaO-149 Activities Commission _. jf( rr fe 3 Administratioi V-ftj 12-17 AdvertisemenU -.wVT. 173 Aggie CjEhk.. W? , ....143 A. L. i XjLb ' yy4o Alumni Dftnce ...- ..X.....k ri 08 A2l t7 ci-b C ua M yt ' fssemblies p- . .136 1 ] jl Assenibly Comnlijtee Ay AssistaftL S4c raries fL 42 V AKiletidlvT . lVro-172 lAtle ics Commission |. r. 43 J A«rtten|jance Collec rAr 1A2 VP .... „ ' 15-132 BariumtribromobutyiaL 1 48f Baseball .. JT 1 64- 1 65 Basketbal J(ff . U0-16i Baton T irlers f 4- " Il!u PeU ores ] hJjA 1 Tue and Silver Ball ( l.. .11 0-1 1 1 Board oi duz orJJ. Jy 14 BookstcfX...Y ! . .11 1 7 Bookstot-e Bott -d - - ' Vgtvs ' AlWance Advisory Boardjt . 46 VA , DCys ' Alliance CUficers tA . 46 lA V Brotherhood W k aV - 119 y» Busses to Tucsots .....116| Uy Cafeteria Boyd -j|( ' T. 42 Y Cafeteria i( l yees 1 8 U GftnpuSO ws ..6-8 • jLSvP Cadets 145 f heer leaders 1 33 Christmas Assembly 115 J Christmas Tea 49 Classes 50-1 05 Classroom Scenes 32-37 Clubs 137-149 Corral 1 08 Corral Board 44 Custodians 18 " Cyrano de Bergerac " 127 D Dances 109-1 1 1 Deans ' Office 13 Dramatics 126-128, 136 E Executive Committee 39 F Faculty 1 9-3 1 FHA 1 49 Football 152-159 Football Queen 112 Football Rally 1 12, 113 Foreword 2 VAL nCTORIANS — Heading the Class of ' 51 as scholastic Fifty-Wonders ? ()e Mary Ann Brownlow and Connie James, Valedictorians. f Introductory Junior Class Officers 77 Junior Hi-Y 137 Juniors 78-89 Legio Honoris 141 Lensmen ' s Club 147 Library Assistants 29 Livewires 1 47 M Military _ 134-1 35 Montgomery, Dr. E. W 14 Mustang Congress 47 Mustang Roundup 123 O. B. E 149 Orchestra 1 29 Parent-Teacher Association 15 Parnassus 138, 139 Pepsigs 1 43 Photographers 1 24 Pom-Pon Girls 133 Registrar ' s Office 16 Rifle Team 135 ROTC 135 r " fOTCClub 145 jl ' igA S Sadie Hawkins Day 89, 1 14 " ' Aslad Bowf ade 113 School BqBr« 14 ha Community 10-49 ool Life 106-1 19 Seplpr Class Officers 52 for Hi-Y 137 Seniors 54-75 Senior Popularity Contest 75-76 Service Activities 117 Service Organization 40 Social Committee 45 Sophomore Class Officers 90 Sophomores 91 -97 Sophomore Talent 97 Sports 150-172 Stadium Club 146 State Fair Scenes 1 15 Student Body Officers 38 Student Council 41 Superintendent of Schools 14 Table of Contents 9 Teachers 19-31 Tennis 1 68 Tennis Club 144 Track 166, 167 Twirlers 132 W White Caps 146 Y-Teens 148 (190) I 113 14 M 119 52 13? M-75 ■5-76 .11 ( ; ' 1-97 97 H72 146 115 Mb J C t ' 9 ' - - 9 - ,; ' ■: U- fjj " ■ V 4 J- yy M K , y , .,- J f f-t (f5 ' : 5 • .: J " s- I Y ' f j:- .-. 4 fr T T Y ' . ' ' !i ' tzdilL.j - " - ' i rp • -| l


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

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

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North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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North Phoenix High School - Hoofbeats Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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