North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1934 volume:
Rotogravure THE LEGEND Page 7
Many times the odors and noises
issuing from this room have driven
other pupils to distraction, but
nevertheless the chemistry students
under the direction of His Honor
Pop Suter continue to pursue their
experimenting, for they've heard
that we're living in more or less of
a "Chemistry Agef' and a smart
If may be about King Tut's
Tomb that this first hour history
class is studying, but it is taught
in the most modern manner. Vis-
ual education, when available, is
found most effective. And the
Kodak Klan and Miss Bash have
arranged to borrow films from In-
diana University to "throw lightu
on many of our high school sub-
Youngsters experimenting and
working in the biology laboratory
often get a "Christopher Colum-
bus thrill," for they discover ffor
themselvesj a whole new world of
science. This subject is especially
interesting because it teaches about
the human body and the laws of
life through a study of organisms.
Miss Alexander has extensive col-
lections of materials to make her
class work interesting.
An English Class
Mr. Charles Dickinson has been
with North Side ever since it was
established, in the capacity of Eng-
lish instructor. However, that is
not his only responsibility, for he
also supervises the publication of
"Ripples.', His classes, like most
others in that essential subject, are
very interesting and beneficial to
those who are enrolled in them.
For a mastery of English is a sure
road to success.
Page 8 THE LEGEND Rotogravure
First row: Miss Zook, Miss Auman. Nliss Brudi. Miss Bowen, Miss Schwehn, lV1iss Beierlein, Miss DeVilhiss,
Miss Thompson. lVliss Suter.
Second row: Nlr. Northrop, lV1iss Plummer. Miss Roller. Miss Nelson. Mrs. Vffinslow, 1V1iss Shroyer, Miss
Miller, Miss Cromer. Miss Foster. Miss Bash, Mr. Thompson,
Third row: lV1r. Mosher, Miss Furst, lV1iss Huffman, lV1iss Storr, Miss Greenwalt, Miss Sites, Miss Rothen-
herger. Miss Gross, Miss Howard, Mr. Nlertes, Mr. Suter,
Fourth row: Mr. Delong. Mr. Breeze, Mr. Dickinson, Mr. Schellschmidr, Mr. Ivy, Mr. Chambers, Mr.
Sinks, Mr. Pennington, Mr. Stoner. Mr. Bills, Mr. Eyster.
Term for Teachers,
Thirty of the original thirty-nine!
faculty members remain with us.l
Mr. Northrop is still the head ofl
the stag, and Miss Gross has suc-N
ceeded Miss Florence Reynarcl as
Dean of Girls. Mrs. Ella B. Clark
is still in charge of the study hall
and attendance records, a position!
which she has filled well for seven
In the English department, Missl
Mary Cromer, Mr. Charles Dickin-
son. Miss Mabel Greenwalr, 1N1iss
Mildred Huffman, Miss Julia Storr
and Mrs. Winslow have remained
with North Side since 1927.
Mr. Chambers, physics teacher.
and Mr. Suter, chemistry teacher.
also have been in North Side since
its opening. Miss Oral Furst and
Mr. Eyster have been teaching in
the commerce department for seven
years, while Hilda Schwehn, Mark
Bills, and 1'1yrle Tvy have contin-
ued to he athletic coaches and ad-
Our Trophy Case-well filled
visers since their employment here
began in 1927. Bernice Sinclair
and Gertrude Zook have taught
art in North Side ever since 1927.
The foreign language instructors
employed in 1927 were Hilda Au-
man, Victoria Gross, Loraine Fos-
ter, and Bertha Nelson. These
teachers are still employed at
North Side. The domestic science
teachers were Laurinda DeVilbiss,
Agnes Pate, and Martha Beierlein,
and in the manual training depart-
ment Eldon Schellschmidt and
Tourist Thompson still are teach-
ers within the portals of North
The history and social science
teachers were as follows: John
Delong, Merton Kimes, and Rollo
Mosher. The teachers in the math-
ematics department included Marie
Miller, Everett Pennington, and
Many of Faculty Aid
Students in Projects
Faculty members who work out-
side of their actual capacity as
teachers deserve much credit.
Many teachers at North Side have
devoted their services to clubs,
others have become class advisers
and have done much in the way of
c-utside service for the students.
A list of teachers participating in
outside activities has been compiled
Mr. Schellschmidt, Miss Bowen,
and Mr. Ivy, Rifle Club.
Mr. Mosher, Mr. Penningtonp
Mr. Thompson, Airplane Club.
Miss Foster, Polar-Y.
Judith Bowen, Charles Dickin-i
son, Junior Class Advisers.
Mr. Nlosher, Miss Katherine
Rothenberger, Senior Class Advis-
Miss Cromer and Mr. Sinks.
Miss Storr and Mr. Chambers.
Freshman Class Advisers.
Miss Bash, active in visual edu-
cation and is the sponsor of the
frequent motion pictures shown to
Nliss Stott and Mr. Pennington,
Miss Suter, S. P. C.
Nliss Harvey, Publications.
Miss Beierlein, Miss De Vilbiss,
and Miss Pate advise the Home Ecl
Miss Miller, Miss Thompson,
Miss Alexander, the Nature Club.'
Mr. Delong, athletic manager.
Miss Auman, Miss Bowen, Miss
Furst, and lxfliss Rothenbergerw
Mr. Ivy, swimming team.
Mr. Stoner, debating squad.
Mr. Sur, band, A Cappella'
and orchestra. I
Miss Bash, Kodak Club. i
Mr. Bills, Coach.
lVlr. Chambers. Coach of track.'
Nlr. Dickinson, Quill Club. Q
Miss Schwehn, G. A. A.
Miss Nelson, Nliss Foster, Miss
Bowen. Miss Auman, Fregerlat.
advisers of Lettermen. l Nlrs. "-Winslow, l-ielicon Club.
Mr. Breeze, faculty adviser of! Mr. Gordy, Leaders Club. l
the Geography Council.
Nliss Zook and Miss Sinclair,
supervision of Arr Club.
Nliss Plumer and Mr. Stoner.
Mr. Suter and Mr. Chambers,lNIUQl.C Wand S9E'I77l'f1QIl.f l
Phy-Chem Club. l W 7 d Q 7 S hOO1 Suite'
Miss Sites, Mr. Dickinson, Na-N alie Let! C I l
tional Honor Society. The beautiful site where North
Mr. Eyster, school treasurer.
Miss Greenwalt and Miss Roller,
Junior Red Cross.
Side now stands was formerly a
wretched plot of land overrun
by weeds and very swampy in ap-l
pearance. Qften the high water of
the St. Joseph River Hooded the
lot during the rainy season of the
year. It was truly a scene of un-
cared-for public property. In a
space ofa very few years this prop-
erty has become the site of a large
skillfully-constructed high school
In the fall of 1927 a temporary
board walk bordered the school
campus, and the street in front of
the school was wealthy in ruts and
mire. The river banks were cov-
erecl with scraggly weeds and were
badly misshapen, and they attrac-
ted the eye, but not with beauty
they possessed. and detracted in
a great measure from the beauty of
The first improvements were
confined to points directly around
the school. A cement boulevard
and sidewalk wer e constructed
around the school as very efficient
substitutes for the former board
walks and the dirt street.
Each year at the ceremony of
the graduating class, ivy was plant-
ed, and many of these took root
and grew, greatly adding to the
beauty of the ground surrounding
Page 10 THE LEGEND Rotogravure
These little boys and girls are
wading diligently through the trials
and tribulations of our old pal
Aeneas and Dido, his would-be girl
friend. It's generally conceded that
only smarties talce the subject, but
Miss Loraine Foster, the lady sit-
ting graciously at the deslc, makes
up for the unpleasantness of the
subject. From what we've heard
she actually makes 'em talce it and
Angles, triangles, spheres, or
what have you-they're all to be
found in Mr. Everett Penningtonls
famous geometry classes. Here we
see Don Harrison in the throes of
a geometric equation of vast im-
portance to those concerned, al-
though it's just another headache
to us. Incidentally, Mr. Penning-
ton has a collection of blocks and
balls fspheres to himj, with which
he amuses his future engineers
when the subject becomes too deep.
A Class in Geography
Maybe this is a picture of Atlas,
but we rather imagine it isn't. Ir
is none other than Mr. Fred Breeze,
North Side's incomparable instruc-
tor in geography. Those studying
under the direction of Mr. Breeze
find the subjects pertaining to the
reactions of the earth most inter-
esting and profitable. Mr. Breeze
is the adviser of the Geography
Mechanical Drawing Class
Here me have a scene in the me-
chanical d r a w i n g room. Mr.
Thompson is the teacher. The
class has successfully turned out a
great many fine blue prints, which
plans have been used in the con-
struction of airplanes, machinery,
and cabinets. Mr. Thompson is the
adviser of the Airplane Club. The
school this year has held a great
interest in the field of aeronautics.
THE LEGEND Page 11
North Side's home economics
department, staffed by the Misses
Martha Beierlein, Laurinda DeVil-
biss, and Agnes Pate, trains girls
in the arts of sewing, cooking, and
home making. Here may be seen
one of the classes industriously en-
gaged in the gentle occupation of
plying the needle. In addition to
the cooking and sewing rooms, a
fully-equipped apartment has been
furnished to train girls in specific
tasks about the home.
In this room the talents and
ideas of many artists are put into
material form. Miss Gertrude
Zook and Miss Bernice Sinclair
lend their welcome assistance to all
those pupils who were born with
paint brushes in their hands. On
walls of the rooms one can see
the many results of these two
women's teachings. '
Girl's Gym Class
Under the capable direction of
Hilda Schwehn and Mrs. Fritz, the
girls of North Side are given the
healthful advantages of construc-
tive gymnastics. In addition to
these exercises much time is spent
in basketball, volleyball, and base-
ball. The teams of each class com-
pete in games held after school to
decide the winner. Work or play
of this type holds the interest of
practically every girl in school.
Three hundred sixty seats fill
the wing of the school occupied by
the study hall. Here during every
period of the day one can see lit-
erally hundreds of pupils prepar-
ing their lessons for the succeeding
day. The huge room is also the
office of Mrs. Ella B. Clark, at-
tendance ofhcer. Her business is
to take care of all truancy cases,
absence excuses, admit slips, and
many other things too numerous
Page 12 THE LEGEND Rotogravure
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North Side is indeed blessed by
having such a complete and effi-
cient industrial arts course. Mr.
Tourist Thompson, seen in the
accompanying picture, is one of the
competent instructors. Here the
boys are shown manipulating some
of t h e complicated machinery
which has been installed in the de-
partment to aid the boys in their
study. When they get through with
this course, they know how to han-
North Side has one of the most
modernly equipped libraries of any
high school in northern Indiana.
Exceptionally fine references are
obtainable for any subject desired.
Besides being a place for reference
work, the library affords the latest
and varied selection of magazines
for leisure time reading. The
atmosphere is enhanced by the
beautiful oil paintings and modern
furniture which adorn this spacious
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One of the most modern con-
veniences, which is for the entire
student body and faculty, is the
cafeteria. Meals are served the
fourth and fifth periods. In the
accompanying picture, we see many
patrons doing their part to support
the school and its cafeteria. Well-
balanced meals and varied selec-
tions of food are obtainable. The
menus are arranged under the per-
sonal direction of Miss Laurinda
DeVilbiss, instructor of home econ-
omics and manager of the cafeteria.
Of the three high schools in Fort
Wayne, North Side is the only one
which is equipped with a beautiful,
green-and-white tiled swimming
pool. With this convenience, stu-
dents, both the boys and girls, have
the opportunity to learn swimming,
diving, and life-saving. Annually
swimming meets with out-of-town
teams are held, and in the spring,
a swimming carnival is arranged.
Both the public and the students
are invited to attend.
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Page li THE LEGEND Senior Section
Class of 1934 Completes Four Years of Successful Work
Seniors Are Aided
By Capable Oflicials
The class of '34 was success-
fully guided through its final year
by three boys and one girl. Dick
Scott, not nearly as serious as he
appears, was the executive and was
aided by Wayne Comment, well-
known athlete. Jennie Mae Stout,
winsome and sweet, held the purse
strings as secretary-treasurer, while
Bill Cleaver directed all of the so-
cial activities of the class. Much
credit is also due to Miss Kather-
Dick Scott, president, and Jennie Mae
ine Rothenberger and Mr. Rollo
Mosher, class advisers.
Dick Scott was a newcomer in
the ranks of class officers, but not
so the rest of them. Wayne Com-
ment presided in this same oH'ice
ffamed for its lack of workJ in
1933, while Bill Cleaver was the
class president in ,33. As for Jen-
nie Mae, this was her third year in
the position of secretary-treasurer.
All of the officers were well-known
in extra-curricular activities as well
as in their official duties.
Three other students, Florence
Brooks, 1-lelen Mundt, and Bob
Dodane, assisted the executive
group as a social committee. Flor-
ence served as vice-president in '31
and '32, and as social chairman in
,335 1-lelen has been on several
class committees, and Bob acted as
president of the class in '31 and as
chairman of the social council in
Miss Katherine Rothenberger
and Mr. Rollo Mosher have served
as advisers of the class of '34 for
three years. Teaching history and
Civics occupies most of Miss Roth-
enberger's and Mr. Mosherls time.
Many Festz'uz'tz'es Fill
Final Week of School
The class of 1934 enjoyed a
unique program throughout its
senior week. The week stalfted
with the usual hilarities and ended
with the commencement exercises
and dance on Tuesday, June 5.
Annual Kid Day fell on
Thursday, May 31, when the play-
ful seniors forgot their much-her-
alded dignity and donned the dress
of little tots. Great was the hilar-
ity in the corridors as ukidsu rode
to classes on skooters or spent their
time sucking mammoth suckers.
Following this humorous day,
the seniors, proudly arrayed in
their caps and gowns, paraded from
class to class in North Side for the
last time. This day, known as
Class Day, was further recognized
by a senior assembly. Ar this time
the class will, prophecy, poem, ora-
tion, and history were read and
duly received. At the conclusion
of the program, an ivy vine was
planted to the left of the main
The baccalaureate service was
conducted by the Rev. Charles
lclouser at the Plymouth Congre-
gational Church on Sunday, June
On Tuesday, June 5, the com-
mencement exercises were held in
' , IL ,
Mr. Mosher, Miss Rothenberger
the auditorium before a large gath-
ering of interested spectators. Fol-
lowing the custom of former years,
the class of '34 called in no out-
side speaker, but outstanding stu-
dents presented the program. The
development of education was
used as the theme of the pageant,
"The Quest," written by Miss Kath-
erine Rothenberger. Seven scenes
were used to depict the steps in the
evolution. The scenes, six of which
were acted by underclassmen, were
a Babylonian school room, 2100
B. C., a Spartan boys, camp, 700
Wayne Comment, vice-president, and
William Cleaver, social chairman
B. C.g Socrates' prison in Athens,
399 B. C., a Roman school, 65
A. D., a French monastery, 1275
A. D., a New England school, 1700
A. D., and a senior class room,
1934 A. D. The last scene was pre-
sented by the graduating senior
members of the National Honor
Society. Speaking parts were tak-
en by Dorothy Janorschke, Jane
Bartholomew, Bob Dodane, and
Mr. William Sur directed the
choir, male chorus, and orchestra
in the music used throughout the
program. Others of the faculty
who assisted are as follows: Miss
Mary Cromer, Miss Bernice Sin-
clair, Miss Marjorie Suter, Miss
Judith Bowen, Miss Martha Beier-
lein, and Miss Hazel Plummer.
The end of the glorious week
was marked by the annual Com-
mencement Dance held the even-
ing of June 5.
Senior Section THE LEGEND Page 15
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
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Raymond Neomia Clarence Anna Eloise Eugene Alice
Adams Anderson Bandelier Barnett Andrews Bailey Aldridge
Carl Virginia Jane Neomi Rita Howard Sarah
Bennett Andrews Bartholomew Beberstein Bendel Beery Arnold
Raymond Adams--Tickling the ivories
seems to claim most of this senior
boy's odd moments.
eomia Anderson-"Andy" won her.
numerals, blocked and winged
"N" from the G. A. A. through her
participation in basketball, baseball,
arence Bandelier, quiet and studiousl
is he. But he also has athletic aspir-N
ations, for he played on the home
room basketball team all four years.
He belonged to Phy-Chem and to
Anna Barnett is musically ,inclined in
a big way it seems. for she sang in'
the chorus and played in the orches-
tra, Polar- Y and Fregerlat also
Eloise Andrews came to us from Ken-
dallville High and proved her merit'
in many lines. She belonged to the
Cz. A. A., Booster Club, Red Cross,'
Fregerlat, Student Players, Legencll
staff, the Northerner staff, and Stu-
dent Council. She also played in the!
operettas and Vod-Vils and won her!
life-saving emblem and blocked HN".
Eugene Bailey-Most of Eugene's best!
ideas were made for the Legend oil
which he was editor, but the 1500.
Club, Fregerlat, S. P. C., Studentl
Council, Band, Orchestra, Quill Club,
Helicon, Quill and Scroll, and Red
Cross also received some benefit from
them. Before he took over the Leg-
end work he was assistant editor of Virginia Andrews merited a place in
the Northerner and played in "The
Christmas Carol", "The C1 h o s t f
Story", and Cu. A, A. Vod-Vil.
Alice Aldridge was a member of the
Glee Club when she was a young and!
innocent frosh. l
Carl Bennett's attention seems to have
been attracted by basketball, for he
played on his home room team and
in the Leaders' tourney.
Fregerlat. Red Cross. and on the base-
and volleyball teams.
ane Bartholomew-As a champion of
the cause of publications, Jane was
publisher of The Northerner and
senior editor of the Legend. Some of
her activities were Booster Club, G.
A. A.. Quill Club, Fregerlat, four-
year honor roll, Student Council,
member of social council in the
sophomore year, 1500 Club, Quill
and Scroll, and National Honor So-
ciety. She participated in volleyball,
life-saving. and basketball, and
played in "Thumbs and Theories",
"The Ghost Storyu. "Teapot on the
Rocksu. "Christmas Carolll. the Sen-
f N , L V l ior Play. Vod-Vils, and operettas.
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-'K A A XX 1 K Neomi Beberstem seemed to be too
."'?"'. f X' L Q 1 busy lor outside activities, or else she
X- X-A i' 1--4' h fi
X QA .. , ' Y, V S Urine our company.
.. 'Rita Bendel-Newspaper work seemed
Y git ' gg Q ' . to be Rita's fort. She was class news
' 3 51 T j ? j editor of the Northerner and took
- Y . y -5 t a first in a state contest and two hon-
gg - A h , I -7? T FY QM" orable mentions in Quill and Scroll
if ' To Q f il 'li journalism contests. She belonged to
W ' . 2 ' . at 1 U X -' 2 -
, : .its 4 5- . gg- 1 , f 4- the Helicon and Narure clubs.
' Fill' . .f V 1 ,
' fi' 'f 5 -V 5 -' Howard Beery played on the home
A ,, , A' . ig? 5-121' room basketball team and in the
V K 'E .... H ' 'A l .
3 I 4 hs' Leaders tourney.
'lThe Most Beautiful School" ,
Sarah Arnold was a member of the
M , '
president of Ci. A. A., president
By Picture and Prim'-The Seniors
Maxwell Carney was active in Hi-Y
in home room basketball.
3' fi 5 5' ' - 6
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wg. '31 1 'll
' Velma Ethel Florence Harold George
Buecker Byerlein Brooks Chapman Castle
William Hugh John Bernard Robert
Cleaver Butcher Buecker Christie Bozer
Theo Berry, a former hostile Archer,
showed us her friendly side by jo
ing the Red Cross and Polar-Y.
Velma Buecker may develop into o
of those perfect secretaries because
she has won typing and filing awar
Ethel Byerlein left our ranks a f
months before she received her
Florence Brooks-Because of a charm-
ing personality Florence was elected
A Capella, president of Phy-Chem,
vice-president of Booster Club, sec-
retary of National Honor Society,
vice-president of the freshman and
sophomore classes, and chairman of
the junior class social committee. The
Student Council, S. P. C., Quill and
Scroll, Legend, Art Club, four-year
honor roll, and Northerner also
claimed her. She has participated in
all the sportsg has her winged "N"g
and played in the operettas, Vod-Vils,
"Teapot on the Rocks", senior play,
and "The Medicine Show."
Harold Chapman was always quiet and
a friend of everyone.
'George Castle is the possessor of a head
of fiery red hair. As for his temper,
we can't say for sure.
Raymond Brooks chose the band, or-
chestra, and A Cappella Choir as his
outside activities. He was also se-
lected as C1 member of the National
LJ . i
Wulf Anderson, author
Virginia Blackburn assisted both Miss
Gross and Mr. Eyster with their office
William Cleaver-Bill with his pleasing
smile was elected president of Stu-
dent Council, social chairman of
senior class, and president of junior
class. The Rifle Club, S. P. C., four-
year honor roll, Leaders' Club, Na-
tional Honor Society, Band, and
Orchestra claimed his attention. He
also participated in the senior play.
Hugh Butcher, a newcomer to our ranks
from Thorntown in his senior year,
belonged to the Hi-Y.
John Buecker-Decidedly air - minded
is John, who was president of the
Model Airplane Club and who won
many prizes with his handiwork.
Bernard Christie played basketball, ran
in the cross country race, and be-
longed to Phy-Chem.
Robert Bozer-The personification of
speed itself is Bob who is the
wearer of a three-stripe sweater. He
belonged to the Art Club and the
Band and Orchestra.
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
in l r A X X
" 1' H 'V - e 1'
A 'B ' ALT A X 3'
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Florence Mary Jane John Bernadine Aimee Jane Frances Elizabeth
Drake Coolman Cooper Cook Comparet Daiforn Coil
Edward Lowell Rosabelle Wilma Mary Robert Wayne
Dickmeyer Doherty Cox Cress Cook Dodane Comment
Florence Drake, a prominent member
of the G. A. A., has won her block
"N" through her activity in swim-
ming, volleyball, basketball, and base'
ball. She holds two first places in
the 40-yard side stroke races.
Mary Jane Coolman is another who
learned how to grow things through
the Garden Club, and how to type
fast enough to earn awards.
John Cooper-"Johnny Horn" of var-
sity basketball fame was vice-president
of Fregerlat, a member of the Student
Council. Booster Club, Lettermen's
Club. and the student manager of
the track team. '
Bernadine Cook-Bonnie the sweet and
beautiful was claimed as program
chairman of S. P, C., point keeper of'
Booster Club, secretary of Art Club,
and as a member of Polar-Y, Red
Cross. and the Northetner staff.
Aimee Jane Comparet, the girl withl
the golden voice, was a Booster of
the Redskins and a Nature Club
Frances Dafforn learned how to boil
water in the Home Ec Club. She
was also one of the chief rock climb-
ers in the Geography Council.
Elizabeth Coil-Betty was active in the
Polar-Y, Helicon Society, S. P. C.,
and on the Northerner staff.
Edward Dickmeyer-The biggest pest of
,34 was embodied in Ed. At times,
however, he was sensible and joined
Fregerlat, Hi-Y, and Phy-Chem. He
went out for track and wrote sports
for the Legend.
Lowell Doherty, the champion rafter
walker, kept himself busy with the
Booster Club, Phy-Chem. Geography!
Council, Hi-Y, arid in home room
1 Rosabelle Cox withdrew to the wilds of
Rome City, but we'll always remember
her as petite and peppy.
l Wilma Cress, a goagetter for the G. A,
A.. played in every conceivable sport
besides working on The Northerner,
Paul Goss, life saver
y in Phy-Chem, and in the operetta
Mary Cook seemed to thrive on awards.
She won a German dictionary. typing
and tiling awards, and a place on the
Robert DodanefPopular and with his
Fingers in all the pies is this peppy
varsity yell leader and famous half-
mile runner. Leadership seemed to
be his middle name for he was sports
editor of The Northerner, sports edi-
tor of the Legend, president of the
freshmen, head of sophomore social
council, president of Forum. vice-
president of S. P. C., and a member
of the Booster, Quill and Scroll, Na-
tional Athletic Honor Society, Stu-
dent Council, National Honor So-
ciety, and Helicon societies. As a
public speaker he won the extemp
contest and was a varsity debater:
and as a S, P. Cfer he played in
"Bargains in Cathay" and "Teapot
on the Rocks."
Wayne Comment-And on the right
and left we have exhibit "A", better
known as Monk. Looking at the fol-
lowing list it would almost seem as
if he ran the school: president of
Lettermen. chairman of Leaders' Club,
vice-president of the junior and se-
nior classes, a member of Hi-Y and
of the National Athletic Honor So-
ciety. He played varsity basketball
and football and was student man-
ager of the track team.
and Print-The Seniors
V, . .
., I +
.4 , fi 1 ,:'i '
. gi? ,V
Betty Jane Alberta Martha Mae Irene Loexess Alice Dorothy
Fair Elect Faught East Ehrman Ecenbarger Fleck
Frank Loren Charles Lois William Helen George
Elder Esterline Fruechtenicht Franklin Fruechtenicht Ervin Droegemeyer
Betty Jane Fair was extremely quiet, but
she has seen to it that her name ap-
peared on the roll of the Geography
Council, Nature Club, Polar-Y, Home
Ec Club, and Student Council.
Alberta Elett, a genius at studying, also
had musical talent to which she gave
vent in A Cappella, Orchestra, and
chorus. She rendered her services to
Polar-Y, National Honor Society.
four-year honor roll, Fregerlat, and
Martha Faught-Hunt for a violin that
plays in the orchestra, a voice
sings in A Capella, and a mind that
thinks of Phy-Chem, Helicon,
S. P .C.: and there you will
Mae Irene East-Sounds surprisingly
like Mae West, doesn't it? But really
Mae is quite all right and boasts
typing and Filing awards, too. Mae
Irene was also one of the five finalists
in the annual examination to deter'
mine the winner of the English cup.
Loexess Erhman-Many clubs profited
by the membership of Loexess. Some
of them are Phy-Chem, G. A. A.,
Polar-Y, S. P, C., Home Ec, and
Alice Ecenbarger was claimed by the
Dorothy Fleck, petite et belle, came to
us from Central and joined the Red
Cross, Booster Club, and Polar-Y.
Frank Elder-Our drum major, being
decidedly musically inclined, was a
member of the Band, Orchestra, and
A Capella, and won a berth in the
National High School Orchestra. He
also belonged to Phi-Chem.
River of Malt
Loren Esterlim+Short and fast as they
come, "Tiny" competed in varsity
basketball, football, and track.
"Tiny', is a brother of that far-
famed Perry, and from the looks of
things, we'd say they had some of
the same characteristics.
Charles Fruechtenicht, who was the
president of his class during its
sophomore year, also belonged to
Hi-Y. Charles was always very quiet
and unassuming, but he managed to
get around and do things.
Lois Franklin, noted for her sweet smile,
gave her services to the Student
Council, Polar-Y, and Helicon So-
William Fruechtenicht-Bill was the
owner of the station wagon that did
its part in the conveyance of pupils
to and fro. When he wasn't bus-
driving, though, he tooted a horn
and got around in Hi-Y, Freger-
lat, Red Cross, and the Forum Club.
Helen Ervin delighted in aiding with
musical productions such as the op-
erettas. She was one of the girls
active in Polar-Y, and also wrote
heads for Northerner stories.
George Droegemeyer gave all his time
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
George Mary Mary June Ira Lois Paul
Gerhard Gallaway Garard Gallmeyer Gaskill Gallmeier Gillispie
Thomas Phyllis Stephen Robert Betty Richard Evelyn
Getz Goeriz Gassafy Gillieron Gerig Goller Goheen
George Gerhard-George came to us
from the camp of the Archers and
hadn't sufficient time to become af-
filiated with any organizations except
the Legend, for which he wrote the
opening section. I-Ie also qualified
for the Final group of competitors
for the English cup.
Mary Galloway-"Lemons" spent her
time typing and filing, from the looks
of the awards she has garnered.
Mary Garard could be identified as the
maid in all S. P. C. productions. She
was a member of Phy-Chem, Na-
tional Honor Society, and Polar-Y.
She played in the senior play.
june Gallme er-"Goona" ke t herself
happy in S. P. C., G. A. A. fsounds
like Rooseveltl, Polar-Y, Booster
Club, Student Council, and Red
Cross. She was elected president of
the Inter Club Council, mailed papers
for the Northernerg and won her
block "N" through participation in
basketball, volleyball, and baseball.
Ira Gaskill-Some day we
ing photos taken by Ira,
chosen the Kodak Club
may be see-
for he has
as his sole
Lois Gallmeier-No, ladies
men, that's not a riotg
"Gabby'y taking her daily
her saner moments she
chairman of Red Cross, vice-presi-
dent of Polar-Y. secretary of S. P. C.,
and vice-president of the Booster
Club. She was tennis champion inl
'34, she was a mailing manager of
the Northerner and a member of the
sophomore social council: and she
won her block UN."
Paul Gillispie-The swimming pool
called him as a member of the teams,
as did the Rifle Club and Phy-Chem.
Thomas Getz-A varsity cheer leader in
every sense of the word, Tommy be-
longed to the Booster Club of which
he was president, PhyaChem, S. P. C.,
and the Forum Club. Most of the
snaps in the Legend are his handi-
Phyllis Goeriz-It was with vim, vigor,
and vitality that Phyl went into her
work as secretary of the Art Club
and vice-president of Polar-Y, and as
a member ofthe G. A. A., Red Cross,
Fregerlat, S. P. C., four-year honor
roll, Legend and Northerner staffs,
and National Honor Society.
Stephen Gassafy-Steve spends most of
his time having tun.
Robert Gillieronf"Dead-eye Dick"
played varsity basketball with a will
and made a name for himself.
Betty Gerig-No one could ever forget
her gorgeous auburn hair, nor could
they forget her aid in the Art Club,
G. A. A., National Honor Society,
Fregerlat, Quill Club, Booster Club,
and A Capella Choir. She played
volleyball, basketball, and baseball.
Richard Goller shares most of his good
times with his many friends.
Evelyn Goheen was always to be seen
at the gatherings of the Home Ec'ers,
Polar-Y'ers, Red Cross'ers, and
Eugenia Gotsch7Small and always
Page 20 THE LEGEND Senior Section
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
Helen Ralph Rozella Ernest Eugene
Grifhs Gresley Habig Golliver Gray
Lynn Arbutus Eugenia Raymond Geraldine
Harford Hartwick Gotsch Grish Harries
Helen Griffis-Here is another one of Rozella Habig belonged on the North-I
these people who thrive in ofhces, erner staff and sang in the secondl
Those which she held are president, choir,
vice-president, and treasurer of Polar- , A
Y, and secretary of the Inter-club Ernest Golllvefs H bear from Qssianx
Council of Girl Reserves' High, lent his presence to the kodak!
Q Club, Geography Council, and Stu-l
Ralph Gresley, the boy with the curly dem Council-
hair, wonva third in the cross-countryl Eugene Gray was a member of one Of.
mce of 33- H9 divided 1315 time thc far-famed teams that played in
among Hi-Y, Booster Club, Kodakl
Club, Red Cross, and Phy-Chemf
Xvhen he wasn't doing that, he rooted
a horn in the band.
an ..,.. F Ala.
the Leaders' Tourney.
Laura Gray was fond of givin
expressive reviews for the S.
-, ,vii Y I
North Side Athletic Field
XVhen she wasn't doing that, she
worked around with the Phy-Chem
and Home Ec Clubs,
Doris Grice leaned towards nature in a
big way. She joined the Garden
Club and the Geography Council.
Then, too, she won awards in typing
Lynn Harford, the boy from Harlan,
put in his time on the basketball
Court with other members of his home
Arbutus Hartwick-"Ike" was affiliated
with Phy-Chem and Polar-Y.
ready to help,
"Deany" graced the
Art Club and Polar-Y with her pres-
ence. She also
won ribbons for her
Raymond Grish, silent, unreachable, a
Geraldine Harries, that well-known girl
in the Redskin
tive in Polar-Y,
"hang-out," was ac-
S. P. C., G. A. A.,
Home Ec Club, Garden Club, and
Doris Gordon div
ided her time among
the Geography Council, Nature Club,
Geraldine Gorrell came to us from New
Haven High Sc
Senior Section THE LEGEND Page 21
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
'dn -. b
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Lois Russell Florence Christina Clayton
Hollopeter Herrick Hessert Hipkins Herrick
Vernabelle Ethel bflaurice Alice Dorothy
Heck Jennings Humphrey' Hawkins Janorschke
Lois Hollopeter was better known to her'
acquaintances as "Holly." She was!
a member of the G. A. A. in which
organization she won a block "N",
and the Nature Club. i
Russell Herrick was the possessor of an
excellent voice which merited him a
position in the A Cappella Choir. l
Florence Hessert was another one of
these girls who excelled in typing. l
Christina Hipkins delighted to "woller"
in the water and she did too-suf-
ficiently at least to earn her senior
life-saving badge. N X
Clayton Herrick-Here, ladies and gen- i
tlemen, we have one member of thel
championship home room and lead-V
ers' basketball team. And also herel
we have a member of the Hi-Y and,
Phi-Chem Clubs. '
Clark Holtzman saves seniors' lives, or!
is it senior life saves? And he runs,
too. He won fourth place in the
cross country race of '33, In odd
moments he does Hi-Y work.
Gilbert Hoffman-And here is "Hulfy," l
the bulwark of the varsity football!
Vernabelle Heck-"Vern" was a mem'
ber of the Nature Club and Phy-
Ethel Jennings came into our miclsti
from the lair of the Tigers. How-
Helicon and Polar-Y.
Maurice Humphrey, "Hymie" in per-l
son. Such airplanes as he could
make, and such baskets as he could
convert into points for his home
YOOUI Were something to See.
Alice Hawkins-Plump, pleasant Alice
belonged to several organizations, so
here they are: G. A. A. and Polar-Y.
She also played volleyball a greati
Dorothy Janorschke-This publisher of
The Northerner was very active
ti- ' lux
throughout her four years. She par-
ticipated in all the sports and received
all the awards including the winged
She was girls' sports editor of
the Legend and a member of the
Booster Club, National Honor So-
ciety. G. A. A., Quill and Scroll, Stu-
dent Council, Polar-Y, and 1500
i Daisy Johns was another Redskin who
hailed from Harlan High.
Virginia Haslup, that peppy girl of the
blond locks, won many awards in
ever, she fell in step and joined "informants"
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
Ramona Elmer Eleanor Shirley Gertrude
Lewis Keltsch Kestner Kessler Kasimier
Robert John Gustave Marjorie Dohr
Koontz Klossner Lang Kirkdorfer Krieg
Ramona Lewis was unusually interested
in music and proved herself an in-
valuable member of the A Cappella
Choir and all concerts and produc-
tions of the music department. She
also belonged to the Art Club, Polar-
Y, and Booster Club.
Elmer Keltsch was always around and
ready to help.
Eleanor Kestner-"E, K." was another
of these diligent cooks from Home
Ec. But she didn't confine herself
to that. but branched into Fregerlat,
Forum, Literary Club, and S. P. C.,
and was an understudy in the senior
Shirley Kessler played volleyball for the
G. A. A, and also belonged to Polar-
Gertrude Kasimier-Tall, lanky, and
full of pep is "Genie" who played
basketball and volleyball, and who
was a member of Polar-Y.
Claude Landon was another of these
boys who supported his home room
by playing on its basketball team.
Paul Johnston did a little bit of every-
thing such as football, track, made
airplanes, and worked in Hi-Y.
Robert Koontz. Wfe often wondered
how Bob spent his odd moments, but
so fat we have been unsuccessful.
We know he liked to play basketball
. , ' ,,. -J
Oh You Strong Men!
and wasn't bad on the cross country
John Klossner took part in that 'Khe-
mann game of football. Besides, he
could do some good work in handi-
Gustave Lang, a member of that famous
basketball team of '32-'33, left our
ranks in January.
Marjorie Kirkdorfer came to us from
Elkhart, our neighbor to the North.
She was a Northerner reporter, and
she joined the Polar-Y.
Dohr Krieg was a member of the var-
sity basketball team of 1933-'34.
Arthur Linse presided over the North
Side Airplane Club. In this club
he won the Trans-American Trophy
eight times. He turned business man
and has had a "Model Airplane Sup-
plies Store" on the side.
Norman Logan, the pride of the civic's
class, was unable to engage in out-
side activities because of his health,
but was elected to the National
Honor Society and four-year honor
gy N01 V X
By Picture and Print-The Semi, XI
' A - t 2 f e
3 - .Aw - A A un. "Y Wg' 1 "'
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f' 3' as 13 rf'
., W A V . 35,2 , ,.1-A, Zig.. , T13 Q 3
,X 1 - Y -4' -5 . if .E . sis
Billie Richard Robert Dorothy Neil Kenneth Margaret
Markey Markle Meyers Meyer McKay Marshall Nlahurin
Carol Robert Betty Kathryn Roger Carl Ruth
Mace Lotter Meisner McMullen lVlcCrady Lotter Merz
Billie Markey always reminded us of a
chubby little rascal because of her
sweet and bright face. Polar-Y and
G. A. A. were the clubs towards which
Richard Markle-Dick can always be
remembered as the Boy Scout who
spent his days doing good turns.
Robert Meyers-During his senior year,
Bob's favorite topic of conversation
was his operation. But frequently he
took time off and joined in the ac-
tivities of Hi-Y, basketball, and
Dorothy Meyer, the owner of the beau-
tiful hair and charming smile, was
always underfoot in something or
other. She WHS SeCrefafy'trea5Uref of
S. P. C., social chairman and treas-
urer of Polar-Y, member of social
council of the freshman class, and a
member of the G. A. A., in which
organization she won her blocked
"N", Red Cross, Boosters, and the
Northerner staff. As a Student
Player she played in "The Ghost
Story", senior play, and 'wfhe
Neil McKay - "Mike," "S c r a p p y,"
"Mack," "Nellie" McKay ftake your
pickl lounged around most of the
time bossing the assistant managers
of football and basketball. He woke
up sufhciently. however, to carry cards
for the Boosters and to preside over
the Fregerlat Club.
Kenneth Marshall was once upon a time
a loyal Centralite, but during his
senior year he worked on the North-
Margaret Mahurin, quiet and shy, par-
ticipated in Polar-Y, G. A. A., Heli-
con, Art Club, S. P. C., and North-
i i . ,
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Tom Pratt and Lieut. Lofgren
' Carol Mace has been a student at many
high schools, and she took part in
many activities at each. During her
brief stay at North Side she was an
ardent Booster and did dancing, ten-
nis, and swimming.
Robert Lotter, a former Tiger, played
on his home room basketball team
and also did some high flying as a
member of the Airplane Club.
Betty Meisner was elected president of
the Home Ec Club. She was promi-
nent as a member of the Phy-Chem
Club and Geography Council.
athryn McMullen--Perfect enuncia-
tion and a clear voice are two at-
tributes of "Kay", who sings in A
Cappellag who acted in "Christmas
Carol" and the operettasg and who
was active in the S. P. C,, National
Honor Society, Helicon, Polar-Y. and
i Roger McCrady-"Buck" M c C r a d y
spent most of his time as an assistant
Carl Lotter excelled in making "two-
pointersn for his home room basket-
Ruth Merz gave vent to her musical
desires in the band, orchestra, and
Page 24 THE LEGEND Senior Section
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
i 'ff1fv,MQji- A
gc fghk s 5'
i ni' 7
: ' 811:
,A KAN! e.
Lorene Richard Lois Evelyn Sarah Lee Phyllis Jack
Nahrwold Nill Miller Myers Patton Nieman Moyer
Neomi George Helen Lester Evelyn Robert Olive
Osterman Motz Mundt Monnot Mueller Perry I Murphy
Lorene Nahrwold once upon a time Jack Moyer, the Rubinoff of North Side,l George Motz-Need more be said than
went to Huntertown High but she
joined the class of 34 in her senior
Richard Nill-Dick was one of the
mainstays of that gallant group that
play with the pigskin. When he
wasn't tossing a football, he put in
his time tossing model airplanes.
Lois Miller-A prominent Booster of
North Side, she took part in many
activities such as G. A. A., Fregerlat,
and Northerner. Volleyball, baseball,
and swimming also interested her.
Evelyn Myers played volleyball for the
G. A. A. of which she was an active
Sarah Lee Patton, possessor of a becom-
ing brogue from not so far distant
days in Kentucky, joined the follow-
ing organizations: Polar-Y, Helicon,
S. P. C., and Student Council. She
played in "Two Crooks and a Lady,"
and the senior play.
Phyllis Nieman was particularly inter-
ested in Old Mother Nature as is sig-
nified by her ofhce of vice-president
in the Nature Club. She also fre-
quented the meetings of Polar-Y, and
National Honor Society. She also
made the four-year honor roll.
needs very little said about him. But
we might mention he is active inl
Forum, Leaders' Club, Student Coun-
cil, Hi-Y, S. P. C., Fregerlat, and or- l Helen Mundt is sure to be the perfect
chestra and band. He was the con-
cert master of the orchestra andi
played in the senior play.
Neomi Osterman was a sport fanatic as
is proven by her records in tennis,
volleyball, baseball, and basketball.
. 1-Af L' . '
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Virgil Mullins, educator
that he played on the home room
secretary of the future. She is a
"whiz" at a typewriter as she is in the
work of Polar-Y, G. A. A., Helicon,
Legend, and National Honor Society.
She was valedictorian of her class.
Lester Monnot-See that speck of dust?
Well, that's Lester, our first four-
year track man, tearing around the
track. Besides being a varsity track-
ster for four years he belonged to
the National Athletic Honor Society
Evelyn Mueller tooted a clarinet in
both band and orchestra and tooted
her services in the Polar-Y, National
Honor Society, Art Club, G. A. A.,
and Helicon society.
Robert Perry was elected vice-president
of Forum Club and associated him-
self with the Hi-Y, National Honor
Society, A Cappella, and orchestra.
Olive Murphy was the well-liked, eager-
to-help assistant in the library. When
she could loosen herself from the
clutches of that place, she went hik-
ing with the Nature Club and made
the four-year honor roll.
By Picture and Print-The Seniors
Carlton Phyllis Helen Robert Walter Carl David Dorothy
Peters Plattner Prange Sanders Rabus Peters Plafka
Verda Donald Maurice Florence Charles Betty Martha
Pfeiffer Robinson Rahe Rupp Rogers Powley Rahdert
Carlton Peters became interested in
home room basketball when he
crossed town from South Side.
Phyllis Plattner was one of our smart
classmates, for she went through her
four year course in three and one-
half years. Although she had to
study hard, she found time to be
treasurer of the Home Ee Club and
time to work as a member of the
Fregerlat Club, National Honor So-
ciety, four-year honor roll, Helicon
Society, Nature Club, and Phy-Chem.
Helen Prange was partial to her own
sex if you can judge by the fact that
she belonged to the Polar-Y and
Home Ec Clubs and that she played
volleyball and basketball.
Robert Sanders-Here was another Boy
Scout who went around doing good
Walter Rabus by virtue of football,
track. and basketball belonged to the
famous clan of Lettermen over whom
he was secretary-treasurer, He also
belonged to the Hi-Y and North-
Carl David Peters-If you ever hear
anyone arguing about radio, you can
bank your bottom dollar that it will
be Dave. He debated and also spent
l a lot of time arguing in the Forum
Club, Phy-Chem, senior play, S. P. C.,
Dorothy Platka-Morton High of Rich-
mond claimed "Dot" before North
Side did, but we got a hold on her
l through publications, Red Cross, and
lVerda Pfeiffer-Through basketball,
. volleyball, baseball, -and track f'Vip"
gained membership in G. A. A., and
' , ' :g ait
555 E 9
as l ,lv
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if , 4 W2
4 5 Nw.
W. E. Damron, clay worker
through her hard work she became
a member of Polar-Y, National
Honor Society, Phy-Chem, Helicon
Society, and Geography Council,
Donald Robinson-Hi-Y, Phy-Chem,
Red Cross, Lettermen, and Forum all
claimed "Don" But his real interest
lay among the cinders, via which
route he won his letter.
Maurice Rahe also belonged to that
group of tooters who played in the
band. But several clubs such as Hi-Y,
Phy-Chem, Boosters, and S. P. C. di-
vided his attentions. Then, too, he
wrote sports for the Northerner.
Florence Rupp was a popular member
of the G. A. A. as justification for
her participation in basketball, vol-
leyball, and tennis. She also helped
the Red Cross.
Charles Rogers was the "butter and egg"
man of the class and a good one too,
Betty Powley was another library as-
sistant who confined herself to the
Martha Rahdert, our prize German stu-
dent who won a dictionary, also
showed her worth in Polar-Y, four-
year honor roll, Nature Club, Red
Cross, Quill Club, and National
M , '
Page 26 THE LEGEND Senior Section
By Picture and Prim'-The Seniors
'F V ... - iw . ,' War '
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Betty I.aVonne Mary Catherine Norman Clare Mary Harold
Schild Smith Scheid Sievers Sayles Schellenbach Staley
Lucille Margaret Oneida Fannie Virginia Dick Richard
Shultz Stanger Siples Schwartz Squires Scott Seely
Betty Schild seemed to thrill to nature,
and she certainly proved it by joining
the Geography Council and Nature
Club. Glee Clubs, vod-vils, and min-
strels also interested her.
LaVonne Smith's twinkling fingers have
won her three typing awards. La-
Vonne was the outstanding horse-
woman of North Side and won many
blue ribbons for her riding,
Mary Catherine Scheid-Music was the
main thing in UM. C.'s" life as is
evident from her activity in the A
Cappella Choir, all operettas, and all
concerts. However, she also belonged
to Polar-Y, Quill Club, Red Cross,
Norman Sievers-A member of that
clan that struts through the halls
with "N's" on their sweaters, "Bud"
competed in basketball, football, and
track. Bud was seen a lot around
school doing nothing but making
himself a general nuisance. But
when it came to mixing up tasty
combinations at his dad's famous
place of business, "The Wigwam,"
Bud was right there!
Clare Sayles life-saved and worked with
the other Phy-Chem and Hi-Y mem-
Mary Schellenbach went in for quiet
organizations such as the Nature
Harold Staley-XVe have often won-
dered who set Harold's hair, but-?
But for all that, we really have tried
to figure out why Harold didn't join
Lucille Shultz came to North Side too
late to become afhliated with any or-
Margaret Stanger-Athletics seemed to
Mr. Elvin Eyster, school treasurer
be the calling of
played volleyball at every possible
this squaw who
Oneida Siples held the positions of
copy editor of the Northerner and
assistant copy editor of the Legend.
Fannie Schwartz had vim and vigor
plus. She played baseballl and vol-
leyball for the G. A. A., and helped
the Polar-Y and Northerner.
Virginia Squires' chief ambition was to
write something great and this she
furthered in the Quill Club. But she
also found time for Phy-Chem, Na-
tional H o n o r Society, four-year
honor roll, and volleyball.
Dick Scott was president of the far-
famed class of '34, president of Hi-
Y, president of National Honor So-
ciety, a member of the four-year
honor roll, an S. P. Cfer, and a
member of the swimming team. He
also played in the senior play.
Richard Seely was the ideal science stu-
dent ancl, as that was his hobby, his
only outside activities were the Phy-
Chem Club and the National Honor
Society. Dick also built a, great num-
ber of machines to be used in physics
demonstrations. The last position he
held in the Phy-Chem Club was vice-
Darwin Stout was one of the main per-
and Print-The Seniors
za 3 T ,H ,,,
" girl!!! Q ,V 3:42 he-1-. .
. EE P'
Mary Lou Marshall La Vahn Regina Jennie Mae Rachel Bernice
Thomas Stillwell Stephens Tonkel Stout Steiber Vachon
Richard Thomas Ruth Christine Darwin William Velma
Strock Vachon Steiss Sunday Stout Stellhorn Taylor
Mary Lou Thomas-"Gussie Lou" with
her lovely personality was affiliated
with the Booster Club, Quill and
Scroll, Fregerlat, Red Cross, National
Honor Society, G. A. A. lpoint re-
corderl, S, P. C., Legend lcircula-
tion managerj, and Northerner
fmake-up editor.l She played vol-
leyball, basketball, and baseball, and
took part in "The Ghost Story" and
Marshall Stillwell, a friend of all and a
busy booster of North Side, was he.
Marshall also showed considerable art
La Vahn Stephens was actively con-
nected with the following groups:
Kodak, Rifle Club, Literary Club, Ex-
plorers', and Red Cross.
of Geography Council, member of
Quill and Scroll, and secretary of
Senior class. She won her winged
"NU and was credit manager of the
Bernice Vachon held the position of
president of the Nature Club. She
also was active in Phy-Chem, Student
Council, and on the Northerner
Richard Strock certainly knew how to
make the water in the pool fly. Any-
way he swam in all the meets and
won a letter in that sport.
Regina Tonkel confined her attentions
to the Geography Council and
Rachel Steiber of the auburn hair was
one who was fortunate enough to
know when to keep still. But when
she spoke, it was usually to Polar-Y,
Booster Club, G. A. A., orchestra, or
Jennie Mae Stout-Popular Jennie was
elected vice-president of G. A.
vice-president of National Honor
Society, secretary of Student Counci
clerk of Leaders' Club, vice-president
Thomas Vachon was another who
kicked water suH:iciently to garner a
letter for himself. He won another
letter, however, through varsity foot-
Ruth Steiss came across town in time to
sing in "Bon Voyage."
Christine Sunday was claimed by Polar-
Y, Red Cross, Booster Club, Na-
tional Honor Society, and Freger-
lat. Wfhen she could break her-
self away from her job as library as-
sistant, she wrote society for the
Northerner and assisted with the op-
erettas, Oh yes, she was freshman
editor of the Legend,
sons responsible for the movies shown
by the Kodak Club and the main per-
son back stage with the ropes and
lights. He also was a member of
Explorers, Hi-Y, Helicon, and Red
Cross. He has his gold "D" in dra-
William Stellhorn did his bit towards
advancing his home room basketball
team toward the title.
Velma Taylor lived out where the ln-
dians come from in Oklahoma, but
she tamed down when she came to
our gentle domicile.
Page 28 THE LEGEND Senior Section
By Picture and Prz'h,t3-e'flfieiSeniors
X 1' sf
Wilson Bernard James Barbara Mary Leone Carl LaDonna
White Weaver Work Warner Woolever Waterfall Wisely
Sam William Robert Richard Helen Damon Harry
Weinstein Wfillig Williams Wyatt Welker Weaver Witham
Wilson White, tall and studious looking.
didn't study all the time, for he found
time for Hi-Y, Art Club, A Cappella,
Phy-Chem, Airplane Club, and S. P.
C. He had the lead in "Ask the
Professor" and won a scholarship to'
Art School. Wilson was alsolin
charge of the senior play advertise-
ments that went on automobile tire
Bernard Weaver was on the team that
won the Leaders, Tourney three
ames Work, superior printer number
one and chief rice-slinger at the
senior banquet, kept himself busy
with Phy-Chem, Student Council, A
Cappella, and band. He played in
the senior play.
Barbara Warner-"Another good jour-l
nalist gone," said Miss Harvey as thisl
publisher left. But other activities be-
sides publications interested her. Some
of them were Quill Club. Student
Council, operettas, 1500 Club, copy
editor of Legend, chairman Latin
section of Fregerlat, point keeper and
gold "D" in dramatics, "Theories and
Thumbs," senior play, and A Cap-
pella. She was also salutatorian of
Chinese girl, most often frequented
the meetings of the S. P. C., National
Honor Society, Northerner, A Cap-
pella Choir, and Fregerlat. She also
earned ribbons in typing. Mary
Leone was an excellent dancer ancl
did much to enhance presentations
here at school.
Carl Waterfall made himself known
through his aiiiliations with Phy-
Chem, S. P. C. of which he was presi-
dent, four-year honor roll, and A
Cappella Choir. He made National
Honor Society and played in "The
Medicine Show," senior play, oper-
ettas, and Washington play.
La Donna Wisely was a member of the
Phy-Chem Club. LaDonna also spent
a great deal of her time helping Pop
Suter keep his books straight.
Sam Weinstein may some day blow up
this great educational center in which
he slaved. He knew a lot about such
things from his contacts in Phy-Chem.
William Willig life-saved and played
basketball on his home room team.
Robert Williams, a life-saver of note,
also took part in intramural basket-
Richard Wyatt seemed to be too busy
during his four years to join any
organizations. We do hope he didnlt
intentionally shun our company.
Helen Welker was another of these
girls who gave oodles of time to the
Polar-Y. However, she was not too
partial and joined the G. A. A.,
Legend staff, Booster Club, Forum,
Red Cross, National Honor Society,
Helicon. and Northerner staff. She
played in all the sports in order to
win her winged "N.',
Damon Weaver, an excellent and un-
erring chemistry student, presided
over the Geography Council and
formed model airplanes.
Harry Witham was one of North Side's
Mary Leone Woolever, looking like a Hitchhikers democratic pupils.
Senior Section THE LEGEND Page 29
By Picture and Print-The Seniors Departure Recalls
Chester Donald James
Young Zehner Yerrick
Raymond - Ruth Samuel
Zuber Zwick Zeigler
Chester Young was always to be found'
puttering around the stage as assis-
tant stage manager. Besides ,that, he
belonged to the Hi-Y, band. and
Donald Zehner did a little bit of every-'
thing in the line of sports-football,
basketball, and track. He also wrote
an interesting column of sport shorts i
James Yerrick, determined and unbeat-Q
able. was one of the dependables on
the varsity track team.
for The Northerner.
Paul Yergens, a former Archer, forgot-
his hatred long enough to see that
his name was put on the books of
lhe was president oncel, Red
Booster Club, and A Cappella.
too, he was assistant circulation
manager of the Legend.
Raymond Zuber joined our ranks from
Ruth Zwick was a conservative when it
came to being an organizer, for she
joined but two-G. A. A. and Boost-
Zeigler toots a horn in the
band, was an officer in Fregerlat, and
was a member of the Hi-Y.
William Zeigler belonged to all the
clubs his brother did: Fregerlat,
Hi-Y, and the band. lThey aren't
Many Happy Days
Under "Big Dome"
Would that we, the senior class of 1934.
could bring back all "the sixty golden min-
utes studded with sixty diamond seconds"
that have slid through our fingers the last
four years. But they are gone forever.
It has been wonderful, even if there were
,hours of drudgery and blackest despair.
There were the tea dancesg the glorious foot-
ball games out under the lightsg the dances
after gamesg basketball games played by
champion teams, and teams not quite so
goodg our stellar track teamsg the promsg
the pep sessionsg and the assemblies.
There were the friendships among stu-
dentsg acquaintances with teachers and oth-
ers far superior to usg the senior banquetq
the commencement dance: the thrills when
we were called to the stage for some achieve-
mentg the extra-curricular activitiesg and all
the club picnics and the like that we so
Yes, it's all over and we are left, stranded
on the sands of time. But who is there
among us who will ever forget the thrills
and heartbreaks experienced inside these
halls? We are sorry we are leaving, and
we hope there will be a few regrets at our
departure, that we have not tried in vain.
Ciiven by Seniors
"lVlrs. Bumpstead-Leigh," a rol-
licking comedy of family troubles,
was selected as the Senior Play of
the class of '34 by Miss Marjorie
Suter, dramatic coach of the three
public high schools. It was pre-
sented lVlay 18 and 19 at three per-
formances, a student matinee and
two evening performances, before
very appreciative audiences.
The plot centered around Mrs.
Bumpstead-Leigh, her daughter,
and her mother. This trio origin-
ally known as Sayles, hailed from
Missionary Loop, Indiana, but later
moved to Washington, D. C.,
where they changed their name to
DeSalle and absorbed a little cul-
ture. Xvhen they tired of this life,
they crossed the Atlantic to Eng-
land, and married Adelaide to the
Rev. Mr. Bumpstead-Leigh. It is at
this time that the story of the play
When it was deemed time for
Violet, the sister of Mrs. Bump-
stead-Leigh, to enter the holy bonds
of matrimony, Adelaide proceeded
to fix a match between an aristo-
cratic American family and her
own. Everything went all right
until they came to America to meet
the family. While there they were
accosted by a country-bumpkin
from their home town, to Whom
some time before, Adelaide had
been engaged. Violet, irked by so
much bluffing, announced their
real identity to the assembled fam-
It is then that Violet discovered
her love for her fiance's brother,
Goeffrey. The two confessed their
mutual love and, through Ade-
laidels help, managed to convince
Anthony fthe fiancej that it was
the right thing to do. And there
the story ends-with everything
satisfactory between the two fam-
ilies, and Violet happily be-
The play was written by Harry
James Smith, a well-known con-
temporary playwright. The lines
and dialogue are cleverly worked
out, and the plot, though some-
what ordinary, has been worked
First row: B. Warner, F. Brooks, S. Patton, Miss Suter, D. Meyer,
Bartholomew, M. Garard.
Second row: C. Waterfall. Moyer, B. Cleaver, D. Peters, Work,
through from a slightly different
angle. It was Mrs. Fiske that real-
ly made the part famous in one of
its first presentations. In fact, she
created the part of Mrs. Bump-
stead-Leigh as it is presented today.
Strong Cast ls Named
By Miss Suter, Coach
The cream of the theatrical folk
from the senior class was chosen
for the personnel of the play. The
part of the conniving Mrs. Bump-
stead-Leigh was played by Flor-
ence Brooks. Her truth -loving
daughter, the demure Violet, was
characterized by Dorothy Meyer,
while Jane Bartholomew took the
part of the docile mother. Much
humor was brought into the play
by the sly maid, Barbara Warner.
Sarah Lee Patton played the part
of the cultured and exacting Miss
Rawson, who always put family
first, and Mary Garard assumed
the characteristics of the nosey
neighbor from across the way.
The male side of the cast was
made up of Dick Scott, the original
fiance of Violet, Bill Cleaver, the
beloved brother of Anthony and
the lucky boyg Jack Moyer, who
played the part of the irate Justin,
father of the Rawson family, Da-
vid Peters, the cautious Irish but-
ler, and Jim Work, who character-
ized the amiable husband of the
lady next door.
The play itself was set in the
charming living room of the Raw-
son family. It was the room of a
typical, cultured American home
-French doors, deep divan, com-
fortable chairs, winding stairway,
and good pictures. Darwin Stout
acted as senior stage manager and
supervised the stage setting and
Mr. Rollo Mosher and Miss
Katherine Rothenberger, class ad-
visers, assisted with the business
end of the production. Dick Scott
acted as business manager and was
assisted by Mary Lou Thomas in
charge of the programs, Lois Mil-
ler in charge of posters, and
Wilson White in charge of the
advertising on tire covers.
The life of a member of the
Senior Play cast is not a life of
bliss, as any member can testify.
But not a one would forgo the thrill
and pleasure of taking part in the
last dramatic presentation of their
high school career.
There are first of all the hours
of anxious waiting while they read
and re-read lines to determine who
shall be the lucky ones. Once the
part is securely clutched in trembl-
ing hands, there come the hours
and hours of determined study of
Brother, thatis just the begin-
ning. After you have wasted two
hours just to walk on the stage and
off again, after you have said the
same line and done the same thing
for one solid hour, then you can
truthfully say that learning your
lines is absolutely nothing.
Helen BrucJUnderdaSS SAA' fggglxfilgist ggi!
Elected He.MCeg To , pn,3"h ' '92 N nce
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YI . 66101 Q GJ X3 X0 Sk A fi
zudebt Qvcgilfog Sophomores 0,776 Dyk
Orzef- X,'qSl'ed T Plan Party Asgefbly Explains
eh' 1314690 For Freshmen C Oof Adivities
THE LEGEND Underclass New
Junior Class Makes
Good in Many Ways
The Junior class chose its lead-
ers last fall, and what leaders it did
selectl Bob Moorhead received the
honor of being president of the
class of '35, Peggy Cleaver, vice-
president: Noble Schlatter, secre-
tary-treasurerg and Margaret Gey-
er, social chairman. The class
chose as its advisers the capable
Miss Judith Bowen and Mr.
The social calendar of the Jun-
iors opened with a hilarious Hal-
loween party and dance on October
28, and closed with the magnificent
Junior Prom, the most outstanding
event of the juniors, on May 5.
The walls of the cafeteria were
covered with white cheesecloth
with blue and green lights cast
upon it to make it appear like sea
water. Various colored fish, sea
monsters, seaweeds, treasure chests,
and balloons for bubbles were
hung on the cheesecloth. The
dance programs were hand decor-
ated with diflferent kinds of fish.
The Junior stunt presented in
the G. A. A. Vod-vil was the win-
ning stunt. fHorses, horses, see the
Fred Kroeiner is the outstanding
student of the Junior class in cle-
bating. He won first place in the
Allen County and second place
in the district in the state discus-
sion contest sponsored by Indiana
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Robert Moorhead, president, and
Martha Lou Cleaver, vice-president
First row: A. L. Foughty, Nl. Schrader, M, Anderson, M. Holzworth,
M. Evard, M. Davis, D. Keesler, S. Ryder, R. Laub, Miss Gertrude Zook.
Second row: F. Scott, Bope, M. Humphrey, R. Hughes, Shirey, R.
Heinzelman, C. Adams, N. Knuth, G. Lindsay.
First row: M Steward, G. Paulson, D. Beard, M. Snydor, F. Price, D.
Koehlinger, D. Henning, M. Gerhardt, V. Polk, K. Plummer.
Second row: E. Kayser, E. Hyatt, Pressler, M. Walborn, F. Vigran,
M. Staulfer, B. Stewart, M. Sparling, M. Statzel, Miss Marie Miller.
Third row: R. Johnston, K. Taylor, A. Scott, N. Schlatter, D. Fisher,
L. Stillpass, P. Knepper, R. Schrader, V. Wagner, C. Schroeder.
Rooms 337-3 14
First row: E. Stametz, G. Frank, L. Countryman, D. Comer, G. Reynolds,
D. Bayer, B. Reinoehl, H. Haskins, G. LeMay, A. Richey, N. Cannon, E. Mc-
Cormick, E. M. York.
Second row: F. Shiffer, W. Poffenberger, R. Poorman, D. Bradley, L. Bo-
bilya, M. Wfurtenberger, C. Swick, M. Weaver, A. Stuber, M. Waggoner.
Third row: G. Bair, R. Smock, C. Hetfield, W. Bryan, R. Robinson, E:
Rosenthal, T. Pauken, H. Winter, F. Bryan.
Fourth row: L. Gaskill, R. Wennermark, D. Shilts, Follis, N. Seaman,
G. Lotz, F. Kroemer, William Sur, Rollo Mosher.
Underclass News THE LEGEND
Room 231 '
First row: D. Rousseau, V. Metcalf, M, Geyer, B. Emrick, P. Cook, H
Gillespie, Nliller, L. Doxsee, L. Eby.
Second row: Fitch, D. Sapp, V. Lotz, V. Fritz, H. Fritz, B, Meek, W
DeWeese, B. Geller, C. DeSpain, F. Hawkin.
Third row: E. Pennington, A, Fruechtenicht, R. Masters, A. Ehrman, R
McComb, Farrar, Dolan, D. Martin, M. Gilliom, F. Hueber, H. Meyer.
First row: T. Cashdollar, E. Hatfield, J. Hart, M. Parrot, P. Holman
W. Schultz, F. Ziemendorff.
Second row: F. Jacquay, W. Hughes, G. Robathan, M. Johnson, Kline,
M. Olson, L. Parker, P. Berning, W. Hessert.
Third row: L. Didier, N. Brunner, H. Hilker, D. Schack, G. Schoenfeld
T. Davis, R. Parker, Feichter, Nill, R. Schomberg, A. Hoy.
Rooms 3 12-226
First row: Shookman, R. Goebel, P. Janorschke, A. Lepper, H. Johns
E. Harrison, M. Hart, D. Gauert.
Second row: H. Novitsky, A. Meehan, L. Garmire, B. Doe, L. Gran, M
Swihart, M. Michael, E. Schwartz, M. Heaston.
Third row: E. Geiser, P. Harford, H. Smenner, R. Hobson, L. Heine
D. Schoof, C. Van Winkle, R. Seaman, R. Girardot, Meeker, G. Huffman.
University. We hope that Fred
will take first place next year. Jo
Nliller is also one of the outstand-
ing representatives of the class of
1935 in debating.
If it had not been for the mem-
bers of the Junior class, the oper-
etta would not have been so glor-
ious. Some of the juniors who
had leading roles are Marie Wur-
tenberger, Alice Wildermuth, Ed
Rosenthal, Faye Shiffer, Ray Bixby,
Lou Countryman, Peggy Cleaver,
and Virginia Polk. In fact, the
entire music department has a
large number of representatives of
The class of '35 seemingly has a
liking for dramatics. Ed Rosenthal
had the lead in the Christmas play,
and Fred Kroemer and others par-
ticipated in dramatics throughout
The junior class will certainly
produce some great writers if those
poetically inclined keep up at the
rate they have been. The Quill
Club claims a good number of
splendid writers of the class of '35.
Athletics also lure the Junior
boys. Rolla Chambers will keep
Rip Poorman, Rod Ormiston, Jerry
Lotz, Eugene Hathaway, Dave
Bradley, and Voil LaTourette.
Mark Bills will also have some
splendid material on which to build
his basketball and football teams.
Those interested in these sports
and who are members of the class
of '35 are Fred Day, Noble
Schlatter, Herman Hilker, Bud
Rolf, Don Shilts, Ivan fBarclay,
'WZ , JAJI,
un r Officers
Margaret Geyer, social chairman, and
Noble Schlatter secretary-treasurer
an Page 34 THE LEGEND
Home Rooms 112-326
First row: P. Friedley, G. Getz, D. Fruechtenicht, M. Heine, N. Gorrell,
M. Schwartz, A. Rastetter, Ackerman, M. Elder.
Second row: B. Greer, E. Fulkerson, M. Gross, R. A. Harrod, R.
Neible. G. L. Ham, Gregg, Hoover.
Third row: C Haskins, B, Grogg, R. Hedges. Hawey, N. Ruppert, D.
Warner, R. Goheen. M. Wilby, L. Haxby, R. Heine.
Home Rooms 211-116
First row: B. Bowman, L. Tuttle, M. Reiter, M. Boone, M. Hegerfeld, B.
Short, M. Brosius, M. Chandler, M. L. Cleaver, E. Hengstler.
Second row: E. Arnold, C. Bowers, E. Carney, K. Arnold, Barnes,
R. Wolf, R. Banks, Bruggner, E. Ulrey.
Third row: Young, E. Nelson, P. Brumm, R. Bastress, R. Bruns, W.
Bears, Maxwell, R. Noll.
First row: R. Anderson, B. Rabus, M. Orrnsby, G. Bocock, A. Rhoads,
E. Parker, F. Redding, H. Olafson, B. Prochal, H. Rahe.
Second row: A, L. Burke, A. R. Fritz, E. Murphy, E. Thomas, C. Pfeiffer,
J. Ott, Root, Nl. Rossetter, A. Bullerman, M. Thompson, G. Osman,
Third row: J. Morris, V. Motz, R. Thieme, P. Robart, M. Montgomery,
H. Crist, A. Pequignot.
Voil LaTourette, Jacob Feichter,
Art Scott, and jerry Lotz.
The Lettermen's Club, which
recognizes the athletic ability of
students, has a large representa-
tion of juniors in its membership.
Recognition of good traits of
character, scholarship, leadership,
and service was made of the stu-
dents who were elected to the Na-
tional Honor Society.
Those of the class who were
taken into the National Honor
Society are Dorothea Bayer, Elea-
nor Harrison, Faye Shifter, Alice
Wildermuth, Marie Wurtenberger,
Dorothy Auman, Martha Lou
Cleaver, Art Fruechtenicht, Eu-
gene Hathaway, Gilbert Johnson,
Evelyn Kayser, Alice Rastetter,
Margaret Sparling, Leo Stillpass,
and Donald Warner.
All in all, the class of '35 seems
to be fit to carry the burden of
upperclassmen next year.
The girls who will be seniors
next year surely had a strong bas-
ketball team. They walked off with
all the honors. Some of the out-
standing members of the team were
Mary Qlson, Marie Stolte, Mar-
guerite Bickel, Lou Countryman,
and Margaret Geyer.
Mary Olson, an active athlete,
won her winged "N" in her junior
year, indeed a very, very great
honor. Mary also has passed her
life saving test and taken an active
part in swimming meets. In the
individual meet she won second.
place in scoring points.
Other active G. A. A. members
of this class are Peggy Cleaver,
Marie Wurtenberger, June Acker-
man, and Betty Howey.
Fourth row: R. Thomas, M. Von der Haar, F. Peddie, R. Poorman, M. Orr. Charles Dickinson, Judith Bowen
THE LEGEND Page 35
Sophs Are on Way
To Active Careers
The class of 336 was wise in its
choice of officers, for its members
chose ones who are dependable
and hard working. Their chief is
Bill Benninghoff with Dick Thieme,
Lucy Bobbs, and Mary Benning-
hoff assisting him.
These officers needed guidance
and advice, and so they chose Miss
Mary Cromer and Mr. R. Sinks
to aid them.
In December the Sophomores
started their social activities for
the year by giving a party for the
Freshmen. The entertainment con-
sisted of games and dancing, after
which refreshments were served.
As spring rolled around they
were filled with a mysterious feel-
ing that found its way out in the
These Sophs are promising act-
ors as they revealed in the G. A. A.
Vod-vil. They showed us the mar-
velous effect that t'Flit', has upon
Allow us to present a few of the
many outstanding students of this
illustrious class. Corky Ryan knows
his P's and Q35 when it comes to
sports writing, and he's also a mem-
ber of the Student Council.
Turning to sports, we see Roger
Poorman tearing up the track, and
Kenny Peters, Joe Goodman, and
Fred Day sinking baskets.
The music department attracts
Lucy Bobbs, William Benninghoff
First row: M, Snook, D. Sarazine, M. Robinson, S. Seabold, R. Chap-
man, I.. Prange, G, Rarick, V. Phelps. F. Pepper, Cook. B. Coby, P. Roebel.
Second row: K. Berning, K. Richards, D. Shearer, R. Smith. G. Kreager,
A. Rodenbeck, M. Sharp, E. Shie.
First row: C. Cartwright, M. H. Cameron, L, Flowers, D. Waining, F.
DeHaven, M. Shaffer, B. Dafforn, M. Ehrman, S. Caimen.
Second row: E. Weaver, D. Edwards. R. East. P. Dye, H. Dellinger, P.
Dunlap, C. Durfy, R. Elsworth, F. Ely.
Third row: I. Faylor, R. Flickinger, D. Edward. E. Claypool, M. A.
Fishering, R. Earl, E. Douglas.
Fourth row: Mr. Thompson, E. Ganitson, K. Deahl, T. Errington, D.
First row: P. Schecter, C. Tannehill, B. Titus, M. Andrews, N. Woolever,
M. Traxler, R. Walley, B. Woebbeking.
Second row: N. Smith, L. Schwartz, F. Scheele, H. White, D. Racine.
V. Sanders, V. Siples, C. Traxler, G. Sayles.
Third row: R. Starkle, K. Swift. Smith, C. Wfesr, E. Wilding, R. Wfire,
C. Sefton, Wire, R. Zollars.
Fourth row: Snyder. B. Sines, M. Snouffer, A. Van Wormer, H. Shel-
ley. P. Kruse, L. Rummel.
THE LEGEND News
Mary Cromer, R. Sinks
many, and we Hnd some outstand-
ing musicians in this class who are
members of the orchestra, band,
and chorus groups. Helen Claf-
son, that sweet soprano, and Frank-
lin Peddie, low bass, are members
of the A Capella Choir, and they
both had leads in the operetta.
Franklin Peddie is also outstand-
ing in dramatics.
Frank Buecker with his French
horn won first division rating in
the state music contest which quali-
fied him for the national.
In room 110 we find Lucy Bobbs
working hard on The Northerner.
Virginia Blakely and Bill Ben-
ninghoif are members of the Quill
We know you've heard Mary-
belle Gallmeyer debating like an
The Sophomore class took sec-
ond place in the class swimming
With these examples, we can.
readily see that the class of '36 will
become very outstanding in their
remaining two years.
Richard Thieme, Mary Benninghoff
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First row: D. Nlyer, C. Packer, R. Steinacker, H. Meier, M. Johnston,
L. Nleyers, Comment, A. B. Tuttle.
Second row: H. Parks, L. V. Goeglein, B. Schlosser, E. Underwood, M.
Gallmeyer, E. Zander, G. Teipold, R. Dudenhafer.
Third row: M. Love, M. Barclay, R. Hengstler, H. Mathews, R. Trenner,
F. Hockemeyer. E. Bireley.
First row: E. Craig, F. Collar, M. Benninghoff, A. Alringer, D. Bostic,
V. Blakely, E. Zwick, B. Ashley, E. Adler.
Second row: C. Cameron, H. Elett, M. Bux, E. Carney, H. Lampke,
A. Buecker, R. Bertram, D. Pratt.
Third row: F. Doehrman, R. Hill, M. Brudi, M. Eichel, R. Wermuth, M.
Densel, E. Bowen, R. Foellinger.
Fourth row: W. Gepbert, W. Benninghoff, W. Darling, F. Magers, R.
Brown, R. Doerffler. P. Wehrenberg.
First row: K. Closs, B. Easely, N. L. Wermuth, T. Field, M. Getts, P.
Dillinger, V. Garver, R. Garmire, A. Doherty, L. Curoes.
Second row: P. Firestone, Bowers, H. Coil, D. Frumuth, B. Caley,
B. Diss, M. Doxsee, S. Burry, R. Bodhe.
Third row: M. Drewett, L. Erwin, B. Brubaker, B. Damman, M. Bossinger,
K. Crofts, E. Carlson, D. Ewig, Childers.
Fourth row: R. Braunagel, B. Benninghoff, O. Bond, C. Black, R. Arney,
W. Altekruse, E. Boedeker, G. Golden, W. Brown, G. Graff, P. Fritz, Miss
Oral Furst, teacher.
Underclass News THE LEGENVQfj',V14
. K y
. ,- oltfilf,
First row: M. Klingenberg, B. Lopshire, A. Huguenard, A. Lotter, M
Krauter, D. Peters, W. Leslie, P. Koehlinger, H. Kelley, F. March, H. Houser.
Second row: W. Johnson, R. Leininger, R. McDowell, R. Mills, R. Meyer
J. McKay, Jackson, R. Holman, C. Kennedy.
Third row: Nattrour, S. Needham, R. Ivy, A. McMeen, W. Kronk
V. Kowalczyk, W. Miller, A. Pate.
First row: G. Wass, M. Zeis, M. Walker, H. Tinkle, E. Cunningham, H
Thieme, B. Westenlield, M. Toole, G. Holmes, H. Longwell, V. Wisman
Second row: N. Thurber, B. Walden, M. Sweeney, H. Welch, C. Seibert
J. Williams, Wlalley, R. Swank.
Third row: P. Thieme, H. Swank, R. Wolf, H. Waterhance, R. Zell
D. Leuenberger, W. Thimlar, Stahn, G. Welker, A. Wiseley.
Home Room 338
First row: E. Muma, M. Schlosser, V. Carpenter, A. Feichter, B. Kaade
L. David, E. Stolte, Stockwell, M. Sponhauer, B. Shook, Eloise Musser.
Second row: Mrs. Fritz, C. Kintz, M. Kent, A. Fett, L. Cornewell, D
Parker, M. Ragan, M. Kratzman, E. Snider, M. Martin.
Third row: R. Bramble, D. Eichel, Hosler, W. Westner, I. Elston, R
Rice, W. Snyder, R. Newman, S. Fulkerson.
Rolla Chambers, Julia Storr
Helen Brudi Named
President of Prosh
Did you lads and lassies won-
der about that "spring breeze"
which was so prevalent last fall
when school opened? Well, set
your minds at ease, it was only the
"airs" which came from the green
little freshies who joined our
To welcome the new girls Miss
Victoria Gross, assisted by the clif-
ferent clubs, planned several "get-
acquaintedu parties which were
held in the apartment where they
enjoyed games and refreshments.
After the members of this new
class became better acquainted
with each other, they held an elec-
tion. Helen Brudi was elected
president, Helen Lee Pletcher, vice-
presidcntg Warren Miller, secre-
tary-treasurer, and Bruce Grogg,
p Freshman Ofhcers
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Helen Brudi, Helen Lee Pletcher
Page 38 THE LEGEND Underclass News
First row: B. Bond, E. Boese, E. Bracht, R. Blair, G. Bowman, A. Barthol- 4
omew, A. Aumann, B. Bennett, M. Aubrey, R. Brown, H. Blee, A. Boone.
Second row: T. Bocock, H. Brown, B. Baumgartner, D. Hengstler,
Adams, YV, Boegli, B. Bates, R. Boren. B. Adams. XV. Bauer.
Third row: lVlr. Rolla Chambers, T. Bojinoff. H. Banks, G. Brake, H.
Anderson, B, Andrews. D, Berning, P. Ayres. O. Branson, M. Andrews. -
First row: N. Pressler, V, Noll, Pickett, W. Jones. B. Muller, C.
Lopshire, R. McNett, S. McCray.
Second row: Miss Hazel Plummer, D. Pressler, F. McNeice, E. Meriefee,
J. Mullendore, W. Lotter, H, Keim.
Third row: M. L. Meyer, A. Meyer, C. Lewis, Morris, B, Platka, V.
Meyer, A. M. Mitchell, B. A. Mounsey.
Fourth row: P Miller, T. Noll, M. Miller, H. Markle, H. Purdy, R. Purdy.
M. Packer, H. L. Pletcher, B. Nichols, K. Oury, M. Newcombe.
First row: D. Habig, B. Bayer, M. Beatty, H. Brudi, R. Bobilya, R.
Second row: M. Hawk, H. Hunsche, D. Sircle, Maxwell, I. Chambers,
L. Hobbs, R. Cains, L. Capatina, E. Dunn.
Third row: J. Geyer, G. Brown, H. Conrad, K. Howey, Anderson,
R. Dull, N. Foster, M. Johnston, E. Hog.
Fourth row: G, Follis, B. Blake, Irving, R. Hatter, Allman, C.
Hedges, R. Jackson. H. Baker.
chairman of the social council.
Helen is the first president of the
freshman class to come from
Franklin School and the second
girl ever to be elected president of
a class at North Side. All the of-
ficers have been prominent in
school activities and have shown a
great deal of ability. Miss Julia
Storr and Mr. Rolla Chambers
were chosen as the advisers of the
To complete this memorable
freshman year, a party was held in
the school cafeteria from 7:30 to
10 o'clock. Games were played
and prizes were awarded to the
winners of the different games.
Specialties were given by Betty
Ann Mounsey, Betty Jane Toole.
and Marjorie Kronmiller. The
committee chairmen were as fol-
lows: General chairman, Bruce
Groggg entertainment, Catherine
Camerong decorations, John Wal-
leyg publicity, Bill Kestnerg re-
freshments, Bob Smith, and check-
room, Helen Brudi. The hosts
and hostesses included the commit-
tee chairmen and Helen Lee Plen-
cher and Warren Miller. The
chaperones for the affair were the
Nlessrs. and Mesdames O. C.
Brudi, Lee Pletcher, Fred Miller,
Ersel Walley, M. H. Northrop,
Rolla Chambers, Ralph Thieme,
and the Misses Julia Storr and
Victoria Gross. The party proved
to be a huge success.
North Side can well be proud
of the way in which this versatile
class of 1937 has carried on its ac-
tivities thus far.
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Page 40 X , A im- THE LEGEND Sports Section
First row: W. Comment, Cooper, L. Plerrher, Goodman, I. Barclay, V. LaTourette, R. Gillieron.
Second row: Coach Mark Bills, M. Madden, D. Krieg, N. McKay, manager, W. Rabus, L. Esterline, Assist-
ant Coach Walter Bonham.
Netters Break About
Even During Season
Faced at the beginning of the
basketball season with the prospect
of defending the city, sectional,
and regional titles with an inex-
perienced team. this year's Red-
skin squad, although it did not
rewin the foregoing championships,
succeeded in making a good show-
The first three tilts were thrilling
affairs, going by the board with
margins of two points or less. Ma-
sonic Home, Central, and Decatur
were the victims.
Circumstances were reversed.
however, at Peru where the Red-
skins were repulsed Z5 to 16. New
Haven fell before the Red and
White squad 19 to 17.
In a city series clash, South Side
emerged the victor on the long end
of a 24-to-11 count. On the fol-
lowing evening, the Railroaders of
Garrett gave an unexpected scare
and were only turned back after a
hard struggle. Angola was too
tough for the Redskins and won
25 to 15.
A jinx seemed to plague the
squad for the next four tilts.
North Manchester, Central Cath-
olic, Hartford City, and a rejuven-
ated Central squad proved their
superiority over North Side's
The next outfit to fall before the
onslaught of the Indians was Aub-
urn. The night after this clash,
South Side defeated North Side in
one of the closest defensive games
ever played in this section, the final
score standing 10 to 11.
Columbia City, runner up in the
N. E. I. C., was the next opponent.
The Eagles showed themselves to
be more than a match for their
visitors when they scored a Z6-to-
Showing unusual strength, the
Redskins swept the Kendallville
Comets off their feet to the tune
of Z4 to 16.
Pirates Scuttle Ship
North Side entered the sectional
tournament with high hopes of re-
gaining the sectional title. The
fans were considerably cheered by
the fact that the Redskins had
apparently found their stride in
the Huntington affair and by the
fact that they had drawn county
teams for the first round matches.
Monmouth, as expected, went
down before the second team 38
to 11. The Lafayette Pirates, how-
ever, refused to fall before the city
team as the dope had predicted
and won 19 to 14, thereby elimin-
ating North Side from the 1934
North Side won eight out of
eighteen games, nine going by the
board by margins of two points or
less. The Red and White cagers
scored a total of 330 points, while
their opposition were hitting the
basket for 395 markers.
Sports Section THE LEGEND gr, Page 41
Eighty-five boys, including thir-
teen veterans, responded to the
call sent out on September 1 by
Coach Nlark Bills for the year's
football athletes. Coach Bills was
assisted in getting the Redskin grid-
ders in shape for their eight-game
schedule by these three ex-North
Siders: Bill Barley, Bill Borgman,
and Paul Faylor.
The first tilt on the card was
with South High School of Lima,
Ohio, on September 15. Featur-
ing a light, fast team, the Buckeyes
cashed in on a Redskin fumble to
win 6 to O.
On the following Saturday, the
team traveled to Goshen to meet
one of the best outfits in the state.
Coach Byers, having little respect
for the Red and White, started his
third-string meng however, he was
immediately chastened when North
Side drove through for fifty-five
yards and the first score of the
game. In the remaining time, the
Redskins battled on even terms
with the Goshen varsity. The game
ended in a 6 to 6 draw.
The next encounter was with un-
defeated Auburn. In a hard-
fought battle the Auto City eleven
emerged victorious on the long end
of a 12 to 6 count.
The initial win of the season for
North Side came at Bluffton. With
Cronkheit and Esterline doing
most of the ball toting, thirteen
points were garnered from two
touchdowns and an extra point,
while the Tigers were held score-l
On the following Friday eve-
ning, the Tigers of Central in-
vaded the Redskins' stamping
grounds with all the excitement at-
tendant to a city series game. A1-
though the Red and White team
was severely handicapped by the
injuries of several members, plenty
of fight was displayed before the
claws of the Tigers were finally
felt, 18 to 0. .
Next on the program came an
N. E. 1. C. rival, Decatur. With
Tiny Esterline running wild to
carry the ball for twenty-five out
of thirty-eight points, making most
of them as the results of long gal-
lops, the Redskins decisively de-
feated the Yellow Jackets, allowing
but a single touchdown and point
After this "breather", our other
city opponent, South Side, made
its appearance a week later on the
home field. In spite of the fact
Alvin Bullerman, Victor Kowalczyk
Football and Basketball Managers
that the northern school was able
to outgain the Archers 255 yards
to 162 yards, the final score stood
14 to 6 in favor of the Green and
White. North Side's lone rally
came in the second quarter when
Forest Cronkheit, surrounded by
five of his team mates, swept
through the Archers forward wall
and secondary to score "standing
up." Again Don Shilts' agile toe
consistently hoisted the ball out of
reach of waiting South Siders.
To revenge a 1932 defeat at the
hands of the Garrett Railroaders,
the Redskins appropriately rang
down the curtain on their 1933
football schedule by handing the
out-of-town team a 13-to-0 beating.
During the season, North Sideis
gridiron squad chalked up a total
of 88 points, while the opposing
teams were held to 63 markers. The
record for the Red and White for
this period was three wins, four
losses, and one tie.
On All-City Team
Chuck Adams, mighty bulwark
of the Redskin's defensive, was
awarded honorable mention on the
all-state team as was his scrappy,
lighter team mate, Barney Crance,
North Side center, for their ster-
ling work on the gridiron. Forest
Cronkheit was selected on the all-
city team in the capacity of full-
back. 1-ligh point men for the
year were Esterline, 49 points,
Cronkheit, Z4 pointsg Greenwood,
9 points, and Crance, 6 points.
Boys lost by commencement exer-
cises include Vachon, Crance,
Adams, Nill, Esterline, Pletclier,
Comment, and Sievers.
Page 42 THE LEGEND Sports Section
First row: L. Esterline, Z. Redding, Yerrick, V. LaTourette, R. Dodane, A. lVIclVleen, Roger Poorman, R.
Ormiston, D. Robinson, D. Bradley, W. Rabus, R. Poorman, A. Van Wormer, C. Adams, E. Hathaway, W. Buelow,
Second row: P. Esterline, N. Sievers, W. Wills, R. Wills, R. Zell, R. Firestine, W. York, F. Day, D. Shilts,
R. Ivy, G. Lotz, N. Ruppert, R. Earl, W. Miller, D. Ormiston.
Third row: R. Hire, Coach Chambers, H. Hilker. N. Jennings, O. Branson, R. Zollars, W. Hengstler, C.
Sefton, R. Doctor, A. Fruechtenicht, Swanson, W. Comment, Cooper.
Coach Rolla Chambers' Trackmen Gather Championships
North Side Thinlies
Keep Up Fast Pace
Once again North Side has
turned out a track team of cham-
pionship caliber, in spite of the
fact that the 1933 squad was hard
hit by graduation. The loss of such
stars as Bob Irons, Bob Bozer,
Bob Hire, Harold Coat, Eddie
Yerrick, and Leo Stewart seriously
impaired the hopes of the fans of
the Cinder path. Rising to the oc-
casion once again as he has done
several years before, Mr. Cham-
bers produced the athletes to Fill
these boys, places.
Beginning in mid-winter, the
prospects for this year's team began
their practice in the exercise rooms
by doing calesthentics for the pur-
pose of getting themselves in good
condition. After the excitement
of the state basketball tournament
had died down, the Redskins turn-
ed seriously to the task of building
a good team.
For the first meet of the year,
the boys traveled to South Bend to
an invitational indoor meet held
at the University of Notre Dame.
The best teams of the state, includ-
ing the powerful aggregation from
Horace Mann of Gary, were repre-
sented. North Side made an ex-
cellent showing by scoring ten
points. Rod Ormiston and Al Mc-
Meen came in third place in two
different heats of the 440. Dodane
was barely nosed out of a second
place in the 880. In the shotput,
Marshall scored El fOL1I'tl'1, and fhel
medley relay fe3lT1 COITlPOSed Ofl
Ormiston, Buelow, Monnot, and
Roger Poorman took a place.
In the State indoor meet at In-
dianapolis on March 31, the Red
and White showed improvement
by chalking up thirteen markers.
Rolla Chambers, coach,
Perry Esterline, Bob Hire, assistants
Again Ormiston, Dodane, and Mc-
Meen brought home points in the
440 and 880 respectively. The
Redskins were in seventh position
in the final competition.
Outdoor Season Opens
Wz'th One-Sided Wz'n
The first outdoor contest of the
season was held on our home Held
the week after the Indianapolis
indoor meet. North Side clashed
with Auburn and Huntington in a
triangular affair, which ended de-
cisively in favor of the "alma
mater." The final score stood 60
for North Side to 2924 for Au-
burn to 27541 for Huntington. The
Red and White team captured sev-
en firsts and shared another.
On April 14, the Blue Blazers
from Elkhart made their appear-
ance. Never before had the Red-
skins beaten Elkhart, and it was
with a great deal of satisfaction
rhar Coach Chambers saw his ath-
letes win all but one event and de-
feat the opposing team 80 to 29.
Circumstances were reversed,
however, when Kokomo was en-
countered. The central Indiana
city came out ahead of North Side
77 to 22.
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Les Monnot, first four-year track man
In a mid-week meet with Ken-
dallville, in which the second string
men walked away with all but one
event, the mile relay team set up a
new field record of 3:35. This out-
fit was composed of Ormiston,
Poorman, McMeen, and Dodane.
Again Kokomo pI'OVCd the d0WI1-
fall of the Redskins. On the fol-l
lowing week-end, the North Siders
traveled to the center of the state
to participate in the Kokomo Re-
lays. Kokomo easily won the meet
with a total of 31 points. Horace
Mann, favored because of their
win at the state indoor at Indian-
apolis, trailed the winners by eleven
points. The three Fort Wayne
schools tied for seventh position
with five markers each.
Arthur Fruechtenicht and John
Cooper, track managers
For the first time since North
Side has been competing for the
conference title, the Red and White
squad came through to claim the
cup symbolic of the N. E. I. C.
championship this year. Favorable
weather conditions aided the boys
in breaking several of the old rec-
ords. Les lVlenze of Central fea-,
tured the meet by winning first ini
the mile run, setting a new record,
of two minutes flat in the half mile,
and running a good quarter as an-
chor man on the mile relay team.
The Redskins scored 61 points and
the Tigers 55. i
In the city meet, the ground
pounders from the "ole alma ma-
ter" safely defended their crown.
North Side Qualifies
Men for State Finals
Running into a lot of unexpected
competition and bad luck, North
Side succeeded in qualifying but
three men at the sectional track
meet at Garrett this year for the
state meet held at Indianapolis.
The unfavorable weather condi-
tions and a slow track seemed to
hit the Redskin ground-pounders
hardest, Monnot, Marshall, and
Dodane were the only North
Siders to gain the coveted trip to
the Butler track at Indianapolis.
Monnot, after being upset, along
with Hawkins of Central, in the
century dash by Geyer and Will-
son of South Side, came back in
the 220 determined to revenge his
defeat. He broke the tape in this
event to finish in front of a field'
In the shot put, Quinn Marshall
placed second to Myers of Auburn.
thus qualifying himself for the
Dodane closely followed Les
Menze, a Centralite, to the tape in
the 880. He was the third man
eligible to compete at Butler.
The failure of the mile relay
team to come through was the big-
gest disappointment of the affair.
Coach Chambers had depended on
this outfit to produce a win. Four
Redskins, Van Wormer, Ormiston,
x. - ,,.. l
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i 'l ., - Lani
Loren Esterline over the bar
Esterline, and Adams, finished
third-just outside of the eligibility
list. With the exception of Do-
dane, however, every member of
this group returns next year.
Boys who will be lost to the
team through graduation are Ra-
bus, Adams, Esterline, Sievers,
Monnot, Robinson, Dodane, Yer-
rick, and Buelow.
Les Monnot is the first four-year
man at North Side. He won all of
his letters in track.
Coach Chambers this spring was
assisted in looking after track
equipment by Arthur Fruechte-
nicht, John Cooper, Wayne Com-
ment, and Bernard Swanson, stu-
dent track managers.
xr, 9 r e
Wayne Comment and Bernard
Swanson, track managers
Page 44 THE LEGEND Sports Section
First row: L. Gallmeier, E.
Bickle, M. Stolte, M. Olson, V.
Meyer, Gallmeyer, H. Mundt,
Second row: L. Miller, E.
M. B. Gallmeyer, B. Stewart, B.
M. Mahurin, A. Wildermuth, H.
B. Reinoehl. A. Rasterter.
Harrison, H. Goble, V. Polk, Bartholomew, M. L. Thomas, B. Howey, M.
Pfeiffer, F. Brooks, Miss Hilda Schwen, M. Stout, H. Welker, N, Anderson, D.
L. Hollopeter, M. Geyer, D. Janorschke, F. Schwartz, P. Janorschke, F. Swanson.
Murphy, C. Packer, M. Parker, E. Stolte, M. Snook, H. Pletcher, A. Auman,
Barth, L. Prange, M. Hart, B. Rabus, P. Cleaver, E. Andrews, F. Drake,
Gillespie, M. Wurtenb erger, M. Bux, H. Brudi, A. Lepper, H. Johns, B. Gerig,
Third row: M. Andrews, P. Koehlinger, D. Gauert, E. Ubray, Michaels, M. Connet, M. Whitely, V.
Bandor, D. Koehlinger, C. Traxler, K. Kreig, E, Reid, M. Stauffer, M. Hegerfeld, M. Walborn, Pressler, D. Ben-
net, A. Alringer, M. Chandler, C. Swick, T. Neptune, P. Holman, M. E. Gilbert, R. Hutson, V. Phelps, O. Snidor.
Many Toil To Gain
To imagine North Side without
its G. A. A. would be almost im-
possible. The purpose of this
organization is to build a strong
body and character and to create
a greater interest in athletics. No
other club in North Side is more
active or prosperous than this
group of about seventy-five girls,
who, under the able guidance of
Miss Hilda Schwehn, physical di-
rector. sponsor throughout the year
many activities, both athletic and
Membership in this organization
is gained by earning points by par-
ticipation in inter-class athletic con-
tests. There are tournaments in
basketball, b a s e b a l l, volleyball,
track, and swimming, which afford
the girls chances to gain member-
ship in the G. A. A. When a girl
has obtained one hundred points,
she becomes an active member, al-
though she is considered an asso-
cite member when she has earned
Awards, which are made twice a
year, are given on the basis of
points earned in the different con-
tests. When a girl survives the
class cut, and is eligible to play in
the tournament, she earns one hun-
dred points provided she plays in
two-thirds of the games. Perfect
attendance in gym classes and a
large A in posture tests each give
twenty-five points towards the G.
A. A. When a girl has acquired
three hundred points, she is given
her class numerals, six hundred
points bring her a blocked "N",
while, last, but far from least, when
she has attained one thousand
points, she is awarded a winged
"N", which is the highest award
There are only a few girls at
North Side at present who have
succeeded in winning the coveted
winged "N.', They are Florence
Brooks, Helen Welker, Jennie Mae
Stout, Verda Pfeiffer, Mary Glson,
Naomi Anderson, and Dorothy
Janorschke. Those girls who have
Miss Hilda Schwehn
won the blocked "NH are Helen
Mundt, Florence Drake, Lois Gall-
meier, June Gallmeyer, Florence
Gallmeier, Neva Anderson, Doro-
thy Meyer, Marie Stolte, Marguer-
ite Bickel, Betty Ruth Howey,
Eloise Andrews, Margaret Geyer,
Mary Lou Thomas, Louise Coun-
tryman, and Lois Hollopeter.
Is Mz'ss Schwehn Busy?
J ust Look at Actz'uz'tz'es
In June, Miss Hilda Schwehn
will conclude her seventh year as
physical education and swimming
instructor at North Side. She has
had as her associates this year Miss
Carrie Snively and Mrs. W. H.
Fritz. Besides her class work, Miss
Schwehn spends much time after
school hours with the volleyball,
basketball, baseball, track, and
swimming teams and the G. A. A.
She also teaches ballet and tap
ldancing. With the students in danc-
ing she presents skits and acts for
different clubs, dances, and the
operetta given yearly by the music
department. Ir is because of her
outstanding leadership that the G.
A. A. is so active and prosperous.
Besides Miss Schwehn, there are
eight girls who hold major offices
in the organization. Its most able
and efficient president is none oth-
er than Florence Brooksg Jennie
Mae Stout very ably fills the presi-
Sports Section THE LEGEND Page 45
First row: R. Garmire, M. Hegerfeld, A. Rastetter, Nl. Smook, B. Rabus, D. Gauret, M. Elder, R. Need-
ham, M. Spuler, G. Getz, H. Thieme, M. A. Walker, N., Wermuth, I. Neptune, E. Carlson.
Second row: M. Geyer, R Oiferle, M. Olson, K. Olson, K. Oury, R. Wehrenberg, E. Lynch, H. Coil,
Hart, M. Gerhard, P. Firestone, K. Crofts, M. Bucks, joan Juday, A. Bartholomew, M. Lackey, A. Lotter.
dency in the absence of Florenceg
Martha Lou Cleaver is a most
studious and honest secretary-treas-
urerg while Mary Louise Thomas
records all points made by the girls
in the contests. Besides these offi-
cers, each class is represented. June
Gallmeyer represents the Seniors,
Marie Stolte, the Juniors, Betty
Barth represents the Sophomoresg
while the Freshmen are represent-
ed by Helen Brudi.
i'Ye Old YQShop" Is
Annual Banquet Theme
The annual G. A. A. banquet
was held on May ll, in the cafe-
teria. The title given it was "Ye
Old Toy Shop." Marie Wurten-
berger was general chairman, as-
sisted by Coral Swick, Margaret
Geyer, Alice Xvildermuth, Peggy
Cleaver, Lou Countryman, Mary
Olson, and Marie Stolte. Mr. and
Mrs. Northrop, Mr. and Mrs. Eys-
ter, Miss Gross, Miss Schwehn,
Miss Rothenberger, Miss Bowen,
Miss Cromer, and Miss Storr were
present. Mr. Northrop served as
the proprietor of the toy shop. Mr.
Eyster as the cashier, Miss Gross
as a customer, and Miss Schwehn
was the janitress. Florence Gall-
meier was toastmistress. Speeches
were made by Florence Brooks for
the Seniors, Jo Miller for the Jun-
iors, Mary Jane Hart for the Soph-
ornores, and Mary Andrews for the
Freshmen. Each class represented,
a toy, and stunts were put on by
the classes. Helen Welker was in
charge of the Senior stunt, Alice
Rastetter the Junior stunt, Betty
Barth had charge of the Sopho-
more stunt, and Helen Brudi the
Freshman act. Nliss Schwehn pre-i
sented awards to those girls whoi
had earned enough points for,
Besides their banquet, the or-
ganization held numerous other
social functions during the school
year. Among them were a hay-N
rack ride and weiner bake at Mariei
Stolte'sg a Christmas party at which!
they entertained little tots, not so
tortunate as othersg the K T. N. Tf'
vod-vilg a "kid', partyg a splash
partyg and a breakfast hike, besides
other hikes and picnics.
Lois Gallmeier, tennis champion l
This organization has
trophies in the trophy case. Among
them are the basketball
which was won by the Juniors, and
the silver plate for high-point girl.
To the girl with the highest num-
ber of points goes the honor of
having her name engraved on this
plate. Last year, for the first time
in the history of the G. A. A., two
girls received this honor. They are
Evelyn Sprowl and Ruth Shreve.
Each had acquired 1500 points dur-
ing her high school athletic career.
Many Swimmers Try
For Life-Saving Rating
junior and Senior Life Saving
interests a large number of girls
each year, and this year the num-
ber which reported was larger than
in any previous year. Each Wed-
nesday a group of girls receive
instruction from Miss Schwehn in
resuscitation, breaks of holds, ap-
proaches and carries, floating,
treading water, carrying the victim
from the pool, and surface diving.
Every spring final examinations in
both Junior and Senior Life Sav-
ing are given.
The girls who enrolled in the
class are: Alice Alringer, Ann
Bartholomew, Marybelle Buchs,
Florence Brooks, Margaret Bux,
Janet Cameron, Katherine Camer-
on, Mildred Chandler, Evelyn
Draime, Jane Deitschel, Marjorie
regular Class New Deal Addr
'mod Schedule Responsibilirif '22,
Is PL1""Y'G: 13 F ' 65 56' 3
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fgwo Instructlons Q ,Y
Elder, Dorothea Fruechtenicht,
Eileen Fulkerson, Dot Gauert,
Margaret Geyer, Mary Gerhardt,
Jerry Getz, Mary Jane Hart, Aud-
rey Huguenard, Edith Hengstler,
Marjorie Hegerfeld, Joan Juday,
Katherine Krieg, Aileen Lynch,
Agnes Lotter, Wilma Leslie, Mar-
garet Martin, Theresa Neptune,
Betty Nichols, Kathryn Oury, Rita
Offerle, Mary Olson, Helen Lee
Pletcher, Betty Rabus, Betty Ream-
er, Mildred Spuler, Mary Jane
Snook, Doris Sarazine, Helen
Thieme, Evelyn Ulrey, Mary Alice
Walker, Bobetre Whitacre, Vir-
ginia Wisman, Maxine Whitely,
Lida Belle Zehendner.
G. A. A. Sport Shorts
Track was carried on in the gym
classes, with the best girls compet-
ing after school in a girls' track
meet. Baseballers showed their
skill in an inter-class tournament.
As in previous years, the Seniors
stood out as probably the best
group of players. Among those
Seniors were Helen Welker, Flor-
ence Brooks, Jennie Mae Stout,
Florence Drake, Verda Pfeiffer,
Naomi Anderson, and Lois Gall-
Among the Juniors who showed
up in baseball are Marie Stolte,
Mary Olson, Florence Gallmeier,
Marguerite Bickel, and Lou Coun-
tryman. While there were many
others who were good players,
these girls were probably the most
outstanding. In the Sophomore
and Freshman classes, the girls
were about evenly matched. All
played a good game of baseball.
There are a few Senior girls who
have played all four years on the
basketball team. They are Jennie
Mae Stout, Florence Brooks, Verda
Pfeilfer, Florence Drake, Naomi
Anderson, and Dorothy Janor
The following girls, all Seniors,
have played on the championship
baseball team every year during
their high school career: Helen
Welker, Florence Brooks, Jennie
Mae Stout, Naomi Anderson, Flor-
ence Drake, Verda Pfeiffer, and
Senior Girls, Baseball Team
First row: V. Pfeiffer.
Second row: M. Stout, L. Gallmeier, H. Welker, F. Drake, L. Hollo-
Third row: F. Brooks, D. Janorschke, D. Meyer, Gallmeyer, M.
Stanger, N. Anderson.
Juniors Capture Title
In Volleyball Tourney
Volleyball is one of the most
popular of sports for girls here at
North Side. Volleyball comes at
into real battles, each team fights
until the last, and many a game is
won by this perseverence.
The volleyball season this year
came to a successful close with the
class of '35 winning the annual
a season when it is too cold to playsinament- The final game was
outdoors and is still too warm to
play basketball. It is a game which
requires physical and mental alert-
ness to be played well. It is a very
active game in which each player
has an equally important part-
the ball must be kept going over
the net-and no player stands out
as the most important.
Volleyball is played in gym
classes, and then when the girls
have learned the game, an inter-
gym class tournament is organized.
Here every girl has a chance to
play, and here, too, she may de-
velop herself physically and men-
tally. Later in the season the class
teams are chosen. For these teams
the players who show the most
promise and proficiency are selec-
ted. These class games develop
een the Senior and Junior
class teams. The Juniors won two
out of three games, the first game
going to the Seniors 21-9, but the
Juniors came through in the re-
maining two to win 21-17, and 21-7.
The Juniors played a slow, consist-
ent game to win.
The championship team consis-
ted of Louise Countryman, Marie
Wurtenberger, Alice Rastetter, Ma-
rie Stolte, Florence Vigran, Lois
Eby, Marguerite Bickle, Betty Stew-
art, and Marjorie Hegerfeld.
The Senior team was composed
of Jennie Mae Stout, Dorothy
Meyer, Naomi Anderson, Gertrude
Kasimeir, Fannie Schwartz, Flor-
ence Drake, Helen Welker, Wilma
Cress, and Lois Gallmeier.
Any of the girls who have played
Junior Girls' Basketball Team
Left to Right: L. Countryman, M. Geyer, M. Olson, M. Stolte, F. Gall-
meier, J. Pressler, M. Bickle, A. Rastetter.
on any of the volleyball teams,
either in the inter-gym class tour-
nament or on the class teams, will
tell you that it's been "lots of
fun," and that she has acquired
muscle and keen alertness, and has
learned the value of co-operation
and team work.
Class of l Q-igwalks
Off with Court Crown
Basketball seems to have again
proved to be the most popular
sport among the girls. Smooth
playing and good sportsmanship
were displayed at all times dur-
ing the games.
The Junior class team wg
off with the honors and won the
trophy again. Their smooth lay-
ing, ability, and speed w for
them. The members of th win-
ning team in the friendly rivalry
are Louise Countryman, Marie
Stolte, Marguerite Bickel, Mary
Olson, Florence Gallmeier, and
The Freshmen gave the Juniors
much competition, and only after
they had fought long and hard,
did the Juniors emerge victorious.
Diminutive Mary Andrews, Fresh-
man forward, caused her guards
much trouble. and also accounted
for many of her teamls points.
Elizabeth Stolte, following in the
footsteps of her big sister, also
played a nice brand of basketball.
Florence Brooks, Jennie Mae
Stout, and Lois Gallmeier were the
most outstanding players on the
senior squad, while Maxine White-
ley and Katherine Kreig were
prominent for the Sophomores.
The Juniors were more evenly di-
vided, with Lou Countryman being
high point girl throughout the
games. Mary Olson, Marie Stolte,
and Florence Gallmeier also de-
serve mention for their nice game.
Girls who made the class teams
were made captains of inter-gym
class teams. After a few practices.
these teams played in a tourna-
ment. Some very good games were
played, and much material for class
teams next year was discovered.
To end the basketball season, an
Army and a Navy team were
chosen, the players being taken
from the four class teams. Playing
two out of three games, the Army
team emerged victorious, only after
battling all the way. The games
were very exciting, the score of the
second being 20 to 19, which gave
the Army team the championship.
The members of the Army team
were Florence Brooks, Florence
Rupp, Lois Gallmeier, Louise
Countryman, Mary Olson, Mar-
guerite Bickel, Maxine Whiteley,
Verda Pfeiffer, and Elizabeth Stol-
te. Those who were on the Navy
team are Jennie Mae Stout, Marie
Stolte, Naomi Anderson, Dorothy
Janorschke, Florence Drake, Mary
Andrews, Katherine Krieg, Mar-
garet Geyer, and Florence Gall-
meier. June Gallmeyer coached
the Army team while F a n n i e
Schwartz was coach for the Navy
Florence a Star
Because of her consistency in
playing, Florence Brooks can be
regarded as the best player of the
year. Throughout the games Flor-
ence played the same good brand
Junior Girls' Volleyball Team
Left to right: F, Vigran, M. Siting:-geL. Countryman, M. Bickel, A, Ras-
tetter, B. Stewart, B. Emrick. M, ljlege ld.
Page 48 THE LEGEND Sports Section
Back row: Rolla Chambers, Mark Bills, Hyrle Ivy. Front row: Elvin
Eyster, M. H. Northrop, John DeLong
Six Men Responsible uMlVIrL,.BiEs, :lomngonly klnowln as
- - ar' y e oys w o ave
For Redskln Athletlcsl come under his tutelage, is the
The gentlemen depicted above
have been largely responsible for
the hne showing made by North
Side's basketball, football, track.
swimming. and rifle teams. They
are the members of the athletic
Mr. Northrop, our principal, has
always been deeply interested in
the success of the Red and White
athletic endeavors. He is able to
understand the problems of the
coaches because he has headed
track squads himself at Central and
Kendallville. ln addition, he was
athletic manager at Central for a
number of years.
As a member of the athletic
board, Mr. Elvin Eyster is actively
engaged in the promotion of the
hnancial end of the Redskin ath-
letic activities. It is he who holds
the purse-strings of the sports as
well as of the school as a whole.
A third member of this group is
Mr. John DeLong. I-le also has
watched with interest the advance
of North Side teams. It is Mr.
DeLong's duty to make out all of
the athletic schedules for the year
-basketball, track, and football,
and engage all officials. He also
O.K,'s all of the tickets, programs.
and anything else that comes un-
der the jurisdiction of the athletic
coach of basketball and football.
Mark has produced several sec-l
tional championship basketballl
teams and the famous state semi-
finalist squad of 1932-33.
ln the third major sport, track,l
Mr. Rolla Chambers has added,
greatly to the prestige of the
school. It has become an annual
occurrence for him to turn out a
championship team. Such stars as
Vauris, Eby, Irons, Brosius, Sess-
ler, and Hire have been developed
,under Mr. Chambers' guidance.
Mr. Hyrle Ivy is in charge of
the swimming team and, together
with Miss Bowen, adviser of the
rifle team, he has led these groups
to minor sport laurels.
It is with a great deal of pride
that the student body and the fac-
ulty of North Side can point to
these six men, the athletic board
of the school. It has been their
duty to take entire charge of the
physical development of the pupils
enrolled in classes here. Judging
from records past, present, and fu-
ture, it can be said that they have
done their utmost, and have suc-
ceeded, in bringing North Side into
the limelight on the field of ath-
Brings County Title
Again North Siders h a v e
"brought home the bacon." This
time the trophy was the Dickens
cup award emblematic of the coun-
ty rifle championship.
On March 24 the Rifle Club par-
ticipated in the county match at the
Armory. Led by Vernon Miller
and Oscar Branson, the Redskins
had little difficulty in downing their
competitors. Miller shot a 199
and Branson a 198. The team
score of 972 was the highest ever
made by a winning squad. The
best mark prior to this time was the
959 set up by South Side the year
Other members of the winning
group and their scores were: Jacob
Feichter, 195g Clifton Sefton, 192g
and Earl Nicholet, 188.
Scores of the other teams were:
Arcola, 958, Central, 942, South
Side, 9333 Elmhurst, 932: and La-
fayette Central, 697.
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A Cagpeh Choirbed
Page 50 THE LEGEND Activities News
. , 3
A Fl X N...
First row: E. Andrews, P, Goeriz, F. Brooks, D. Janorschke, Bartholomew, B. Warner.
Second row: B. Gerig, Stout, H. Welker, C. Sunday, M. Rahdert, E, Mueller.
Third row: B. Cleaver, E. Dickmeyer, L. Dolan, E. Bailey, B. Dodane, T. Getz.
Stag Toils To Issue
The Legend of 1934
The 1934 Legend staff is made
up of able-minded students who
tried their best to put out an annual
which would please the owners and
readers for many years to come.
The people chosen for positions by
Miss Rowena Harvey, adviser, and
Eugene Bailey, editor, are:
Business m a n a g e r-Florence
Circulation manager-Mary Lou
Assistant circulation manager-
Senior editor-Jane Bartholo-
Junior editors-Martha Rahdert,
Sophomore editors-Alberta El-
ett, Evelyn Mueller.
Freshman editors-Betty Gerig,
Organizations editors -- George
Gerhard, Eloise Andrews, Willianz.
Cleaver, Jennie Mae Stout, Lloyd
Dolan, David Peters.
Copy editors-Barbara Warner,
Snapshot editor-Thomas Getz.
Boys' sports editor-Robert Do-
daneg assistant editor, Ed Dick-
Girls' sports editor-Dorothy
Janorschke, assistant editors, Helen
Welker, Phyllis Goeriz.
Many days of hard work and
trying conditions were put in the
1934 Legend. Florence Brooks,
who served as business manager,
owes many of her recent gray hairs
to her job. It was her task to soli-
Eugene Bailey, editor
cit the many clubs and organiza-
tions of North Side for money
pledges to the Legend.
Mary Lou Thomas spent most
of her spare time getting people to
pay up their promissory notes and
filing cards. Hers was no easy job.
The seniors' biographer was Jane
Bartholomew. She wrote about all
the seniors and the activities in
which they participated during
their four years at North Side.
The juniors owe their write-up
to Martha Rahdert and Helen
Mundt. Alberta Elett and Evelyn
Mueller followed the sophomores
through the entire school year and
recorded all their accomplishments.
Betty Gerig and Christine Sunday,
redheads, seemed uncannily at-
tached to their work with the green
freshies. Both the boys' and girls'
sports editors, Bob Dodane and
Dorothy Janorschke, directed the
writings of their assistants. They
followed the sports through the
different seasons and gave them
permanence in the 1934 Legend.
The organizations editors ran
from one faculty adviser to anoth-
er collecting material for this club
and that. Clubs with little activi-
ties caused them serious grief.
r L pw'
.Li i -is
Quill and Scroll
Left to right: M. Stout, Bartholomew, F. Brooks, E. Bailey, R.
Dodane, D. Janorschke, B. Warner.
Space had to be filled and it wasl
their duty to do it. l
Tommy Getz's job as snapshot?
editor made him many friends and
many enemies. Those who got
their pictures taken are his life-
long pals, but those who were un-N
I ir l
Eugene Bailey, Barbara Warner,
Wendell Green, Jane Bartholomew '
wittingly left out remain his ardent
The staff members have pooled
their ideas together and have pro-
duced this boolc as a reward for
Eight Scribes lnducted
lnto Quill and Scroll
The members of the North Side,
chapter of the Quill and Scroll
were announced in the fall and,
spring hy Miss Rowena Harvey
Members of this organization must!
be graduating seniors, active ini
journalism for at least one year.
They must also be in the upper!
third of their class. Barbara Warn-i
er, Northerner publisher, was the!
only one chosen during the fall
Those chosen for the honor in
the spring are Eugene Bailey, edi-
tor of Legend and former assistant
editor of the Northernerg Jane
Bartholomew, publisher of the
Northernerg Florence Brooks, busi-
ness manager of the Legend, Rob-
ert Dodane, sports editor of both
Northerner and Legend, Mary Lou
Thomas, circulation manager of
Legendg Jennie Mac Stout. North-
erner recorder, Dorothy Janor-
lschlce, publisher of Northerner.
Four Journalists Go
To National Meetz'ng
From Qctober ll to October 14
Miss Harvey escorted her troop of
young aspirants throughout Chi-
cago attending the N. S. P. A. con-
vention. Those pupils from North
Side who made their headquarters
at the Hotel LaSalle during that
time are Jane Bartholomew, Bar-
bara Warner, Wendell Green, and
Robert Dodane, prominent mem-
ber of the class of ,34, posed for
the division sheets used for this
year's Legend. According to Bob,
it was good hard work and the
lights were excruciatingly hot, but
it was a pleasant job and quite a
A Corner of the Northerner Room
Page 52 THE LEGEND Activities News
Parent-Teachers Endeavor To Benefit North Side High
Social and Welfare
The Parent-Teachers, Associa-
tion has one big aim, and that is
to bring the home and school to-
gether through their common inter-
est-the child. In order to do this,
the activities of the organization
are for the most part social and
welfare. The society has held
many important and well-attended
social events during the season of
l933-1934. It has also accomp-
lished much welfare work through-
out this section of the city.
Parents Spend Evening
ln Children's Classes
"Back to School Night" is spon-
sored yearly by the Parent-Teach-
erls organization, and it is one of
the most popular of all the events
scheduled on the yearly calendar
of the club. Un this eventful night
of the year. parents forsake their
homes for the purpose of return-
ing to school and of learning ofi
the system employed in our high
school. The parents make the
usual round of classes, following
their son's and daughter's program
for the evening. Tn this manner
they become acquainted with the
teachers and are able to understand
just how high school life is carried
Parties. Teas, and Music
Are Shared in Program
The Christmas of 1933 witnessed
the annual Christmas Party of the
Parent-Teachers, Club. At this
party, both teachers and parents
thoroughly enjoy themselves: and
it is one of the highlights of the
social season of the Parent-Teach-
ers, organization. Fathers' Night
is held once a year, and the men
are in charge of the meeting. How-
ever contrary the name may sig-
nify, the night is open also to lady
members of the society.
A Senior Mothers, Tea is held by
junior mothers every year, and
the club sponsors a Mothers' Chor-
First row: Nlrs. T. V. Michaels, Mrs. William Benninghoff, Rollo Mosher,
Milton H. Northrop, Miss Victoria Gross, Mrs. Ray Geyer, Mrs. Richard
Heine, Mrs. Allen G. Cleaver.
Second row: Mrs. Choral Meeker, Mrs. Alfred C. Bartholomew, Mrs. Lee
Johns, Mrs. Alto Hegerfeld, Mrs. Charles Goeriz, Nlrs. William Freuchtenicht,
Mrs. Walter Craig, Mrs. Lee Pletcher, Mrs. A. M. Foellinger.
us, which is really very excellent.
A banquet for the Lettarmen's
Club is held once a year by mem-
bers of the Parent-Teachers' Club.
P-T. A. Donates Nloney
For Legend Publication
The organization makes a prac-
tice every year of donating some
amount to the school year book.
This year they donated twenty-sev-
en dollars to the Legend, and the
gift is deeply appreciated by the
Senior class. Ar Commencement,
the Howers which decorate the stage
in the auditorium are the gift of
the Parent-Teachers. The organi-
zation assists in welfare work in
the school as Miss Gross suggests.
They also sponsor the decorations
for the church in which the Bac-
calaureate services are to be held
for the seniors.
The club lends assistance in gen-
eral to school activities as the fac-
ulty sees fit. This last year they
gave financial aid to the orchestra
for the trip to the state contest.
In addition to all these helpful
activities they sponsored this past
year a school exhibit and music
Other Activities Numerous
The Parent-Teachers' Club has
many other interests and activities.
One open meeting is held each
school semester and at this meet-
ing many school problems and af-
fairs are discussed between the
teachers and the parents. Each
semester a Freshman-Mothers, Tea
is held, primarily for acquainting
the incoming members of the or-
ganization with information con-
cerning the school.
Mrs. Ray Geyer Early
Chosen Club President
At the first meeting of the year,
Mrs. Ray Geyer was chosen as
president. The other officers of
the club are as follows: Mrs. Wfil-
liam Benninghoff, vice-president,
Mr. Rollo Mosher, second vice-
jpresident, Mrs. T. V. Michaels, sec-
retary, Mrs. A. Foellinger, treas-
urer. The sponsors of the four
classes are Mrs. Ralph Thieme,
freshman classg Mrs. Marion
Shookman, sophomore, Mrs. Alto
Hegerfeld, junior, and Mrs. A. G.
Cleaver, the senior class. There
are two large committees of the
Parent-Teachers' o r g a n i z ation.
These are the Program Committee
and the Xvays and Means Commit-
During the spring semester Mrs.
Alfred C. Bartholomew acted as
chairman of the program commit-
tee in the absence of Mrs. Saund-
ers, who left in the early spring
to take up her residence in Indian-
apolis. Many interesting and un-
usual programs were presented at
Activities News THE LEGEND Page '53
Boosters Put Three
V's Into N. S. Life
Vim, Vigor, and Vitality are
three words that well characterize
the Boosters. "Pep" seems to be
the middle name of the advisers
as well as the Booster Club mem-
bers. Under the guiding hands of
the Misses Auman, Rothenberger,
Furst, and Bowen, the club has well
accomplished the things they set
out to do.
Yes, those are boosters whom we
hear shouting "pop-corn, peanuts,
ice cream, and suchu at basketball
and football games. Without the
Booster Club, what would we do to
satisfy our hunger between quar-
For the two semesters Tom Getz
and Jiggs Swanson have presided
over this group. They were well,
assisted by Alice Lepper, Florencei
Swanson, Bonnie Cook, and Dotl
Janorschke, who filled the
The cheer leaders are of
First row: T. Getz, B. Swanson, R. Dodane.
Second row: D. Bayer, A. Lepper, E. Harrison, D. Janorschke, F. Swan-
son, P. Janorschke, M. Benninghoff, B.
Woebbeking, B. Cook, R. Lewis.
Third row: Miss H. Auman, F. Brooks, D. Meyer, Bartholomew, H.
Smenner, F. Del-laven, M. Traxler, M. F. Andrews, I.. Countryman, A.
Fourth row: Miss Bowen, A. Stuber, M. Steinbacher, R. Wyatt, R.
Stieber. Gallmeyer. F. Vigran, L. Meyers, R. Walley, L. Flowers, M. Heaston.
Fifth row: L. Doherty, E. Geiser, D. Warner, Dolan, M. Rahe,
Cooper. C. Ryan, Meeker, R. Gresley,
to be found. Where could you
find any cheer leaders whose pep
land personality could compare with
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Top, Robert Dodane: middle, Tom '
Cvetzg bottom, Bernard Swanson. I
those of Bob Dodane, Tom Getz.
and Jiggs Swanson?
Two Seniors Receive
Yell Leader Sweaters
Bob Dodane and Tom Getz were'
presented with "N" sweaters as a
reward for their services as cheer
leaders. The cheer leaders are
supported by the Booster Club. As
you have all noticed, the yell lead-
ers sported new outfits and mega-
phones. which were made possible
through the Booster Club.
jane Bartholomew and Florence!
Brooks planned all the pep ses-j
sions to be presented before thel
student body. This was far from!
an easy job, but Jane and Flor-N
ence fulfilled this responsibility!
Lowell Doherty and Ed Cieiser
were in charge of the decoration,
committee. Their job was the diH'i-,
cult task of climbing in and outl
of the rafters while decorating the
We have the Booster Club to
thank for the decorations during
both the sectional and regional
L. Didier, Miss Furst.
tourneys. The gym was decorated
with every color of the schools en-
tered. The welcome sign on the
score board was a very striking
feature of the decorations of the
tourney. The boosters also sold
candy, chewing gum, and such at
The Booster Club sponsored a
dance April 27, which proved to
be a big success. The Lettermen
were guests of the Booster Club at
this dance. Pennants were present-
ed as favors to the Lettermen.
The Booster Club bought a
spotlight which will be used by the
entire school. The Booster Club
well deserves the name of boosters
for where is there another club
that does any more to boost the
Reserve Yell Leaders
The reserve yell leaders had a
very hard season because the Re-
serve team took part in many close
games. The reserve yell leaders
included Norman Foster, Joseph
Fitch, and John Dolan. They will
probably be varsity yell leaders
Page 54 THE LEGEND Activities News
First row: Eber, D. Auman, B. Morton, B. Cleaver, W, Comment, Milton H, Northrop, Miss Victoria
J. Miller, B. Roberts, M. Chandler.
Second row: R. Poorman, L. David, M. Stout, F. Brooks. M. E.
Bayer, H. Imbody, G. Getz.
Markle, L. Prange, B. Warner, D.
Third row: E, Bailey, J. Gallmeyer, Walley, XV. Johnson. L. Franklin, S. L. Patton, B. Vachon, H. Brudi,
Fourth row: L. Waggoner, R. Hengstler, R. Rufel, R. Nloorhead, G. Johnson, W, Benninghoff, Moyer,
Fifth row: E. Mueller, Feichter. R. Scott, L. Pletcher, Cooper, L. Stillpass, C. Ryan, W. Platlca, W.
M. L. Cleaver, N. R. Wfoolever, M. Wurtenberger,
SiXtY-three Belong lpresidentg and Jennie Mae Stout.
To Student Council
Ever since the school year of
1928-29, the Student Council has
been a dominant factor in North
Side school life. Established to
discuss ideas and plans for the wel-
fare of North Side from the stu-
dents' point of view, and to help
create a closer Contact between fac-
ulty and pupils.
This year the number of mem-
bers reached a total of sixty-three,
there being forty-two home room
representatives, and t h e r e s t
representatives of the various
clubs. Some clubs did not choose
a special club representative, but
instead, allowed some club member
who was elected from his home
room to serve for the club also.
Sixty members were elected in Sep-
tember, then in January three more
were added from the new fresh-
The annual Courtesy Week and
Get-Acquainted Day were held as
usual under the auspices of the
Student Council during the week
of February 19 to 23, under the di-
rection of Helen Mundt.
Its oH'icers were: Bill Cleaver,
president, VUayne Comment, vice-
Leaders Club Lessens
Burden of the Council
The Leaders' Club is an inno-
vation this school year. It was the
outgrowth of a conversation last
year during a student council meet-
ing. The club has been instituted
mainly for the purpose of making
less burdensome the work of the
Student Council, which is too large
to cope with all school problems
intelligently. The club works in
collaboration with the faculty.
The members consist of Mr.
Northrop and Miss Gross, ex-ofl'i-
cio, and certain members of the
student body, selected as fol-
lows: the presidents of all four
classesg president of Student Coun-
cilg president of National Honor
Society, one representative of boys'
athletics and one representative of
girls' athletics, and three club mem-
bers selected by the principal and
First row: H. Brudi, F. Brooks, Mr. Milton H Northrop, Miss Victoria
Gross, Mr. Glenn Gordy, M. Stout, M. L. Cleaver.
Second row: W. Benninghoff,
Scott, R, Moorhead.
Moyer, W. Comment, B. Cleaver, R.
Activities News THE LEGEND Page 55
National Honor Society
First row: R. Seely, R. Perry, R. Brooks, W. Cleaver, R. Dodane, C. Waterfall.
Second row: Mr. Dickinson, Mr. Chambers, Mr, Kimes, Miss Sites, Miss Gross, E. Kayser, M. Sparling,
F. Brooks, R. Scott, M. Stout, D. Auman, A. Wildermuth, V. Pfeiffer, A. Rastetter, B. Warner, P. Goeriz, M.
Rahdert, H. Mundt, P. Plattner, P. Cleaver, K. McMullen, Mr. Northrop, Mr, Eyster,
Third row: N. Logan, D. Warner, A. Fruechtenicht, E. Hathaway, G. Johnson, L. Stillpass, D. Bayer, L.
Dolan, E. Harrison, M. L. Woolever, F. Shifier, M. Wurtenburger, M. Garard, Bartholomew, V. Squires, M. L.
Thomas, M. I. East, D. Janorschke, P. Nieman, A. Elett, B, Gerig, H. Wfelker, C. Sunday.
' iMr. Rolla Chambers, Mr. Elvin
Honor SGC1ety Key 'Eyster, and Mr. Merton Kimes.
Most Highly Prized
of the greatest honors that
bestowed on an upperclass-
the key signifying member-
this great organization, the
National Honor Society. Great.
indeed, is this remuneration for
four years of earnest endeavor.
The purpose and ideal of this
organization is four-fold. Scholar-
ship is the first requisite, but it is
inseparable from its three compan-
ions: service, character, and leader
ship. Service to our classmates,
teachers, and schoolg character,
strong, enduring, irreproachableg
leadership, progressive, construc-
tive, firm, coupled with scholarship
do not these requirements fulfill
to the utmost the characteristics of
an ideal student?
Once each year five percent of
the 11A,s, ten percent of the 1ZB's,
and fifteen percent of the 12A's
may be admitted into this illustri-
ous clan of which Miss Venette
Sites and Mr. Charles Dickinson
are advisers. The faculty commit-
tee on elections is comprised of the
two just mentioned and Miss Vic-
toria Gross, Mr. Milton Northrop,
1 Dick Scott was elected president,
ijennie Mae Stout, vice-president:
Florence Brooks, secretaryg and
lMr. Dickinson, treasurer, at the firstq
meeting. The annual banquet was
held during the second week of
Plaques Are Presented
To Best Home Rooms
I Following the custom of previous
years, this group presented plaques
to the home room in each class.
The winning rooms were decided
by averaging the grades of each
pupil in every room, thereby deter-
mining the room average in rela-
tion to the other room averages.
Room 321 won that distinct honor
On April 26, new members were
taken into the group which until
then numbered eleven seniors, elec-
ted as Juniors last year.
The embryo Phi Beta Kappas are
Dorothy Auman, Martha Lou
Cleaver, Arthur Fruechtenicht, Eu-
gene Hathaway, Gilbert Johnson,
Evelyn Kayser, Alice Rastetter, Leo
Stillpass, Donald Warner, Doro-
thea Bayer, Eleanor Harrison, Faye
Shiffer, Alice Wildermuth, Marie
iWurtenberger, Raymond Brooks,
Robert Dodane, Lloyd Dolan, Al-
berta Elett, Mae Irene East, Mary
Garard, Betty Gerig, Dorothy Jan-
orschke, Norman Logan, Katherine
McMullen, Evelyn Nlueller, Phyllis
-Nieman, Robert Perry, Verda
Pfeiffer, Phyllis Plattner, Richard
Seely, Virginia Squires, Christine
Sunday, Helen Welker, and Mary
These new members were initia-
ted into the fold at a banquet held
May 7, at the Plymouth Congrega-
tional Church. Mr. Merton Kimes,
the toastmaster, introduced the
Rev. Charles Houser, pastor of this
church, who gave the invocation.
Mr. Mark Bills opened the pro-
gram with two vocal selections, and
Miss Mildred Huffman accom-
panied at the piano. The speech
of welcome was given by Phyllis
Goeriz, and Katherine McMullen
gave the response.
Dr. Otto L. Hamilton of Indiana
University spoke on "Responsibil-
ities and Characterf, Mr. Milton
I-I. Northrop concluded the pro-
gram by announcing and introduc-
ing the valedictorian, salutatorian,
and members of the four-year
Page 2 THE LEGEND Rotogravure
North Side Completes Its Seventh Year of Growth
Mr. Milton Northrop has just
completed his seventh year as prin-
cipal of North Side. He came to
North Side in 1927 from Central
High School, where he taught for
eleven years in the commercial de-
partment. Ar Central he served as
athletic manager in addition to his
Mr. Northrop has attended
many different colleges and is a
very well educated man. He grad-
uated from Reading High School,
Reading, Michigan. From high
school he entered Albion College,
and later was graduated from the
University of Michigan where he
received his Bachelor of Arts de-
gree. He also has completed some
graduate work at the University of
He started teaching at the Al-
bion School College of Businessw
and he also taught at Kendallvillei
High School, Kendallville, Indi-
The Chief of the Redskins isa
noted throughout the school for'
his untiring co-operation and hisq
willingness to help those who havci
found difhculties in school routine.l
Our Two Chiefs l
Mr. Northrop and Merle Abbett,
Superintendent of Schools
Milton H. Northrop, Principal
School Almost Doubles
Its Original Enrollment
In the opening year, 1927, North
Side High School had only 600
students roaming about its corri-
dors. By the second semester of
that year, however, the enrollment
had increased to 778 students.
June, 1928, witnessed the gradua-
tion of 64 of this number.
As the years have passed, the
school enrollment has increased
very rapidly. In 1928, 824 students
were registered and by the end of
the year the number had grown to
895. In June of 1929, 95 students
lwere graduated from North Side.
During September of the year
1929, 950 students were attending,
and this number was increased to
963 by January, 1930. As the stu-
dent body increased in numbers,
so also did the number of members
in each year's graduating class. In
June of 1930, 120 pupils received
Year by year enrollment has in-
creased at North Side, and at this
time, 1934, we have approximately
1,300 students in school. The last
three graduating classes, those of
1932, 1933, and 1934, have been
Page 56 THE LEGEND Activities News
First row: R. Stanger, M. Johnson, M. L. Cleaver, E. Andrews, H. Novitsky, Louise Countryman, M. L.
Thomas, N. Schlatter, E. Rosenthal, W. Cleaver, C. Waterfall, E. Harrison.
Second row: P. Broxon, C. Young, E. Coil, B. Howey, L. Bobbs, L. Miller, M. Geyer, D. Meyer,
Bartholomew, M. Snydor, F. Brooks, B. Warner, M. Weikart, L. Didier, E. Bailey.
Third row: M. L. Woolever, B. Barth, N. R. Woolever, T. Davis, R. Moorhead, C. Peters, B. Cook, L.
Gallmeier, M. Traxler, P. Goeriz, K. McMullen, R. Dodane, Fitch.
Fourth row: A. Rastetter, K. Landon, H. Gillespie, B. Schlosser, D. Powley, H. Wilson, A. Alringer, S.
Miller, L, Meyer, S. Seabold, S. L. Patton, D. Koehlinger, M. Connett, L. McNett, K. Plummer, E. Bowen, B. Sea-
man, H. Smenner, D. Stout.
Fifth row: R. Scott, F. Peddie, M. Garard, F. Kroemer, M. Faught, F. Shiffer, R. Walley, Leota Country-
man, M. Fishering, G, Frank, Frank DeHaven fnon-memberl, M, F. Andrews, T. Getz.
Sixth row: W. White, G. Johnson, B. Swanson, Gallmeyer, A. Freuchtenicht, F. Swanson, M. Rahe,
D. Allen, P. Wehrenberg, W. Benninghoff, C. Ryan, L. Scheff, R. Thieme.
Dramas Ably Given
By Student Players
The dramatic organization in our
school is the Student Players Club.
Advised by Miss Marjorie Suter,
the club produces several plays
Ar the meetings on thd first
Thursday of each month, programs
are given by members. Sometimes
plays are given for the club. Some-
times discussions and speeches per-
taining to actors or the stage are
Several successful plays were
presented throughout the year.
During the first semester two plays
were given at the same assembly.
The first, a clever comedy, was
"Teapot on the Rocksfl which told
the story of two girls trying to run
a tea room. The other play, which
was also a one-act production, was
of a more serious nature. It was
"Hearts Enduring" and was tragic
Ac Christmas time the famous
"Christmas Carol" was given. The
performance was outstanding and
surely impressive to those who saw
The last plays to be given were
the comedy, 'QMedicine Show," and
the mystery, "Two Crooks and a
Ladyf' The comedy was a Mis-
sissippi River story, while the mys-
tery, through a clever plot, showed
the difference between a true lady
and two criminals.
Moyer and Waterfall
Are S. P. C. Presidents
The club was guided by three
officers each semester. The first
semester officers were Jack Moyer,
president, Lois Gallmeier, secre-
tary, and Darwin Stout, treasurer.
During the second semester Carl
Xvaterfall was the president, Dor-
othy Meyer was secretary-treasurer,
and Bob Dodane was vice-presi-
give a performance which is
planned by an upperclassman. The
clubs of the three high schools
Those who qualify for
ship in the club may be
either in February or in
the close of school. The
have a joint meeting at the time of
initiations and compete for the
honor of having the best stunt.
After the winter initiations a priv-
ate dance is held in the cafeteria.
Those who took part in the plays
given this year are Florence Brooks,
Franklin Peddie, Faye Shiffer, Jane
Bartholomew, Bob Dodane, and
Herbert Meyers in "Teapot on the
Rocks? "Hearts Enduringl' had
the characters taken by Mary Lou
Thomas and Bill Cleaver. Those
who were in the "Christmas Caroll'
are Edward Rosenthal, Eugene
Bailey, Dick Scott, Norman Sea-
man. Katherine McMullen, Mar-
jorie Snydor, Joe Fitch, Ray Bixby,
Dorothy Nleyer, Fred Kroemer,
and Jack Moyer. The three play-
ers in the "Medicine Show" were
Carl Waterfall, Fred Kroemer, and
Franklin Peddie, Sarah Lee Pat-
ton, Helen Gillespie, Norman
Seaman, Bob Seaman, and Tharell
Davis took the parts in the last
play, "Two Crooks and a Lady."
The managers of the stage crew,
who do a lot of unnoticed labor,
were Darwin Stout, senior, and
First row: Miss Julia Storr, B, Crance, Yerric k, D. Zehner, R. Nill, R. Gillieron, D. Krieg, W. Rabus,
N. Sievers, R. Bozer, R. Dodane, L.
Esterline, Mr. Everett Pennington.
Second row: W. Comment, R. Strock, W. Buelow, L. Monnot, N. McKay, Cooper, L, Pletcher, T.
Vachon, G. Huffman, C. Adams, N. Schlatter, A. Scott, R. Poorman.
Third row: R. Brown, Feichter, R. Schomberg, A. Ehrman, V. LaTourette, Goodman, F. Day, G.
Lutz, R. Ormiston, D. Shilts, D. Bradley, M. Madden, R. Poorman.
At Social Affairs
Under the capable leadership of
Miss Storr and Mr. Pennington, the
Lettermen's Club has enjoyed an-
other successful year of activities
This organization is composed of
all football, basketball, track, and
swiming team members who have
earned a major letter award.
Ar the first meeting of the year
Wayne Comment was elected presi-
dent for the year, Norman Sievers
Nas selected as vice-president, and
Walter Rabus, secretary-treasurer.
The first activity of the year was
a dance sponsored by the club
after the Central game in February.
The dance was a success. On De-
cember 20, the annual Lettermen's
banquet was held in the cafeteria.
Many alumni members came back
for the affair, some having return-
ed home from their colleges for
Christmas vacation. Walter Bon-
ham was the toastmaster. During
the banquet, Walter called on Mr.
Northrop, Mr. Bills, Mr. Chamb-
ers, Mr. Tvy, Charley Pierce, and
Wayne Beers for speeches. Rollie
Meeker was forced to make a pen-
alty speech for having come in late.
Everyone was introduced to every-
one else by each person rising and
giving the name of the person next
to him and the sport and year in
which he made his letter. After
the "starving Armenians" were fed,
Mr. Northrop presented several
reels of films that had been taken
P-T. fl. and Boosters
Do Honor to Heroes
Another "feed" was held on
April 27 when the Parent-Teachers'
Association honored the Redskins
with a dinner. Mr. Chambers pre-
sented the Rifle Club members with
wooden guns, telling them that
John Dillinger had heard of their
prowess and steered clear of North
Side. After the banquet, the Boost-
er Club gave a dance for the mem-
bers of the club.
Two initiations were held dur-
ing the year, at which time new
members were installed. A proper
impression was made upon the new-
comers as to the solemnity of the
The meetings of the club were
held the first Monday of every
month at 7:30 p. m. in Miss Storrls
room. At one of these monthly
meetings, the initiates provided
some food for the old members.
The club had a membership this
year of about forty members. The
following boys were initiated into
the club during the year: Charles
Adams, Ivan Barclay, David Brad-
ley, Richard Brown, John Cooper,
Fred Day, Robert Gillieron, Jo-
seph Goodman, Dohr Krieg, Voil
La Tourette, Gerald Lotz, Neil
McKay, Melvin Madden, Richard
Nill, Noble Schlatter, Roy Schom-
burg, Art Scott, Richard Scott,
Donald Shilts, Richard Strock,
Arthur Ehrman, and Robert T.
Miss Julia Storr has served faith-
fully as an adviser to the Letter-
men's Club for more than four
years. Owing to her unceasing
helpfulness and good will, she has
become the lasting friend of every
letterman. Tn addition to the re-
sponsibilities she holds in this po-
sition, Miss Storr has found time
to devote her earnest efforts to
other interests as well. She has
been a successful adviser to the
freshman class for the past year
and is forever lending her genuine
sympathy and attention to those
who need it.
Mr. Everett Pennington, the
book-store man, is the other ad-
viser for the club. Mr. Penning-
ton succeeded Mr. Allen G.
Cleaver, who now teaches at Cen-
tral High School, in this position.
He is equally as proud to be a
watchman for the lettermen as they
are to have him as one of them.
He considers his time well spent
when he helps form their plans
and activities. Mr. Pennington is
also an adviser for the Hi-Y and
has proved his merit more than
once in these endeavors.
Together these two people have
formed cherished ideals which will
remain forever in the hearts of
those with whom they have come
in contact thus far.
Page 58 Activities News
First row: B. Lopshire, Miller, K. Richards, Moyer, R. Dodane, F. Kroemer, Mr. John Stoner, D.
Peters, M. Gallmeyer, Miss Hazel Plummer, C. Schroeder, M. Johnston,
Second row: R. Bixby, A. Rastetter, Shookman, M. Traxler, D. Fruechtenicht, R. Walley, M. Andrews,
L. Countryman, D. Sarazine, M. Fishering, B. Nichols, H. Pletcher, G. Getz, M. Heaston.
Third row: H. Hartnup, H. Coil, G. Frank, M. Benninghoff, K. Closs, R. Needham, B. Short, T. Fields,
A. Bartholomew, B. Kaade, M. Walker, H, Thieme, A. Romick, M. Sharp.
Fourth row: Walley, S. Miller, D. Bennett, B. Perry, A. Schroeder, K. Landon, C. Ryan, B. Wehrenberg,
A. Fruechtenicht, T. Getz, L. Flowers, E. Kestner, H. Welker, F. Vigran, H. Johns, D. Fleck.
Fifth row: B. Darling, E. Rosenthal, R. Bastress, D. Hilterbrandt, A. McMean, L. Stillpass, N. Schlatter,
V. Kowalczyk, B. Platka, E. Bowers, F. Lambert, L. Didier, B. Fruechtenicht.
Debaters Engage in
Many Verbal Tilts
Tn view of their victories and the
education and enjoyment afforded
their members, the North Side de-
bate teams record another su- cess-
ful season of debating for the past
year. The subject discussed dur-
ing the debating season was, "Re-
solved, that the United States
Should Adopt the Essential Feat-
ures of the British System of Radio
Control and Operation." This the
debators found to be a very inter-
esting subject because of the great
interest people have in the type of
programs received over their radio
The varsity affirmative team was
composed of Josephine Miller,
David Peters, and Charles Shroed-
er. The varsity negative team con-
sisted of Margaret Johnston, Rob-
ert Dodane, and Frederick Kroem-
er. Those who made up the second
aflirmative team are Jack Moyer,
James Mullendore, and Kenneth
Richards, while Marybelle Gall-
meyer, Betty Lopshire, and Betty
Morton comprised the second neg-
The debators opened their sea-
son by attending the Indiana De-
bate League Conference held at
Purdue University, December 5.
Ar this conference the North Side
delegates had the pleasure of hear-
ing a debate on the radio subject,
between Purdue and Illinois Uni-
versities. Another of the high-
lights of the entire season was an
all-day series of non-decision de-
bates held with Mishawaka at
North Side, in which all the de-
baters participated. The North
Side debate teams participated in
fifteen inter-school debates during
the school year.
The spring debate teams which
participated in several non-deci-
sion debates with Central and Elm-
hurst were comprised of Virginia
Blakley, Winifred De Weese, and
Cornelius Ryan, affirmative, Mary-
belle Gallmeyer, Betty Morton, and
Betty Lopshire, negative.
Dodane, Kroemer Are
Leaders in Forensics
Several of the outstanding de-
baters represented North Side in
the various individual speaking
contests held during the school
year. Frederick Kroemer and Rob-
ert Dodane entered the Allen
County elimination contest of the
State Discussion Contest of which
Frederick Kroemer was named the
victor, by defeating Dodane and
Mullendore, B. Morton.
the two entrants from Central,
South Side and Elmhurst. By
virtue of this victotty, Kroemer
gained the right to participate in
the district contest held at Auburn,
in which he placed second. David
Peters participated in the citizen-
ship oratorical contest.
Marybelle Gallmeyer was named
the victor in the second annual
Freshman-Sophomore speech con-
test and thus won the honor of
having her name engraved on the
loving cup presented by the Psi
Iota Xi Sorority. The Winner of
second place was james Mullen-
dore, while Ruth Needham and
James Jackson tied for third place.
In the extemporaneous contest
which was held in the fall, Robert
Dodane was honored by being
awarded first place, the reward for
which was having his name en-
graved on the Koerber loving cup.
The winner of second place was
Frederick Kroemer while the third
place was awarded to Winifred De-
Weese. Cther participants in this
contest included Josephine Miller,
David Peters, and James Mullen-
Though Frederick Kroemer took
second in the extemp contest in the
fall, he placed first in the meet
held in April.
Activities News THE LEGEND Page
J- 4- an
First row: G. Frank, P. Cleaver, M. Traxler, M. F. Andrews, B. Stewart, M. Johnston, Miss Bertha Nelson,
Nliss Loraine Foster, Miss Judith Bowen, B, Barth, M. L. Woolever, R, Goehel, M. Fishering, R. Walley, Miss
Second row: L. Miller, F. Swanson, P. Goeriz, M. L. Thomas, A. Wildermuth, F, Shiffer, C. Sunday, M.
Wurtenberger, B. Gerig. M. Gallmeyer, Leota Countryman, L. Meyer, M. Sparling, E. Parker, B. Emrxclc, A.
Third row: M. Geyer, E. Andrews, Louise Countryman, Comment, M. Swihart, Bartholomew, L. Wfag-
goner, E. Kestner, D. Koehlinger, P. Plattner, H. Olafson, B. Bayer, B. Ashley, V. Blalceley, B. Reinoehl, R.
Mahan, D. Sarazine, B. Wari1er.
Fourth row: V. Andrews, H. White, Mover. B. Fruechtenicht. F. Lambert, R. Perry, S. Ziegler, D.
Platlia, R. Wermuth, D. Bostic. R. Harrod, L. Bobbs, H. Meier, M. Benninghoif, T. Neptune, A. Elett.
Fifth row: R. Dodane, E. Rosenthal, W. Ziegler, L. Stillpass, C, Ryan, E, Diclcmeyer, Cooper, N.
lNlcKay, H. Rummel, R. Wolf.
To Crganize a Club
A newly organized and verv ac-
tive club of North Side is Freger-
lat, the foreign language club.
Meinbership in this organization is
limited to all those lOB's or above
active in either Latin, German, or
French work and who passed the
previous semester and to 9A's who
have an average of B or better.
The purpose as stated in Article
II of the Constitution is as follows:
"The purpose of the cluh shall be
to increase interest in the study of
the foreign languages and to
broaden the interests and the cul-
tured background of the members
by increasing their information re-
garding the nations represented by
the various languages, and lives,
characteristics and customs of the
peoples of the different countries,
and their outstanding men and
women in literature, music, art, and
Already the membership in this
newly- founded organization has
grown beyond the wildest expecta-
tions of any of those closely asso-
ciated with the powers that he.
McKay and Rosenthal
Named to Presidency
At the first meeting Neil McKay
was elected president: John Coop-
er, vice-president, Jeanette Com-
ment, secretaryg and Edward Ros-
enthal, treasurer. During the sec-
ond semester the following served
as officers: Edward Rosenthal.
presidentg Edward Diclcmeyer,
vice-president, Martha Cleaver,
secretary, and Faye Shiffer, treas-
urer. Miss Bertha Nelson, Miss
Hilda Auman, Miss Judith Bowen,
and Miss Loraine Foster are ad-
visers of the group.
The club itself is made up of
three sections, Latin, French, and
German, which combine for the
meetings and then later separate
into sectional meetings. Each sec-
tion has its own adviser and offi-
cers, and collects its own dues
which in turn are given into the
general club fund.
The meetings were varied and in-
teresting ancl concerned such topics
as German composers, traveling
abroad, French plays, and Roman
mythology. In December the
group held a Christmas party at
which time Christmas in all lands
were symbolized. Before the close
of school a social affair was
planned to close the first year of
The officers elected for the
spring semester in the three sec-
tions are as follows:
Latin: chairman, Barbara War-
ner, secretary, Christine Sunday:
and treasurer, Marie Wurten-
French: chairman, Alice Wilder-
muthg secretary, Chu Chu Swan-
song and treasurer, Jane Bartholo-
G e r m a n: chairman, William
Freuchtenichtg s e c r e t a r y, Sam
Zeiglerg and treasurer, Dorothea
Hear Talk on France
Ar the April 26 meeting of Fre-
gerlat, Miss Anna Reid gave a most
interesting talk on French life and
French schools. Since she herself
had lived in France for the last
ten years, she was very well fitted
to make statements concerning the
affairs of Paris and life as a native
sees it. The tallc proved most edu-
cational to all those who were for-
tunate enough to hear her.
THE LEGEND Activities News
Junior Red Cross
Pledged to Service
The Junior Red Cross of North
Side High School is one of the
many members of the American
Red Cross Association. lts pur-
pose is expressed in the pledge
which is as follows: "We believe
in service to others, in health of
mind and body to fit us for better
service, and in world-wide friend-
ship. For this reason we are join-
ing the American Junior Red Cross
Association. We will help to make
its work successful in our school
and community, and will work to-
gether with members everywhere
in our own and other lands."
During 1934, the North Side
Chapter of the Junior Red Cross
donated much in the way of food,
clothing, and articles necessary for
comfortable living, to the needy.
Ar Thanksgiving, baskets contain-
ing food for the holiday dinner
were given to many unfortunate
families, residents of the North
Side area of the city. Christmas
baskets of fruit, clothing, and toys
were also distributed among the
poor, and these did much to allay
suffering during the most sacred
of all seasons of the year. Again,
during the Easter season, attrac-
tive Easter baskets of colored and
candy eggs, were given to small
children residing in needy homes.
The club this year voted to pay
the expenses of one member to the
national convention. This fortunate
individual was Florence Gallmeier.
and two other members volunteered
to accompany her. These two are
Bob Johnston and Edith Fleng-
steler. The three delegates attend-
ed the convention in Washington,
D. C., and when they returned
home, reported to the club on the
incidents which occurred at the
The members who attended the
convention at Washington felt that
they received due benefit from
their contacts with new people.
Officers Are Elected
The oflicers of the club elected
for the fall semester were as fol-
lows: Josephine Miller, president,
Faye Swank, vice-presidentg and
Alice Rastetter, secretary-treasurer:
for the semester beginning in Jan-
uary, 1934, the following officers
were elected: Florence Gallmeier,
president, Mary Walborn, vice-
presidentg and Alice Wildermuth,
secretary-treasurer. Officers of
the club are always elected twice
yearly, and they serve for a period
of one semester.
Three Members Attend
Confab at Washington
The Red Cross participated in
quite a number of social activities
during 1934. Cn October 7, 1933,
the club sponsored a Night Dance
which was very well attended. On
February 16, 1934, the Red Cross
Tea Dance was held, and on March
9. a skating party of the club took
place at Bellls Rink. The Phy-
Chem Club and the Red Cross
held a joint skating party on May
12 of this year and this proved to
be one of the most popular --vents
of the season.
ln addition to these social events,
runds were raised by helping the
Booster Club sell at games and by
making and selling gingham dogs
Aid Needy Students
As another important part of
their work, the Junior Red Cross
gave help to the needy pupils of
the school, and sent sympathy
cards to homes on which death or
illness had descended.
Two Teachers Assist
Both Miss Roller and Nliss
Greenwalt have been very active
as advisers of the club, and, in a
great measure, the success of the
organization is due to their efforts.
Red Cross Club
First row: G, Frank, E. Harrison, P. -Ianorschke, L. Gallmeier, A. Wildermuth, 1-l. Gillespie, Miller,
A. Alringer, D, Meyer, F. Gallmeier. M. Walborn, M. Staulfer, A. Lepper, D. Bayer, V. Polk, M. Snydor, A.
Second row: B. Rabus, R. Walley, F. Swanson, B. Woebbeking, E, Andrews, M. Hart, Gallmeyer, M.
Gallmeyer. M. F. Andrews, L. Parker, P. Holman, D. Rousseau. E. Hengstler, B, Reinoehl, R. Mahan.
Third row: R. Perry, V. Andrews, M. Traxler, D. Fleck, B. Morton, M. L. Thomas, C. Sunday, M. Short,
C. Swick. D. Bennett. D. Sarazine, L. Countryman, L. Meyers, R. Goebel, S. Miller, P. Goeriz.
Fourth row: D. Robinson, W. Fruechtenicht, R. Gresley, R. Johnston, P. Yergens, Smith, W. Green, R.
Steiber, F. Vigran, M. Hegerfeld, B.
Emrick, D. Platka.
Pleasure and Work
On Polar-Y Menu
Starting things off with a bang,
the Polar-Y held a breakfast hikei
at Martha Rahdertls. This proved'
to be a big success and was thor-
oughly enjoyed by everyone. The!
Polar-Y is closely associated withi
the Girl Reserves of the Y. W.
C. A. T
This club acted as hostess to the!
South Side organization and pre-
sented an interesting program for!
their entertainment. Ar the follow-
ing meeting on April 18 the clubl
acted as hostess once more, only
this time to the Central group.
Preparing baskets for the needyl
at Christmas and Thanksgiving was
one of the main projects of the
year. Everyone cooperated splend-
idly, and the collection of baskets
was one of the best ever had.
The dance given after the North,
Side-Hartford City basketball game,
by Polar-Y was one of the mostl
successful dances given. A large
crowd attended, and everyone en-
joyed himself. 3
Presiding over this club the first!
semester was June Gallmeyer, as-i
sisted by Helen Welker, vice-presi-'
dent, and Christine Sunday and'
Margaret Sparling, secretary and
One of the high spots in their!
social calendar was the dance given
after the Sectional Tourney. All
Polar-Y organizations of thel
three high schools united in giving'
this dance. A large crowd attend-
ed, and it proved to be a big
Easter Baskets Spread
Joy at Relief Home,
Thirty Easter baskets were pre-
pared to be sent to Pixley Relief
Home by the Polar-Y members.
Cn May 2 the mothers, daughters,
and faculty were entertained at a
tea given in their honor. i
Everyone of the club had a se-i
cret service pal for whom she did
one good turn a day.
The last meeting of the year ev-I
eryone told who their secret ser-l
vice pal was and some of the!
things that had been done for her.l
Dne of the main features of this:
club was the refreshments served!
at every meeting. Each social
meeting was in charge of a differ-
ent group, which was ably guided
by their adviser, Miss Foster., ,,""
Chu Chu Swanson was chosen to
lead the Polar-Y through the last
semester's work. Her assisting of-
ficers were Betty Rabus, vice-presi-
dentg June Gallmeyer, secretary,
and Christine Sunday, treasurer.
As their last social event, a
banquet was given May 3. This
banquet was given at the Y. M. C.
A. with June Gallmeyer acting as
During the last semester, the
Polar-Y strove to carry on its phil-
anthropic work in and out of
school. Ir has always been their
aim to create a feeling of friendli-
ness and good will among the girls
in the school community. Ever
willing to help in any and every
way, they have more than once
made themselves felt around
Miss Foster, their adviser, de-
serves a great deal of credit for the
admirable way in which she has
handled the immense membership,
and for the way in which the club
has functioned throughout the last
year. Ir has been her power alone
that has guided the girls through
all the trials and tribulations of a
First row: E. Hengstler, H. Wilson. E. Mueller, A. Elett, H. Welker, E. Swanson, Gallmeyer, P
Goeriz, C. Sunday, V. Wisman, M. Heaston.
Second row: L. Gallmeier, L. Countryman, M. Gallmeyer, E. Harrison. A. Lepper, D. Meyer, D. Bayer
B. Woebbeking, B. Cook, E. Schultz, M. Robinson, B. Reamer. M. Wurtenburger, H. Olafson, E. Adler.
Third row: M. H. Cameron, Welker, F. Gallmeier, L. Parker, D. Rousseau, M. Hart, P. Holman
Miss L. Foster, B. Bayer, H. Kelley, B. A. Mounsey, M, Kirkdorfer, S. Kessler, P. Koehlinger.
Fourth row: Dorothy Powley, P. Janorschke, A. Auman, H. Mundr, A. Barnett, M. Mahurin, E. Jennings,
V. Pfeiifer, M. Ragan, M. Sponhauer, M. I. East, B. Ashley, R. East, S. L. Patton, S. Seabold, B, Howey, M. Boone
M. Sparling, G. Kasimeier, B, Markey, M. Rahdert, M. Traxler, P. Schecter, R. Walley, G. Frank, Shookman.
Literary Work Goal
Of the Quill Club
There is an organization in the
school, unique to North Side and
unique in its purpose and activities.
That club is best known as the
Quill Club. Membership is purely
honorary and is limited to those
students who excel in literary work.
The features that make this
group, advised by Mr. Dickinson,
outstanding are the absence of of-
ficers, regular meetings, and pins.
The members of the group who
served faithfully during the last
year are Jane Bartholomew, Bill
Benninghoff, Virginia Blakley,
Lucy Bobbs, Betty Gerig, Martha
Rahdert, Edward Rosenthal, Lara-
mie Schubert, Faye Shiffer, Vir-
ginia Squires, Katherine McMul-
len, Mary Catherine Scheid, Rich-
ard Thieme, Fred Tone, Barbara
Warner, Alice Wildermuth, and
Publishing of "Ripples"
Chief Labor of Club
The object of the club is to pub-
lish annually the magazine, "Rip-
ples." "Ripples" was founded in
1927 by a group of students inter-
ested primarily in furthering work
of literary value, and has been pub-
lished every year since then. This
year it was issued on May 3 and
contained essays, poems, and stor-
ies submitted by members of the
club, and material taken from the
In the recent issue the features
were "For the Sake of Humanity"
by Ed Rosenthal, "Episode in the
Nighcn by Bill Benninghofff, "The
Mystery of the Green Glass Beads,"
by Lucy Bobbs, and "The Decision
of Polish Tobeu by Virginia
Selections by Barbara Warner,
Bill Cleaver, Virginia Blakley,
Katherine McMullen, and Jane
Bartholomew were especially good.
Material was written by the follow-
ing people not affiliated with the
club: Robert Gillieron, Eugenia
Gotsch, Ruth Steiss, Jerry Harries,
First row: F. Shiffer, M. C. Scheid, K. McMullen, V. Blakley.
Second row: Bartholomew, B. Gerig, M. Rahdert, L. Bobbs.
Third row: Mr. Charles Dickinson, E. Rosenthal, W. Benninghoff, R.
Bill Cleaver, Tom Getz, Don Har-
rison, Christine Sunday, Alberta
Elett, Ruth Anna Harrod, Phyllis
Nieman, Marshall Stilwell, Mar-
garet Davis, Ruth Merz, Helen
Mundt, Alice Hawkins, Darwin Al-
len, Sam Weinstein, Betty Jean
Fair, Frances Dafforn, Oneida
Siples, David Peters, Anna Barnett,
Don Robinson, William Stellhorn,
Eugene Gray, Helen Meier, Alice
Ecenbarger, Sarah Lee Patton,
Marguerite Bickel, Betty Meisner,
and David O'Meara.
Quality. Not Quantity,
Basis of Membership
The founders of this organiza-
tion which was started in the school
year of 1927-28 were Jean Bouillet,
Philip Bowen, Margaret Umbaugh,
Margaret Smenner, Margaret Berg-
hoff, and Melvin Koenig. Many
were the difficulties that they ex-
perienced and that kept them from
issuing a magazine. But to these
people must be given the credit for
providing the necessary impetus.
In 1928-29 Jean Bouillet and
Philip Bowen, the only two of the
group remaining in school, contin-
ued their writing activity and with
the help of others published the
first issue of "Ripples." It was in
this year that Lewis Kenyon made
the cover, the design of which has
been used each successive year.
After the issuing of the first
book, the club continued its writing
and editing and has not missed a
single year. Few people realize the
amount of time and effort that the
members put on the work, but the
appreciation displayed towards the
idea is showing marked improve-
ment with each year.
Approximately five h u n d r e d
copies of "Ripples" were distrib-
uted this year through the medium
of the English classes.
Mr. Charles Dickinson, genial
English instructor, has acted as ad-
viser for "Ripples," the publica-
tion of the Quill Club, ever since
its establishment in 1927. It has
ever been his desire to form an or-
ganization that would spend its
time, not in meetings, but rather
in developing its own writing abil-
ity whether it be in prose or poetry.
And it was with great delight that
he helped found what is now rec-
ognized as the Quill Club. He has
set the standards high.
Activities News THE LEGEND Page 63
First row: M, Snydor, D. Bayer, V. Polk, Bartholomew, D. Janorschke, Miss R. Harvey. B. XVarner, E.
Bailey, E. Harrison, A. Lepper, D. Nleyer, P. Janorschke, L. Gallmeicr.
Second row: R. Nlahan. D. Platka, K. Closs, T. Field, L. Steiber, M. Rahdert, K. Plummer. Nl. East. L.
Flowers, H. Ervin, M. Kirkdorfer, B.
Third row: Mullendore, H. Smenner, Smith, C. Bowers, B. Vachon, R. Beridel. B. Bayer. M.
Snook, R. Goebel, A. Bartholomew. D. Freuchtenicht, H. Novitsky.
Fourth row: H. Dustman, C. Sunday, H. Welker, M. Stout. B, Schlosser. V. Bell. B. Howey, L. Bobbs,
A. Wildermuth, M. Gallmeyer, H. Meier, R. Steiber, D. Fleck.
Fifth row: T. Davis, L. Stillpass, N. Schlatter, M. Rahe, R. Moorhead, C. Van Winkle. XV, Green, XV.
Benninghoff, P. Wehrenberg, R. Dodane, E, Rosenthal. S. Barnett.
The Northerner ls Awarded Highest Ratings in Contest
Gets TWO National
And a State Award
This paper, published weekly
by a staff of approximately one
hundred students, is rated as one
of the most outstanding high
school publications in the country.
The Northerner for the past sev-
eral years has received Medalist
rating from the Columbia Schol-
astic Press Association. It has been
awarded All-American rating by
the National Scholastic Press As-
The paper was declared to be
the best in the large high schools
in the State in a contest sponsored
annually by the Indiana High,
School Press Association at Frank-l
lin College. Papers, which werel
entered from all parts of the state,'
were judged on a basis of general,
appearance, make-up, content, edit-l
ing, and general considerations.l
The paper was termed as being'
"alive", showing participation in
by many students, originality, in-
itiative, and good co-operation.
In a contest last October spons-
ored by the Indiana High School
Press Association, the Northerner
took seven first places. This con-
test was tor specialized writings.
Added to all these many honors,
The Northerner stepped up to al
new glory by being awarded Thei
International H o n o r R a t i n g,i
"Paper of Superior Achievements."
by the Quill and Scroll.
Miss Rowena Harvey is the fac-
ulty adviser of The Northerner.
She was elected vice-president of
the C. S. P. A. for the seventh con-
secutive year and was also selected
as Indiana state chairman for the
Three Girls Have Held
Positions of Publisher
Three students held the position
of publisher this year. Barbara
Warner served as publisher for
the first semester, while Jane Bar-
tholomew and Dorothy Janor-
schke, respectively, held this posi-
tion for the latter part of the
school year. Jane Bartholomewl
and Dorothy Janorschke each heldl
the position of business manager
previous to that of publisher. The
business manager for the latter
part of the term was Wendell
Each year a silver cup is given
to either The Northerner or The
South Side Times for the paper
that obtains the largest percent of
subscriptions. This year the cup
went to The Northerner.
Ar a convention of the Colum-
bia Scholastic Press Association at
,Columbia University. The North-
erner was awarded a gold medal.
the highest award made to papers
lover the entire United States. It
also received a perfect score in the
advertising section of the paper.
The judges pronounced it as pre-
senting a really beneficial message
to the reader, showing originality,
and having a good arrangement.
Their exact words were "Excellent
Several members of the stag at-
tended the National Convention at
Chicago in October.
The Northerner staff has
worked diligently as can be seen
by these many honors and awards.
However. they have not neglected
their social life. The Northerner
together with the Legend gave the
first tea dance of the year. The an-
nual tournament dance was given
after the regional tourney.
Nature Club Has
To foster an appreciation of na-
ture in all its glories among its
club members is the main purpose
of the Nature Club, the only club
of its kind in the Fort Wayne High
Schools. The club was formerly
known as the Clifford B. Risk Ciar-
den Club. Mr. Risk, deceased, was
the first botany instructor at North
Side, and it was to his memory that
the club had been dedicated. This
organization was first founded in
But as the interests of the club
extended to all nature, not only
gardening, the name was changed
to the Nature Club. The club has
approximately forty members and
is under the able guidance of Miss
Vesta Thompson, Miss Marie Mil-
ler,wa,nd Miss Julia Alexander.
The officers selected for the first
semester were Bernice Vachon,
presidentg Phyllis Newman, vice-
presidentg David O'Meara, secre-
tary-treasurer, and Betty Jean Fair,
acting social chairman. For the
second semester Bernice Vachon
was re-elected presidentg Mary
Schellenbach, vice-president, Mar-
tha Rahdert, secretary-treasurerg
and Phyllis Neuman. social chair-
A very extensive program has
been carried out by the Nature
Club. The October meeting was
held in the form of a hike to
Johnny Appleseed's grave, after
which a weiner bake was given and
loads of fun was had by all. Just
ask one of the members what they
ate the most-hot dogs or sand
and theyill tell you-well, you ask
them and find out.
At the next meeting in Novem-
ber, Mr. Fred Breeze, instructor
here at North Side, gave a very
interesting travelogue, showing the
members the movies which he had
taken on one of his many explor-
The programs of the various
meetings of the group were ar-
ranged so that the members could
derive the greatest possible benefit
First row: D. V. Grice, R. Bendel,
P. Nieman, B. Vachon, M. Schwartz,
L. Hollopeter, L. Taylor, E. Musser, V. Parrot, V, Heck.
Second row: O. Murphy, M. Schellenbach, C. Cameron, A. Comparet,
E. Zanders, M. Swihart, V. Paschal, L. Waters, M. Oelfke, E. Paulson.
Third row: R. McDowell, Mullendore, V. Kowalszyk, Meeker, W.
Darling, A. McMean, Miss Marie Miller, Miss Vesta Thompson.
Bird Study Is Begun
Wz'th Talk by Adviser
The January meeting was spent
in the study of birds and insects.
Miss Alexander, club adviser, gave
a very interesting talk on them tell-
ing about their life cycles, and
which insects and birds do us
harm and which are beneficial.
The later meeting of January
consisted of a general discussion
of birds by all the club members.
Each member reported on his par-
ticularly chosen birds.
Several reels of bird pictures
were shown to club members who
attended the February meeting.
The pictures were very interesting
for they showed the birds in their
natural environments, in scenes
seldom caught by man,s eye.
"The Chemistry of the Forest,"
a meeting dedicated to the study
of trees' was held in March. Tn-
teresting talks were given by Bill
Benninghoff, Jim Mullendore, and
Bob McDowell. The many pro-
cesses in the tree's manufacture of
sap were interestingly told. One of
the most interesting facts brought
out was this: that of the three
enemies of forest, man, fire and
insects, man is the worst. This
makes us all feel that we as indi-
viduals should try to treat our
trees in such a manner so as to
Hikes Ciive Members
Through the courtesy of Mr.
Jaenicke, superintendent of the
parks in Fort Wayne, the club
members visited the City Green-
houses at Lawton Park for their
May and another grand hike,
this time to Meade's Garden on
State Street. The different types
of flowers were pointed out and
identified. Irises, tulips, plants
suitable for rock gardens, and many
other spring and early summer
Howers were seen, and the wonder-
ful realms of nature peeping out
in each of the flower's nodding
heads was visible. Afterwards the
hikers proceeded to Rahdert's
home where a good time and
plenty of eats were enjoyed.
It was through these outdoor
meetings that the members were
brought into direct contact with
Mother Nature and the miraculous
changes she creates. They were
able to watch the changes taking
place week by week and month by
month, and to make comparisons
between plant and animal life. The
members felt they gained a great
deal by being permitted to partake
of such activities.
Along with this extensive pro-
gram, the Nature Club, in conjunc-
tion with the Home EC Club, pre-
sented an act in the annual G.A.A.
Activities News THE LEGEND Page 65
First row: Fitch, R. Baumgartner, R. Trenner. C. Bowers, R. Hobson, R. Cwresley, Mr, Rollo Mosher,
R. Hengstler, R. Geiser, B. Poffenberger, B. Darling, A. McMean.
Second row: V. Kowalczyk, M. Willig, A. Doherty, L. Doherty, B. Fruechtenicht. D. Allen, C. Sayles,
H. Butcher, W. Miller, G. Droegemeyer, C. Herrick, W. Ziegler.
Third row: R. Robinson, R. Scott, W. Green, D. Peters. D. Robinson, D. Stout, Fletcher, R. Strock, C.
Holtzman, Alan Bauer.
Fourth row: C. Young, D. Warner, R. Moorhead, P. Broxon, W. White, T. Davis, S. Ziegler, M. Rahe.
J. Herber, P. Yergens.
Range of Interests
Wide in Hi-Y Club
The Hi-Y boys have high ideas
and crave action practically all the
time. For that very reason the
boys assemble on Thursday of ev-
ery week at the Y. M. C. A. build-
ing. These meetings probably
have more variety and interesting
activities than any other school
At these meetings the members
are introduced to men' from every
field of life available in this area of
the United States. They hear ed-
ucational speeches made by famous
government officials and eminent
business men. It is sometimes their
privilege to discuss and learn about
flying from famous pilots. Factors
of automobile designing are added
to the member's knowledge. They
have a genuine chance to get a true
cross-section of our industries by
talking personally with the leaders
of our community.
For its social activities, the Hi-Y
Club sponsors one dance annually.
This year November 10 was the
date of their affair, which was car-
ried out in the form of an Armis-V
tice Dance. W
The world needs men withl
trained intellects. Every Hi-YQ
boy is thoroughly taught the value
of regular school work, health edu-
cation, good books, trips, practical
talks, and hobbies.
The Hi-Y Club is the agent
through which many boys attain a
manly, self-reliant character, ai
character which fits them suffi-
ciently to the virile life every boy'
wishes to lead. l
At all times the advisers, Mr.
Mosher and Mr. Pennington, have
in mind the supreme objective of
the club, that of Christian char-
acter making and leadership train-
To supplement all these advan-
tages the members of the Hi-Y,
have access to the swimming pool
and gymnasium in the Y. M. C. A.
building at special times. Here the
boys can get the recreation that the
youths of their age require. The
companionship of straightforward
and honest boys helps to keep the
ideals that have been implanted in
them intact and uncorrupted.
Officers Are Changed
Once Each Semester
Officers of the club are elected at
the beginning of each semester.
The officers of the first half con-
sisted of Dick Scott, president,
Paul Yergens, vice-president, Joe
Fitch, secretaryg and Dave Peters,
The club started the last se-
mester with Paul Yergens as presi-
dent, Ralph Gresley, vice-presi-
dentg Wilson White, secretary, and
addition to their annual
dance, the members of the Hi-Y
Club enjoyed many swims in the Y
pool, banquets, and picnics. They
also cooperated with the Polar-Y
Club in the planning and sponsor-
ing of parties.
Mr. Rollo Mosher and Mr. Ev-
erett Pennington served as advisers
for the club. These teachers spent
a great deal of their valuable time
and also did a great deal of valu-
able work for the benefit of the
club by procuring interesting and
Rotogravure THE LEGEND
The Big Tepee
Q., .. ga
fAerial Photograph by Sheldon I-line special for The Legend
totalled 188, while the senior grad-l - 1
uating class of 1933 numbered 1991 IJOu'i'u'7Ou'iS Along Rllfer
students. This year's graduatingl To some uninformed individuals
class will probably exceed all oth-1 the land upon which North Side is
ers in numbers graduated, for overl situated is not particularly signifi-3
two hundred seniors are to receivel cant and seems to be just anotheri
diplomas at commencement this common building site. But to oth-1
June. ers who know of the beautiful and!
exceptionally large. That of 1932 B 7 f H
Falies O Q lured Saint Joseph River, and who
romantic history of the time-hon-
know of the brave deeds and
heroic actions performed by many
men, both red and white, along
this river, the surrounding land-
scape in the proximity of the
school inspires a sort of reverential
awe, as it were, of things long since
Page 66 THE LEGEND Activities News
Nl QNE A
Band and Qrchestra
Have Full Program
Boasting a membership of sixty-
five, the North Side band under
the direction of Mr. William Sur,
has done much to help boost this
educational center both at civic and
Their outstanding service was to
provide music at pep sessions, foot-
ball and basketball games, and at
the sectional and regional tourneys.
Among their other activities were
the participation in the concerts of
the music department and march-
ing in civic parades, such as the
Halloween parade. Frank Elder
acted as drum major and Raymond
Brooks and William Cleaver as
managers of this group.
Several members of the band
won places in the first division of
the soloists contests at Huntington
on April 13 and 14. Those who
brought such honor on themselves
are as follows: Frank Elder, oboe,
Frank Buecker, French horn, Don
Chadclerdon, cornet, and Franklin
The orchestra of North Side has
this year by far exceeded the wild-
est hopes and expectations of Mr.
Sur, its director. The membership
in this group now numbers fifty-
four energetic young musicians
who have striven to make their
work, work of worth.
It has participated in several pro-
grams at school and in the concerts
of the department. At the presen-
tation of the operetta, "Ask the
Professorf' on April 20 and 21,
a select group from the orchestra
played the orchestrations.
At the contest held at Hunting-
ton this musical group placed in
the first division and earned the
right to participate in the state con-
test at Crawfordsville. This year
marked a vast improvement in the
work of the orchestra over the type
of work done in years before.
Last fall, classes for instruction
in string instruments, directed by
Mr. Sur, were inaugurated at North
Side. Many students were enrolled
and several promising musicians
were discovered. For the benefit of
these beginners and for those who
want to learn to play an instru-
ment, a summer school for musi-
cians is to be started at North Side
soon after the close of regular
Presents Three Programs
The music department presented
three music assemblies during the
year in addition to aiding with va-
rious other programs. The A Cap-
ella choir gave a program in De-
cember, then in February the band
played for the student body.
As the last music assembly of the
year, the orchestra presented a pro-
gram May 2, as a farewell before
it left for the State Band and Or-
chestra Contest at Crawfordsville,
Two Musicians Win
Way to National
Two young musicians, Frank
Bueker, who plays the French horn,
and Franklin Bryan, who plays the
marimba, distinguished themselves
at the State Band and Orchestra
Contest at Crawfordsville May 3,
4, and 5. They won first division
rating in their respective solo con-
tests. This honor enabled Frank
and Franklin to compete in the
National Contest held in Des
Moines, Iowa, on May 31. For
the First time pupils from North
Side were qualified to compete in
the National Contest.
The orchestra placed in the third
division of class "AH orchestras.
This was the first time that an or-
chestra from Fort Wayne ever
went to the state contest. Due to
lack of adequate instrumentation,
in other words, not enough violins,
the orchestra was unable to place
Sing at Exhibit
As the final musical presentation
of the year, the A Cappella Choir
presented a concert at the annual
school exhibit on May 25.
For the first time since the estab-
lishment of the choir, antiphonal
singing was introduced with half
of the group singing from the
stage and half from the balcony.
It proved quite successful and in
the future will be used at quite a
number of outside appearances.
Activities News xx
The activities of the choir were
not limited to the musical field,
It is with much pride and joy
that North Side can point to the
director of its music department,
William R. Sur. For through his
untiring effort and patience, thej
orchestra, band, and A Capella!
choir have been brought before the
eyes of the people in our city. Nev-
er before has any school music
group earned the esteem and posi-
tion that have accompanied the!
success of our organizations. 1
Choir Participates ,
In Many Programs
Under the capable direction ofl
Mr. William Sur, head of the,
music department, a special choir
with unusual ability has been or-1
ganized and highly trained. Thel
group is made up of approximate-l
ly forty selected, mixed voices and
sings all of its selections a cap-'
pella, or without accompanimennl
The membership is limited, and'
new members are chosen by Mr.l
The choir has been active dur-l
ing the past season in civic and re-l
ligious programs. It participated
in many school assembly programs
such as the Lincoln and Washing-,
ton ceremony and the commence-l
ment exercises. The group was inl
great demand for singing atl
churches both at morning and eve-l
Florence Brooks and Marie Wur-l
tenberger served as president and
secretary respectively during the
last year, while Nlary Ellen Sells
however. They entertained with
a Halloween party and gave a gen-
eral get-together in the form of a
picnic at a neighboring lake this
4 Spring. Members of the g1'OllP also
acted as business managers and
prop managers of the operetta,
"Ask The Professorf'
At the final award assembly of
the year, pins signifying outstand-
ing work and service were pre-
sented prominent members of the
group. A point system was estab-
lished early in the year, and it was
through these points that the win-
ners of the pins were designated.
More than two hundred and
fifty boys and girls were enrolled
in the regular glee club classes and
made up the chorus. Because of
the size of this group, it was im-
possible for them to present pro-
grams, although they did take part
in the Christmas program, the
school music assembly, and the
The one step between the chorus
and the A Cappella Choir is the
second choir directed by Miss Mil-
dred Huffman. This group is open
to any boy or girl interested in
music, and it is from this organiza-
tion that the members of the A
Cappella Choir are selected.
As a branch of the North Side
P. T. A., a mothers' chorus has
been maintained under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Merton Kimes. This
choir has progressed rapidly and
presented several selections April
11 at the Northeastern Indiana
District convention of the P. T. A.
Operetta Presented by
Two Separate Casts
As the outstanding program pre-
sented by the music department
this year, the operetta, "Ask the
Professor" was given April 20 and
21 at three performances.
Two separate casts were chosen,
headed by Mary Catherine Scheid
and Katherine McMullen. Frank-
lin Peddie, Wilson White, Marie
Wurtenberger, Alice Wildermuth,
Faye Shififer, Charles Schroeder,
Raymond Bixby. and Louise Coun-
tryman served as Miss Scheid's
The other cast was composed of
Jliss McMullen, Edward Rosenthal,
Bob Robinson, Peggy Cleaver, Vir-
ginia Polk, Helen Olafson, Russel
Herrick, Raymond Brooks, and
First row: N. R. Woolever, M, L. Vifoolever, D. Koellinger, M. L. Cleaver,
V. Polk, Mr. Sur, M. E. Sells, M. C. Scheid, K. McMullen. G. Bair. D. Bostic.
Second row: R. Harrod. R. Lewis, B. Gerig, C. Tannehill, B. Warner, H.
Olafson. L. Countryman, F. Brooks,
Bartholomew, B. Roberts, M. Rahe, A.
Third row: W. White, R. Herrick, P. Dunlap, C. Barnett, H. White, M.
Wurtenburger, M. Faught, F. Shiger, P. Plattner, R. Brooks, F. Elder, C.
Fourth row: R. Bixby, D, Berning, P. Yergens, R. Moorhead, F. Peddie,
hearsals. lK. Landon, W. Benninghoff, H. Smenner, R. Hobson, R. Thieme.
was accompanist d u r i n g re-.
New Club Springs
From Book Interest
The Helicon Club is a new or-
ganization this year. Its purpose
is to develop a greater apprecia-
tion of literature, to give oppor-
tunity for creative work in writing
on the part of the student, to clo
occasional dramatizations, and to
promote good fellowship among
those of kindred tastes in reading.
In Qctober, 1933, an invitation
was extended to all book lovers
who were making grades above the
average in English, to meet with
Mrs. Winslow as adviser of a new
literary club. Its purpose at the
time was to review books and mag-
azines other than those in the reg-
ular course of study. Several stu-
dents responded, and the club was
organized with Helen Mundt as
After the first few meetings of
the club, a standard for the judg-
ing of good books and for com-
menting upon the qualities of those
on the outside reading list was
established. The program com-
mittee next decided to spend the
rest of the semester in becoming
better acquainted with Indiana
authors. Accordingly, the club
took up in turn Indiana poets,
novelists, dramatists, and humor-
Greek Lore Provides
Name for Helicon Club
For the second semester the fol-
lowing ofiicers were elected: Sar-
ah Lee Patton, president, Margaret
bil:-ihuren, vice-president, Elizabeth
Coil, secretary, Ethel Jennings,
Katherine McMullen, Mary Cath-
erine Scheid, Betty Reamer, pro-
gram committee, Rita Bendel, re-
porter. The club decided to call
itself the Helicon Club, which name
is derived from the name of an
ancient sacred mountain to whose
slopes the muses came to drink in-
spiration from its many springs,
and poets to recite verses for prizes.
A christening and initiation party
for new members was given by the
committee and charter members
early in the semester.
Since the art of motion picture
First row: P, Goeriz, B. Reamer, L. Franklin, B. Coil, S. Patton, D. Beard,
K. McMullen. D. Grice, R. Bendel.
Second row: E. Claypool, R. East, E. Kestner, L. Waggoner, V. Bell, M.
Nlahuren, H. Nlundt, V. Blakeley, E. Jennings.
Third row: L. Bobbs, L. Gray, P. Plattner, L. Stillpass, H. Meier, H.
Wilson, G. Rarick, L. Waters, V. Pfeiffer.
is new and little or no time is de-
voted to its study in school, the
committee thought that a consid-
eration of the standards for con-
structive criticism of the scenario,
the acting, and directing would be
a timely and profitable study. As
a result of this decision, programs
with that theme were arranged.
The club has been fortunate in
having a joint meeting with the
Kodak Club, whose members ex-
plained the technical side of mov-
ing pictures, while the Helicons
led the discussion of the literary
The Philalethians, a well-known
South Side High School literary
organization. invited the Helicons
to meet with them at a literary tea.,
where the subject of summer read-
ing was discussed at length.
Owing to the schoolls social cal-
cndar being arranged before the
Helicon Club was organized this
year, no dances or public programs
were held during the past school
year. Because of the high standard
of its membership, and the example
of leadership instituted by those of
this year's graduating class, the
Helicon Club hopes hereafter to
play a still more active part in serv-
ing the interests of culture at
Adviser Imbues Spirit
hlrs. Wfinslow deserves much
credit for the organization of this
club. Literary culture is a posses-
sion which is priceless to all who
have it, and it is an accomplish-
ment which every human being,
young or old, should strive to ob-
tain. In view of this fact, we heart-
ily commend Mrs. Winslow, who
has always in her teaching attempt-
ed to produce in the student body
a love for those attributes of cult-
ure which to her are very dear.
At all times, in her classes and
in the outside activities of the
school, Mrs. Winslow has attempt-
ed to make students see that culture
of all types is not necessarily im-
bibed at birth, but rather is devel-
oped through willingness and the
desire to obtain it. So, it is entirely
fitting that such a teacher as this
should be placed in charge of an
organization that can do so much
to make or break the literary cul-
ture of a student.
It is hoped that with the coming
and going of the years, that the
ideals of this organization will
grow in the minds of students and
faculty alike, and that the Helicon
Society will become of invaluable
service to the school as a whole.
Art Club lnterest
Of course, we cannot overlook
the Art Club upon which rests the
responsibility and success of
school activities. An artistic
always completes the setting
may be carried out in any
desired. You can see, then, just
how important this club really is.
The first meeting of the club was
held in October for the purpose of
organizing the members for the
ensuing year. The committee chair-
men who were selected for the
school year are Betty Gerig, social,
Wil.son White, publicity, Bill Ben-
ninghoff, program, and Bill Poffen-
The Art Club held many very
interesting social and business meet-
ings during the year. At one of
these meetings Leo Stillpass and
Franklin Peddie discussed the sub-
jects of "Copper Half-tonesl' and
"Zinc Etchingsn respectively. Some
samples were secured from the Fort
Wayne Engraving Company.
The next gathering of the mem-
bers was in the form of a social
event, the Christmas Party. Songs,
games, and refreshments were
heartily enjoyed by every one.
Another meeting was held in
February. The subjects, "The Art
of Makeupi' and "Photography",
were discussed by Jane Bartholo-
mew and David O'Meara. David
exhibited many photographs which
were taken and developed by him-
Freshman Students Put
On Program in March
The various talents of the fresh-
men were well displayed during the
meeting held in March. They had
charge of the entire meeting which
was not only educational but also
very entertaining. Samples of
wood-carving and soap-sculpturing
were shown by Gordon Graef.
The outstanding social event of
the year was the Art Club Dance
for which much preparation was
made. The theme of the dance,
which was most fitting, was the
"Century of Progress." As one
First row: A. M. Mitchell, E. Craig, P. Friedley, B. Reamer, P. Goeriz,
Fruechtenicht, N. Henry, Miss Gertrude Zook.
Second row: Miss Berneice Sinclair, G. Bowman, B. Geller, R. Nichter,
Dozsee, R. Harrod, C. Cameron, E. Shie.
Third row: R. Geiser, W. Poffenberger, B. Gerig, W. White, L, Stillpass,
L. Steiber, B. McCoy, M, Meek, E. Gotsch.
entered the cafeteria, he walked
down the Avenue of Flags. To the
left and right upon the walls were
large toys which could have been
een in the Enchanted Island. Over-
head one could view the sky-ride,
while toward the back of the room
were the prehistoric animals in their
natural surroundings. This was
said to be one of the most beauti-
ful dances ever given by the club.
A potluck held May Z1 closed
the social calendar of the Art Club
The Art Club is under the direc-
tion of the capable instructors,
Miss Sinclair and Miss Zook, who
spend much of their time advising
the members. The ofhcers for the
year were Evelyn Mueller, presi-
dent, Raymond Bixby, vice-presi-
dent, Phyllis Goeriz, secretary, and
Leo Stillpass, treasurer.
The Art Club awards pins to
those members who have earned
300 points. Points may be earned
by serving the club as an officer,
chairman of a committee, a com-
mittee member, or assisting with
dances, parties, or meetings. At
the present time Phyllis Goeriz,
Wilson White, and Evelyn Muel-
ler are the only members who have
Students Win Prizes
ln C. C. Poster Contest
Edward Bouse, a prominent jun-
ior, won a poster contest which was
sponsored by the Junior Chamber
of Commerce. The contestants
were to feature the "Clean-Up and
Paint-Upi' or the "Get Out to
Vote" campaigns. The former was
the subject of Bouse's poster. Oth-
er North Siders to receive prizes
are Raymond B i x b y, Wilson
VUhite, Norma Rae Wfoolever, Wil-
liam Poffenberger, and James Ells-
Members of the Art Club pre-
sented a rather unique skit for the
G. A. A. "Vod-Vilf' The act re-
ceived a large hand because of the
clever manner in which it was pre-
sented. Wilson White, Leo Still-
pass, Phyllis Goeriz and others
Aid Junior Prom
A great deal of credit is due cer-
tain members of the Art Club who
gave their time and talent in mak-
ing the Junior Prom a huge suc-
cess. l-lours were spent in making
programs and in painting fish. Due
to their efforts the cafeteria was
changed to a veritable undersea
Makes Contour Map
The Geography Council was or-
ganized in 1931 with Mr. Breeze
as faculty adviser and Lona Ered-
erick as the first president. Cn
May 20, 1932, it became affiliated
with the indiana Junior Academy
of Science. This is a state federa-
tion of high school scientific clubs
sponsored by the Indiana Acad-
emy of Sciences. Their purpose is
to encourage scientific work in high
schools. Every year each affiliated
science club is expected to prepare
an exhibit of some local project
which has been accomplished by
the club, and to display it at the
annual meeting of the Indiana
Academy. The chief item of field
work done by 'Athe North Side'
Geography Coucil was the prepara-
tion of a contour map of Franke
Park, which was exhibited at the
South Bend meeting of the federa-
tion in the fall of 1932.
Th active members of the Coun-
cil are now at work upon a contour
map of the high ground at the
north end of Clinton Street. This
tract of land lies between State
Boulevard and Penn Avenue, and
between the Saint Joseph River and
Spy Run Avenue.
The Geography Council holds its
meetings monthly on the second
Thursday of each month. In ad-
dition to the purpose mentioned
above, the Council desires to pro-
mote a very strong interest in the
study of local geography among its
members. It is a departmental
club, that is, it is a club which has
been institued primarily for stu-
dents enrolled in the Physical or
Commercial Geography courses of
Officers for the Geography Coun-
cil are elected each semester. For
the semester starting in September,
1933, and ending in January, 1934,
Peggy Cleaver was selected presi-
dent by members of the Council.
Other officers were as follows: Dick
Scott, vice-president, Betty Schild,
secretary-treasurer. Damon Weav-
er was elected president of the
Geography Coucil for the semester
ending this June. Jennie Mae
First row: E. Dafforn, B. Schild, B. Nieisner, L. Ehrman, B. Fair,
Second row: D. Grice, G. Harries, R. Tonkel, M. Rahdert, M. Stolte,
J. M. Stout.
Third row: R. Golliver, Mr. Fred Breeze, R. Parker, R. Seaman, D.
Stout was named vice-president,
and Betty Schild was reelected sec-
This club is fast proving to be
one of the most popular organiza-
tions at North Side. Because of
the interesting nature of the work
engaged in, and because of the
skilled instruction of Mr. Breeze,
the Geography Council has grown
greatly during the past two years
and will continue to grow, as long
as success attends its efforts as it
has always done in the past.
Contour Mapping Has
Much Educatiue Value
A contour map is a map which
shows the details of the earth's
surface by indicating where the
planes of regularly increasing alti-
tude would strike the surface.
Every rise and depression is indi-
cated, and properly marked. If
you recall, you have probably seen
many of them in your old geog-
raphy books. They are the ones
which are usually orange and green
and which tell you how high a
mountain is or how deep a valley
It takes approximately five weeks
to complete a map such as the
Geography Council has been work-
ing on. Mr. Breeze accompanies
the groups on their expeditions.
The club did not divide itself in
groups to be sent out, but rather
the members joined a field trip
voluntarily and did their part in
making the map.
The manner of making one is
rather hazy and indefinite to any-
one who is not a member of such
a group, but this is the general
idea. They take several queer
looking instruments with them and
measure the heights of all the hills,
small or large. Then they pay
particular attention to the creeks
and streets or paths that go
through the tract of land in ques-
tion. When that is done, they put
in such things as parks.
As soon as all the measurements
and such have been compiled and
completed, the members group
themselves around a table and go
to work. It doesn't take so much
time to draw the map itself after
the material has been collected.
When it is Finished, they have
before them a contour map of great
accuracy and neatness. It is from
these drawings that the profile
maps are taken.
On practically every afternoon
following school, one can see pu-
pils starting on surveying expedi-
tions with their apparatus strapped
on their backs. Mr. Breeze inevit-
ably follows his brood, giving
priceless instructions and caution-
ing reprimands at intervals.
Airplane Club Has
The Airplane Club is a club the
benefits of which will certainly con-
tinue beyond high school. Mem-
bers not only have an interesting
time building the models, but also
are receiving constructive criticism
on real planes. The avowed pur-
pose of the club is "to teach avia-
tion through model building."
Membership this year mounted
to a total of forty-six and chose
John Buecker, president, Edward
Bouse, vice-president, and Marvin
Willy, secretary-treasurer. One of
the features of the year was the
series of lectures delivered to the
club by Professor Ott of Tri-State
College on "Aero-Dynamics." The
club also made a tour of Tri-State
College under the auspices of
Professor Ott and the Aeronautical
Division of the college.
For the last three years, Tourist
XV. Thompson has been adviser,
but the club was organized with
Allan Cleaver as adviser. The club
is a member of the Fort Wayne
Model Airplane League.
Several North Siders entered the
State Exhibition Scale Model Con-
test, and also plan to enter the
National Championship Model
Plane Meet at Akron, June 27-29.
Chief winners during the year
for the North Side club were John
Bueker, Norman Jueschke, Ken-
neth Altekruse, and Burton Ben-
Model Builders Gain
Wealth of Knowledge
Any boy who is the least bit air-
minded, not meaning air-brained,
is sure to find much enjoyment and
practical knowledge in the club. It
is the purpose of the instructor to
interest the students not only in
model airplanes, but also in aero-
club are now
the part the
dynamics and flying.
ni members of this
Hying at our local
seem to appreciate
Model Airplane Club has played in
First row: Boyers, Nl. Xvilly, Buecker, N. Juescke, G. Kraeger.
Second row: D, Berning, G. Graff, W. Bears, R. Prochal, B, Benninghoff.
Third row: Murphy, R. Noll, T. W. Thompson, I.. Stillpass, P. Kruse.
Many people who attend the
contests held monthly either at
North Side, Central, the Y. M. C.
A. or the airport, find great pleas-
ure in seeing the tiny, frail, balsa-
wood airplanes soar upward forty
or fifty feet driven only by a tinyl
rubber string. Some of the more
cynical and pessimistic "old tim-
ers" say it is a waste of time and
money, but say this to a member
and notice the reaction.
No doubt all of us have at some
time had the privilege of using the,
airplane in one way or another,
some through flights for fun or
commercial trips on the T. W. A.,
others for shipping goods, and last,
of a surety, the majority have sent
or received mail by air. There has
been much said in the newspapers
about commercial fiying, the plane
of the future, and travel by air, but
how many stop to realize the im-
portance of it all? There is no
doubt of it that airplanes will even-
tually, in spite of all present dif-
ficulties, take the place of the
automobile and railroad just as
they took the place of the horse
and buggy and also the stage
"The mail must go through in
spite of snow, rain, or hail," and
how truly these words signify the
spirit of the true aviator. All of
these things have a direct bearing
upon the model airplane clubs scat-
tered throughout the country in
every city, town, village, and ham-
let. To find this significance we
must look back upon the pioneers.
Man has always wanted to be
able to fly as the birds do. This is
clearly brought out in the ancient
story of Daedalus and Icarus, in
which Daedalus through his in-
genuity built wings of wax and
feathers for both himself and son.
He thus flew out of the winding
labyrinth, saving himself from
dread death by the minotaur.
In the Bible is a reference to air-
planes, written, it is said, by a wom-
an. Great advancement in aero-
nautics was seen in France before
America's inventors began work in
this field. How new the airplane is
and yet so advanced, can be seen
by comparing the modern airplane
to that built by the Wright broth-
ers. They had to work out their
own model airplane, knowing noth-
ing about the things necessary for
fiight, yet they succeeded.
Art Smith, the Fort Wayne bird-
boy, worked four months on a
model airplane of thin veneer, and
it flew. I-le worked through many
failures with his large plane until
he became known and honored
throughout the world. Japan espe-
cially paid great tribute at his
death. With all of this before
them North Side's aviators are sure
to work harder and find a greater
field before them.
Page 72 THE LEGEND Activities News
First row: R. McDowell, E. Bowen, E. Shie, Miss Bash, D. Sircle, Norma Henry, H. Conrad, Anderson.
Second row: I. Cwaskill, R. Gresley, R. Seaman. R, Bruns, K. Howey, E. Wilding.
Third row: P. Broxon, D. Stout, R. McComb, D. O'Meara, E. Golliver.
Kodak Club Assists
The Kodak Club is a new or-
ganization which just appeared
late last fall. It has two important
purposes underlying its formation:
the first, to train its members in
the making and exhibiting of mo-
tion pictures and still picturesg the
second, to carry on the work of ob-
taining and distributing visual edu-
cation material in the various de-
partments and classes.
During the year they have sched-
uled and distributed for class use
about 85 sets of slides and films,
which have been used by 23 differ-
ent teachers. In order to show the
films, an operators' committee has
been formed so that someone is
ready at any period of the clay to
run the moving picture l1'laCl'il'.!C.
The club has also been attempt-
ing to raise funds to increase the
school's picture equipment. They
have put on six noon-hour, two-
cent shows, the purpose of which
has been entertainment, they also
obtained the feature picture, the
"Covered Wagon,,' which had his-
torical and literary interest as well
The club has a membership of
about twenty-five. The president
is Darwin Stoutg vice-president,
Warren Nlillerg secretary-treasurer,
Elbert Bowen, and manager, Rob-
ert Dull, Jack Anderson has acted
as slide chairman. A point system
has been worked out, and some of
the members have already qualified
Snapshot Skill ls
Helped by Contests
At the meetings they have had
several outside speakers, and the
members themselves have discussed
topics of interest to the group. Two
interesting talks have been given by
David O'Meara, one of the mem-
bers, who has had a considerable
amount of experience in the held
of photography. They have also
had several snapshot contests,
which brought together a great
many interesting and skillful pic-
They have made a short news
reel of current happenings during
a school week, and are working. on
titles for school films.
Their one social event was a
Christmas party when the members
gathered to play games and see
some travel movies made by one
of the members.
The club hopes that those per-
sons who have had some experience
with photography will join because
their technical advice and help are
Equipment for Showing
Films Is Increasing
The equipment for visual edu-
cation owned by the school has
been increasing by leaps and
bounds, and is now under the care
of the Kodak Club.
There are two projectors, a port-
able screen that may be taken from
class to class, a large screen which
is twelve feet by fifteen feet and
which is in the auditorium, and
stereoptican machines. The stere-
optican machines are used mostly
by Miss Thompson and Miss Alex-
ander in their science classes.
The sources of the films that are
shown are many. The sshooi has
taken out membership in the In-
diana University Extension Service
and it is through this service that
most of the pictures come. The
Eastman Kodakscope Library has
proven invaluable and the scien-
tific films came through the Gen-
eral Electric service.
The main objective of the pro-
grams presented. by the Kodak
Club is to purchase a new screen
for the school and to procure other
new and better equipment. In the
far distant future they see talking
apparatus. However, the money
has come in so slowly this past ycnr
that it will probably be a year or
two until that hope is realized.
Activities News THE LEGEND Page 73
First row: R. Buelow, M. Schlosser, M. Swihart, P. Plattner, Miss Pate. Miss Beierlein, B. A. Meisner,
B. Schlosser, W. Schultz, B. Roberts.
Second row: G. LeMay, M. Heine, M. Brudi, M. Johnston, M. Rathert, G. Rarick, L. Gran, B. Gunder,
Third row: B. Reinoehl, YV. Blake, F. Dafiforn, R. Martin, R. Wehrenberg, I. Faylor, B. Gran, E. Stamets.
Fourth row: Pressler, F. Scheele, F. Ziemendorff, V. Bandor, A. Ecenbarger.
Promoted by Club
Better cooking and sewing seems
to be this club's motto. Just cook-
ing and sewing are not the extentl
of these girls, activities. Miss Beier-
lein, Miss De Vilbiss, and Miss,
Pate, the advisers, see to it that:
many interesting things are pre-,
sented within this club. We might
mention that our Home Economics
Club is afiiiliated with the National
Home Economics Association.
to be very
in the club:
The meetings prove
interesting to everyone
as every member takes part. The!
discussions carried on
which are of benefit to the girls.
The purposes of these discussions
are to serve in friendship the girls
in our high school, improve the
home and social life, and, lastly,
to help improve the Home Econ-l
omics Department. N
Miss Pate presented to the club'
a very interesting account of herl
trip to South America. This talk?
was interesting and educational tol
the girls. l
"What is your hobby?" and
"What woman do you admire
greatly?"-these were two interest-l
ing questions that were discussedl
in one of the meetings. Ideals of'
great women seemed to vary con-l
siderably, but this sort of discus-N
sion and exchange of ideals appeal- 1
ed to the girls. l
Mothers of Members
Entertained at Tea
One of the outstanding Home
Economics Club social events of the
year was the tea given for the moth-
ers of the members. The decora-
tions were carried out in accordance
with St. Patrick's Day, everything
being cleverly arranged. A pro-,
grain was also presented by the
The girls found a great deal of.
pleasure in the trip they took tof
the Perfection Biscuit Company.i
They were taken through the com-Q
panyg and the how, when, and whyl
of everything was explained. Q
The annual banquet was the finali
event on the yearls program. Manyl
attended and found everything to!
their liking. With this their socialj
events came to an end until anotherl
lVlost of the members were en-
gaged in cooking and canning jel-
lies at the beginning of this last
semester. These were disposed of
through the Allen County Relief
It can easily be seen that these
girls are planning to provide some
gorgeous dinners for their "to
be's." After learning all the ins
and outs, too hots or too colds. of
cooking. they are tested through
practical experiences. Almost every
Clay you can see one or two girls
going down the halls graciously
smiling and munching on a piece
of pie or cake cooked by their own
little hands. Now with this hint
about the good cooking and the
picture to go by, we are sure that
our hungry Redskin braves will be
One of the complaints about the
modern woman is that she is too
interested in cosmetics, cuddling,
and business, but cares nothing for
that time-honored institution usual-
ly called in our language a "home,"
North Side has been endeavoring
to raise the young woman to the
height where she will be held in
high esteem by the average young
Page 74 THE LEGEND Humor
-A . A F m r5X"l.:. 34
8 X if S
-----1 4' X
.--'axgjf V -' F ,. ! I, 2
-g!gsi' , ' Q. :ff f
arm., Q t -,. 5
Irv 1 Nw
Top row: Corky Ryan, Indiana sports writing champg Bunch of smilesg After lunch.
Second row: Dorothy and Jane, Norcherner publishersg Faye Swank, convalescentg Bailey, editor, and
Bottom row: Waitin, for somebody, girls? Mary Fran, Jeanie, and Bettyg Dodane, and Kroemer,
Humor THE LEGEND Page 75
e .7 " I ll.
L la, X.: x Jw
Top row: Noble and John up among the light bulbsg Ginny and Ritag Engine trouble, Seaman?
Second row: Now, Goldie, have you forgotten Kenny? The Wolves and Marjorieg Marybelle Gall-
meyer, Soph-Frosh debate winner.
Bottom row: Phyl and Gabbyg Next?g Wake up, Fruechtenichtl
dead, yet still strangely alive with
memories they influence. Along
banks of the Saint Joseph are
sites of many battles between
white man and the Indian.
Many white men lost their lives in
these skirmishes with the Indian,
and it was not until the coming of
General f"Mad"l Anthony Wayne.
that the white man was able tol
build a city upon the banks of the
three riversp - 1
Probably in another thousandf
years, fond grandfathers will nar-l
rate to their astonished grandchil-
dren of the early twentieth centuryl
white man, and in the course of'
. . . l
their narrative they will undoubt-1
edlv relate of the various habitsl
and customs of this primeval speci-
North Sides '
men of civilization and tell how,
God only knows how, this odd an-
cestor of theirs managed as well as
he did. This is precisely the man-
ner in which we are accustomed to
think of the Indian race which is
fast vanishing from the face of
The site of North Side High
School was formerly occupied by
a bustling Indian village. In the
forests around the village many a
young brave has killed his first
deer, and trapped for the elusive
rabbit with his buckskin slings.
What a contrast the present day
presentsl A massive building rear-
ing up in the air larger by several
thousands of times than the great-
est of the Indian tepees, occupies
Miss Victoria Gross, Dean of Girls
Dr. Dancer, School Physician, and
the space which two hundred years
ago contained an Indian village.
Large boulevards have taken the
place of the narrow Indian fcoun-
tryj lanes, and wide, cement side-
walks have supplanted the famous
trails of the Indian hunter. Street
cars course up and down the trails
on which the Indian pony trod
long before, and a mighty bridge
of rock and concrete spans the his-
It is only fitting that the student
body of North Side thoroughly
familiarize themselves with the de-
tails of history concerning this
time-honored site, for indeed they
have much to be proud of.
Miss Gross Completes
Fourth Year As Dean
Miss Victoria Gross has lived in
Fort Wayne all of her life. She at-
tended St. Paul Lutheran School
and the old Clay School. In 1930,
Miss Gross was made dean of girls
at North Side to succeed Miss Flor-
ence D. Reynolds. She has filled
the position well for four years.
Having graduated from Central
High School, Miss Gross attended
Indiana University where she re-
ceived her Bachelor of Arts degree.
At Indiana she also was elected to
Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary
In addition to her degree at the
University of Indiana, Miss Gross
also attended the University of
Page 76 THE LEGEND Hulnot
4, t :ag-1.5 -.-, 1 zz,
Top row: Helen Mundt, valedictorian and fastest typist in schoolg Yea team, Hghdg Dorothea Bayer,
editor of Redskin Guide.
Second row: Lou, Dee, and Maryg "Our Gang."
Bottom row: Fred Toneg Sittin' in the sung On the river bankg Ma and Pa Falvy.
Humor THE LEGEND Page
A ...vi ..
Top row: "Huffy', and Hildag Rolla instructsg Southex-nTySarah Lee.
Second row: Stage crewg Pigeons: Mary and June.
Bottom row: Bob McComb, pilotg "Scrooge,' and Smennerg Too bad this isn't a ralkie.
Page 78 THE LEGEND Humor
Let these names head your list of signatures.
An Appropriate Gift
f'Nmh sides ofiaciai Photographer"
OFFSET PRINTERS LITHOGRAPI-IERS BINDERS
FURNITURE OFFICE SUPPLIES
Fort Wayne Printing Co.
FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
Telephone A-0242 Brackenridge at Clinton St.
in MM 5 1.2.
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