North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 96

 

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1936 volume:

4 Q afgf , 3 041+ orftk Side Looking at North Side High School from the west bank of the St. Joseph River, a few rods south of the State Street bridge. A view of our school with its officials, Stu- re dents, and activities. This, the eighth Legend, presents, for the seniors, the results of a success- h ther students ful high school career, and for t e o of North Side a record of the year's accomplish- UIBIICS. in this book by the Fort All engravings Wayne Engraving Company BUILDERS Closely allied with Super- intendent Abbett is the North Side Parent-Teacher Association, which brings together the parents and the teachers, which aids them in understanding the misunderstandings w h i c h arise daily in the course of school. This organization is one of the most reliable boosters of various student projects. This organization has many times aided toward the real- ization of mere plans. This active group of par- ents has completed its year- ly program and has carried out many interesting activi- ties during the entire year. TI-IE LEGEND ARCHITECT Qne of lndiana's eminent educators is our own superintendent of Fort Wayne Public Schools, Merle J. Abbett. In his full capacity, our chief leader might be re- garded as the chief architect, the one who plans the design on which our great Bridge of Education is to be constructed so that it will serve to carry our stu- dent body safely over the waters of ignorance into the prosperous land of good citizenship. Ever eflicient and able and willing to advise, our superintendent has aided in many cases calling for careful consideration and has skillfully guided the school system across the span of difficulties by his timely planning and advice. We students know him as an understanding, pleas- ant, good-natured personality, and it is our earnest hope that we have done something of which he will feel proud. Parent-Teacher Association First Row, Left to Right: Mr. Carl Olson, lVIr. Loy Laney, Mr. Milton H. Northrop, Mrs. Lee Pletcher, Nliss Victoria Gross, Mrs. Richard Perry, Mrs. Wfalter Craig, Second Row: Mrs. Harvey Mullendore, Mrs. Kurt Stahn, Mrs. Ersel Walley, Mrs. Carl Miller, Mrs. Carl Olson, Mrs. William Benninghoflf, Mrs, William Fruechtenicht, Mrs. George Hartnup, Mrs. O. C. Vanl-lorn. Pletcher, re-elected president from last year. Her The P.-T. A. has two equally active divisions in right-hand men are Mrs. A. M. Foellinger, First the Mothers' Chorus and the Alumni Mothers' vice-presidentg Mr. Loy Laney, second vice-presi- organization, dentg Mrs. Walter Craig, secretary, and Mrs. Rich- The chief leader of this construction is Mrs. Lee ard Perry, treasurer. 9 +3 'ml' ENGINEER As with all other occupators, these are multi- tudinous types of principals. There are fl, the poor, or grrumphl type, Q21 the medium or hummphl type, and f3j the best or "Let's look at this problem fairly and squarely" type. North Side has definitely a best grade principal, for Milton H. Northrop, holder of that office since the founding of the school, is epitomized by the "Lets look at the problemn quotation. Our principal is much more than a school offi- cer-he is a friend of 1500 young people. He stands ready to help-not to censure. Kindly and understanding, Mr. Northrop has made more than one studentis existence in North Side hap- pier, with his help in orientating a perplexed youth. By actively interesting himself in student life 10 and activities, Mr. Northrop estab- lished himself not as an ogre in a forbidding and grim domicile la- beled Office, but as a Helper, who always has the Welcome mat out. Mr. Northrop is well qualified for his responsible position, having at- tended high school at Reading, Michigan, Albion College, and being graduated from the University of Michigan. He has taken graduate work at Indiana University and at the University of Chicago. His teaching career started at Kendallville High School, at Ken- dallville, Indiana. He was later a commercial instructor at Central High School, here in Fort Wayne, for eleven years, when he was ap- pointed as the first principal of North Side High School, in which capacity he has served since that time. His duties as principal bring him into direct contact with most of the pupils in school some time during their four years in high school. He is a friend of teachers and students alike. Always ready to help a student straighten out matters connected with the general routine of the school curriculum, his genial personality makes him a friend of almost everyone who deals with him. He is a member of the Rotary Club, and is well thought of among the business men of the city as a person of good character and an upstanding citizen of Fort Wayne. In the picture we find Mr. Northrop surrounded by the executive board of the Student Council. consisting of the class officers and the council offi- cers who are checking over the results of the fresh- man election. Through consultation with this ex-- ecutive board, the various school problems-hall congestion, cleanliness of the building, elimination of noise, a clean river bank-were attacked, and conference with the student leaders brought about more efficient student action on the problems. THE LEGEND DIRECTOR OF PERSONNEL Wise and capable, and ever eager to exercise that wisdom to help a student who is finding the road a rocky one, our Dean, Victoria Gross, re- mains one of North Sides best-loved faculty members. Her office serves as a clearing house for the tangles in which an active pupil can become enmeshed. And you may be sure there is plenty of business in the clearing house, for our com- munity of 1500 can get plenty tangled. But Chief Clearing Clerlc Gross calmly unravels each slcein. and that student's life from then on is happier and more successful for the kind inter- vention and interest talcen by Miss Gross. So it goes with her whose title is Dean. but whose business is Friend. North Side is a better place because there is a little door to the right of the main entrance, mod- estly labeled "Dean,s Office." Miss Gross serves also as helper of the various clubs and organizations in their social activities. Dances, skating parties, potluclcs. all are arranged under the supervision of the Dean, and thereby success-or at least great chances of success-is assured. Added to her social aids are the physical aids which she and her office provide. A completely equipped dispensary and a doctor who makes reg- ular daily calls make her kingdom the haven of the ill. l-lere again her sympathy-and sometimes her car-comes into play. And the sufferer is made more comfortable till he is again fit and ready. Our dean, Miss Victoria Gross, at her task of acl vising the chairmen of the social councils of the four classes. Those chairmen are Betty Boone, Richard Thieme, Helen Lee Pletcher, James Bixby. 11 THE LEGEND V ol Top Row: English teachers: lNlr. Loy Laney, Mrs. Edith Vlfinslow, Nliss Mary Howard, Miss Julia Storr. Miss Mildred Huffman, hfliss Rowena Plarveyg social science instructors: lxflr. Rollo Mosher, Mr, Robert Sinks, lVlr. Merton Kimes, Miss Katherine Rothenbcrger. Bottom Row: English teachers: Nliss Geneva Burwell, Mrs. James Smith, Mr. Charles Dickinson, Miss Mabel Gf99I1.k'3lf1 social science teachers: Miss Marian Bash, Nliss Hazel Plummer, Mr. Dave Hartley. WE HAVE A FACULTY FUR TEACHING By CORNELIUS RYAN Qur country is a big place, yet one may travel the length and breadth of that big place and hnd few high schools the superior of North Side of Fort Wayne. Checking point for point, one will hnd this to be true. In point of beauty of architecture, the Big Red need bow to nonefwhich same may be said of landscaping and location. North Side is as modern as today's newspaper. Every department is equipped with the best and lates-' of apparatus. The scientihc laboratory is fully stocked for every possible experiment-sand judging from the varied and pungent odors, some impossible ones as well. The athletic department possesses a iine Football held, one of Indiana's best gyms, and good equipment. 12 Proceeding to the arts, one finds in North Side a stage and equipment tar superior to many col- lege dramatic facilities. The art division is well furnished with rainbow hues and whatnot for the creation ol beauty. In the well-stocked library, supplementary reading to classroom texts in every class may be found, as well as "pleasure" books by the best authors. The spacious, well-lighted publications room is perhaps the best in these United States. A mod- ern, sanitary, and, most important, an economic- ally priced cafeteria feeds hundreds of hungry students daily. This spacious cafeteria doubles as a dance floor for all dances except the Prom and Commencement. Best facilities for movie and slide projection aid in visual supplement to the TI-IE LEGEND +--- if-... fs- -i , --. v 'rw Esc Top Row: Art teachers: lVliss Gertrude Zook, lxfliss Bernice Sinclalrg music. hlr. Varner Chance: dramatics. lVliss Marjorie Suter: language instructors: lVliss Bertha Nelson. lxfliss Lorraine Foster. hliss Judith Bowen, lxfliss Nlarie Ehle. Bottom Row: Science teachers: lVlr. Fred Breeze. bliss Vesta Thompson. lxliss Julia Alexander. lNlr, Rolla Chambers, Mr. Harold Thomas: commerce teachers: Mr. Elvin Eyster. Miss Oral Furst. Klr. john hlertes. Miss Nlaryann Roller. subjects. ' Another big factor in the maintenance of a fine school is the number of students, which. though threatening someday to outgrow present capacity. is now not too large to receive fully the benefits of the school. The other two city high schools are woefully crowded, so North Side may count itself lucky. And its very newness is an asset, for students in a new, clean, and invigorating building, are stim- ulated to finer and better work. Physically, North Side High School is in the select circle of American high schools. A capable faculty, added to these natural ad- vantages, makes North Side-our school-what it is-a pacemaker among schools. Added to these factors is an extra-curricular set-up which is as fine as may be found in this broad nation. Every student will find a club or activity dedicated to his special interest, whether that interest be toads or turquoises. stamps or stones. I-leaded by student officers, the clubs are student activities, wisely and discreetly guided by a faculty adviser. Finances of the clubs are oper- ated through the school treasury. thus providing a check on unwise expenditures. Each club in school may have at least one big social event. that is, a dance or skating party, and numerous of the smaller ones-club parties and porlucks. Dates for these events are chosen by the dean, thus insuring no clashing of dates. Clubs which have no other way of raising money are al- lotted the "plums" in the way of dates for their activities. while those clubs. such as Booster and Northerner, which have a steady income. must take the poorer dates. Each club and activity has at least one faculty adviser, who assists in supervising the programs at meetings and social affairs in addi- tion to her work as a classroom teacher. The faculty also provides two advisers for each 13 THE LEGEND Top Row. Nlanual training teachers: Mr. Leslie Reeves, lN'lr. Tourist Thompson, Nlr. Eldon Schellschmidt: girls' gym teachers: Miss Hilda Schwehn, Miss Carrie Snively: home economics instructors: Miss Agnes Pate, Miss Martha Beierlein, Miss Laurinda DeVilbiss. Bottom Row: hflathematics instructors: Nlr. Glen Gordy, Mr. Everett Pennington, Nliss Venette Sites, Nlrs, Ella B. Clark, Miss Marie Nlillerg library supervisor, Miss Ethel Shroyerg athletics board: Nlr. John DeLong, Nlr. Hyrle Ivy, Mr. Robert Nulf. of the four classes. The advisers, selected by the class oH'icers, oversee the class activities-such as the Commencement Dance, Junior Prom, Fresh- man Party, and other purely class functions. Meet- ings of the class oihcers and class advisers decide the course the class shall follow, and an energetic class adviser can make the success of a class. These club activities are not the only kind of work for playj indulged in at North Side. Whether it seems that way or not. students do attend class for seven periods a day for approxi- mately nine months. The curriculum is divided into three general courses, college preparatory for those who intend to enter a college or university at the end of their high school days, commercial for those who plan to enter the business world following graduation, and the general course for those whose plans for their future life are in- definite. Those courses are designed to benefit the in- 14 dividual student and are Hexible enough to suit each one's needs. Those who wish can combine courses. College prep pupils can do so by taking shorthand and typing as elective subjects during their last two years. Commercial students can achieve the same results by taking a language during their first two years and algebra and geom- etry during junior and senior years. During their final two years many of the commercial students take shorthand and typewriting. With the aid of these varied subjects, all North Side students are enabled to leave prepared for a well-balanced life. All this, extra-curricular activities in every line, methods for building the physical welfare of the students, instruction in every line of work, practice in social contacts, tend to give all North Side grad- uates well-rounded abilities in everything and to build good strong character and good strong bodies. THE LEGEND THEYIVE BUILDED WELL By HELEN MEIER As scholastic and activities leaders were forty- two seniors and juniors who were elected to mem- bership in the National Honor Society. Sixteen members of the 1936 graduating class had been elected as juniors in 1935. The National Honor Society was founded in 1921 under the name of the American Torch So- ciety to promote an interest in the four cardinal principles of character, scholarship, leadership. and service. Members are chosen by a committee of five faculty members following recommendations by the entire teaching stag. Twenty-three of the members announced at an assembly May 7 were grad- uating seniors, and nineteen were from the 11A and 12B classes. During the assembly Ralph Hengstler, president of the chapter, told the his- tory of the society and ex- plained the meaning of the National H o n o r Society symbol. Talks on the four points on which membership in the society is based were made by Margaret John- ston, characterg Charles Barnett, leadership, Betty Barth, scholarship, and Wil- liam Benninghoff, service. Speeches were also given by David Heaton, a young Fort Wayne lawyer who is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, national college scholastic fraternity, and Mr. Merle J. Abbett, city school super- intendent. On Tuesday, May 19, the H o n o r Society members were feted at a banquet giv- en by the faculty at Ply- m o u t h Congregational Church. Miss Bernice Sinclair, art and E n gl i s h instructor, served as toastmistress. For- mer and present members of the society were guests, and the new members were guests of members of the faculty. Superintendent Abbett, Mrs. Abbett, Principal Fred Croninger of Central, lV1rs. Croningdr, Principal R. Nelson Snider of South Side, and Mrs. Snider were spe- cial guests. Robert Kaade, North Side graduate and former member of the Honor Society, and Superintendent Abbett spoke at the banquet. Officers of the society for the year 1935-36 were president, Ralph Hengstlerg vice-president, Elbert Bowen: and secretary, Norma Rae Woolever. The advisers of the organization were Miss Venette Sites and Mr. Charles Dickinson. First Row: Norma Rae Xvoolevex. Betty Barth, Nlargaret Johnston. Helen Meier, Ralph He11gstle:t, Debby Jane Bostic, Lucille Prange, Harriett Dellinger, Barbara Ashley. Second Row: lVl.wxine Connctt, LaVonne Xvaggoner, Charles Barnett, Xvilliam Benninghoif, Fred Lambert, Elbert Bowen. Absent members: Lucy Hobbs, Virginia Blakley, Virginia Belly Crt-orge Huffman. MAAA. U. a- 1.1. d First Row: Jones, Comment, M. Traxler, M. Benninghoff, B. Stavenik, B. Andrews, B. Lopshire, H. Brudi, B. Kaade, B. Greer. Second Row: R. Harrod, H. Olofson, H. Wilson, E. Reid. E. Hatlfield, D. Smith, E. Gross, A. Aumann, H. Thieme. Third Row: A. Rodenbeck, W. Hessert. N. Llueschke, 1-I. Rummel, B. Krauskopf, G. Welker, M. Thompson, VU. Johnson. J. jackson, J .Walley. Fourth Row: K. Landon, R. Thieme. Mullendore, S. Needham, C. Ryan, R. Bixby, D. Berning, A. Bauer, R. Poorman, XV. Miller. 15 I 'fn gy '.v 99ELLEN LORAINE ADLER NNEVIN ELMER AIKEN ' QQALICE BETTY ALRINGER 99ELBERT J. ANDERSON ' 0 MARY JANE ANDERSON vo RUTH ANDERSON 99HOWARD ALLEN ARICK' ov HELEN BARBARA ASHLEY . oo KEITH LEON AVEY M VELMA MAE BANDOR - , A w MARJORIE BANKS oo RALPH W. BANKS oo MARVENE JEANETTE 'BARKLEY oo CHARLES WILLIAM BARNETT 99BETTY KATHRYN EARTH V ' oo ROBERT L. BASTRESS 99 DAVID ALAN BAUER M DOROTHY RICHARDSON BEARD Oo RAYMOND A. BEBERSTEIN ov MARY VIRGINIA BELL ' ' QQMARY BENNINGHOFF vv WILLIAM S, BENNINGHOFF ov ROSALIND CLAIRE BERTRAIVI 99 RAYMOND ADDISON BIxBY ov WINIFRED GRACE BLAKE ' ' 00 VIRGINIA BLAKLEY QQHELEN MARCELLINE BLUME vo LUCY VERE BOBBS 99GRACE LUCILLE BOCOCK QQPETE BOJINOFF vo HOWARD D. BOREN w DEBBY JANE BOSTIC oo ELBERT RUSSELL BOWEN ' w JOE EARLE BOYERS oo GAIL C. BRITTAIN oo RICHARD E. BROWN QQWILLIAM ALFRED BROWN QQMARIBEL BUCHS M ADELE C. BUECKER vo FRANK HENRY BUECKER, JR. A vo ALVIN H. BULLERMAN, JR. vo ANNA JANE BURRY oo MARGARET MARIE Bux ov MARY HELEN CAMERON ov SEYMOUR CARMAN . . ' ov ROSELYN MAE CHAPMAN 99BETTY JEAN COBY vo DONALD LEONARD COMER Ov JEANETTE E. COMMENT wMAxINE MAE CONNETT 1 - ov JUANITA COOK vo LEOTA EDNA COUNTRYMAN 99HERMAN CRAIG CRIST w CHARLES CROUSE oo WILLIAM DAFFORN, JR. ' 0 HELEN LOUISE DAMMAN oo ROBERT GEO. DANNENFELSER MFREDERICK FRANKLIN DAY oo KENNETH G. DEAHL 99 FRANK CARTER DE HAVEN, JR. 99HARRIET YVONNE DELLINGER 99 JOSEPH S. DICKERSON, JR. Ov ROBERT SEIDEL DOCTOR 99 ROBERT RAYMOND DOERFFLER99 WANDA MARIE DRAKE oo FREEMAN EDWARD DRESSLER 0 ROSANNA MAE DREWETT 99 RUTH DUDENHOFER 0 PAUL DUNLAP 99 CARMEN W. DURFEY oo PHYLLIS EILEEN DYE w RICHARD J. EARL MADELLA RUTH EAST QQEDNA MARIE EGGEMAN 99MERLE ROLAND EHRMAN vo MARGARET AUGUSTA EICI-IEL 99 FLOYD E. ELY 1 99 THOMAS J. ERRINGTON, V 99 DOROTHY ISABELLE FAYLOR w LULA EMMA FERGUSON +0 DALE EDWARD FISHER vo MARY ANNE FISHERING Ov RHEA V. FLICKINGER oo LAVONNE MAXINE FLOWERS QQGOLDINE FRANK n MARGARET. STIRLING FRASER oo MARYBELLE GALLMEYER vo LUCILLE KATHRYN GARMIRE vo ELLEN VIRGINIA GASKILL ov GEORGE WALKER GATTON ov DORATHE MARIE GAUERT M J. CHARLES GEBHART w EDWARD MERLE GEISER vo RALPH D. GERARDOT oo PAUL GOSNELL GIESELER QQMARY ELLEN GILBERT Oo RUTH ROSEMARY GOEBEL eo LAVERN GOEGLEIN vo JOSEPH W. GOODMAN Ov GORDON BENTON GRAEF oo LOUISE ELIZABETH GRAN vo BESSIE MARIE GREENE 99NORMAN RALPH GRIFFIS ov EDYTHE FRANCES GROSS 0 FRANCES GENEVA HANSON 0 PAUL HARFORD 0+ JUANITA JUNE HART oo MARY JANE HART M MILDRED MAY HASLUP Ov GWENDOLYN HATCH oo ETHEL MARIE HATFIELD 99 RAYMOND HAWKINS ' 99MARIETSA M. HEASTON M LOUIS HEINE QQRALPH MERRIL HENGSTLER vo SARAH MAY FRANCES HENSONQQ WILLIAM F. HESSERT oo MILDRED L. HIBLER oo MOLLIE HELEN HILE vo ROBERT HILL, JR. . ov IMOGENE HINSHAW oo ELIZABETH ANNE HIPKINS 99 FLORENCE HOCKEMEYER oo RUTH DELORES HOUGH ov GERALD EARL HOUSER 00 BETTY RUTH HOWEY v GEORGE H. HUFFMAN ov ROBERT JAMES HUGHES ov RUTH LEONA HUTSON ov AGNES C. IRONS ov BERNARD RAYMOND JACOBS w DOLORES JAMES , vo PHYLLIS JANORSCHKE oo NOEL RICHARD JENNINGS 0 MARGARET ELOISE JOHNSTON vo MARY KATHREEN JOHNSTON Ov JOSEPHINE JONES vo JOAN LAVON JUDAY 0 NORMAN F. JUESCHKE 99HELEN KEIPPER A A QQTHOMAS KELLY 99TOM LAMAR KIRKDORFER QQFOREST PAUL KNEPPER I 00 MARY ANN KOESTER 99 ESTHER M. KOONTZ J V f 99 WAYNE FRANCIS KOONTZ 99ROBE'RT WILLIAM KRAUSKOPF 99 KATHRYN REBA KRIEG .I 'I 1. I , .Q PAUL C. KRUSE OOMARY BELLE 'LACKEY I f 15,5 4 I I IV. "','xluV..v 'VII TI-IE LEGEND YCJU ARE NOW Starting at the left top, we find Corky Ryan and Helen Meier, Legend co-editors. The letter rep- resents a year of basketball. Corky also has 1500 and Student Council. Helen is a Northerner and scholastic star. Next is Betty Barth, senior play star. She also is an honest to goodness journalist. Betty also shines in athletics and scholarship. Overlooking the city is Class President Ralph I-lengstler. Prexy has National Honor Society to oversee, too. Nlr. I-iengstler can swim and is a life- saver cle luxe. Franklin Peddie is another outstanding star of the stage, and is a singer of note-and notes. Franklin has another activity, too. I-le is the edi- tor of the Northerner. 3 I, We next End track managers, Seniors Ned Longsworth and Max Orr, surrounding Junior Bill Darling. I-low'cl he get there? Concluding the line is Class Officer William Benninghoff. "Benny,' stars scholastically, too, and is included among the other singers. Williaxn is one of those ambitious boys who goes out for higher literature. I-le is an editorial writer for the Northerner. To begin the second row also at the left, we find Scholar Norma Rae Woolever, actress deluxe and dancer. Among other things, Norma Rae is chief auditor for the publications. Then comes Marybelle Gallmeyer, Polar-Y prexy, actress, and debater. Too, Belle was leader of Inter-Club Council-and of Corky. x-' ig THE LEGEND SEE'N YOUR LEADERS Elbert Bowen, S. P. C. leader, shows his love for country by embracing the flag pole. Elbo also embraced scholarship, and is a winner of a Rector award. He is also one of those famed speakers, member of a varsity debate team. Remember El- bert's old men parts in plays? Margaret Johnston, debater, superior student, dramatist, girl Student Council leader, is also evi- dently a tree-climber. Margaret is one of those good all-round persons, active in everything. him. Rog is popular with all of his fellow-class- mates. Parking at a curb we find Roger Poorman, ath- lete and class officer. Roger made football look easy, and the quarter mile was but a breeze to him. Smiling sweetly at each other. we find Pubbie- Yvubbies and N'Yawkers-Va. Belle Blalcley and E. Hoiner Wilding. You know, Blalcley is another who writes prizeawinning articles and stories. Wild- ing's only accomplishment is in being able to bring in more ads than anyone else because of superior wind capacity. Each of the foregoing is a leader in at least one division of Redskin life. Not all the leading North Siders are pictured, but then space doesn't permit, so the Hall of Fame has just this number of niches. Too, every pictured student is interested in more than one activity. Senior leaders are school leaders, so gaze at 'em, froshl x J THE LEGEND 'Q E up ,D xww-B-.wa 3' ' ,.:1 JW-ww , ' , , 3 "WR , - W.-0 f-ez! 'M First Row: Wheim Nlr. Sur was here Athletes all. Second Row: All-American Publication olhce . Staff can ancl Walda. Third Row: 110-Ex-editorial room 1935 Commencement Day Speakers. Four Row: Freshmen Geography Council hike , . Junior High Day Guides Fifth Row: A Northcrner Staff potluck ,. Registration Day. Top Center Left: Senior Ofii- cers, left down to Thieme: R al p h Hengstler, president: Roger Poorman, viceepresidentl Bill Benninghoff, secretary-treas- urerg John Richard, chairman of the social council. Right: Junior Officers: Wfar- ren Miller, vice-presidentg Helen Brudi, secretary-treasurerg Helen Lee Pletcher, of chairman social councilg John Walley. president. -:urn ' uw. ii WEATIIZIIJCI, v ' ' an-an ' - 0 THEY'RE REALLY CLASS CGNSCIOUS Leadership of the classes was entrusted to in- dividuals tried and proven by the school of experi- ence--at least such was the case of the three upper classes. Although the frosh had no such ad- vantage, they made wise selections. Under this capable generalship, the army of classes waged a successful campaign on the school year and its exigencies, emerging at the end vic- torious and triumphant, waving the banner of suc- cess. Class oflicers are important cogs in school machinery for school functions cannot proceed unless the students cooperate. This cooperation is effected through the united action of the classes. speaking through their elected leaders. The class leaders are leaders in other fields also. Athletics, by Rog Poorman, Warren Miller, Ralph I-lengstler, and Ed Boedekerg dramatics, by Dick Thieme and Bill Benninghogg music, by Helen Brudi and Bonnie Ben Dureg public speaking, by Betty Boone and Bob Johnson: and student man- agers galore with John and -lim Walley, and -lim Haskins, all represented. The other oHicers not mentioned are equally as prominent in extra-cur- ricular activities. Surely no one can say that they have not suc- ceeded in their generalship, for the Commence- ment Dance, the Senior Play, the Junior Prom, the Soph Tea Dance, and the Freshman Party were among the best North Side has ever en- joyed. ,V . T7 Bottom Center Left: Sopho- more Officersz Bonnie BenDure, secretary-treasurer: Betty Boone, social councilg Eddie Boedeker, vice-president. In the corner, President Jim Xvalley. Right: Freshman Officers: Bob Johnson, vice-presidentg Jim Haskins, president: Joan Curdes, secretary-treasurer: Jim Bixby, social council chairman. is , 5 6. was ZS' ee. --. in is 6 J 1, s- A "" gi ,ii L .,. K Q , 5 v xv. , xi ar' ' 5 in , 5 -r f ts 'F V 3 ' i ii, -s Y' ,v x X J 1 I TOPS BUT NOT DIZZY By HELEN MEIER After achieving the honor of being the first girl at North Side ever to win a Koerber extemporaneous speaking contest and the first to be elected to presidency of the Student Council, Margaret John- ston climaxed her high school career by earning the highest honor that can be bestowed on a student, that of valedictorian of her class. Norma Rae Wfoolever, outstanding in music, dramatics, and journal- ism, was named as salutatorian. Both girls have been outstanding leaders of their class during their four years of high school. Both were elected to membership in the National Honor Society. However, here their paths diverged somewhat, as Margaret won the highest possible honors in National Forensic League-the degree of distinction and a ruby key. Norma Rae was accepted for membership in Quill and Scroll, international honor society for high school journalists. However, each student on the Four-Year Honor Roll has been exceptionally active in extra-curricular work, which accentuates the more their feat in achieving scholastic eminence. The Four-Year Honor Roll is the result of four years of consistently high grades- not necessarily honor roll every time, but never more than a point or two below, and at times several points above the required 90. The other members of the Four Year Honor Roll are Barbara Ashley, Charles Barnett, Betty Barth, William Benninghoff, Virginia Blakley, Lucy Bobbs, Debby Jane Bostic, Elbert Bowen, Jeanette Com- ment, Maxine Connett, Harriett Dellinger, Ralph Hengstler, William Hessert, Norman Jueschke, Robert Krauskopf, Frederick Lambert, Helen Meier, Helen Olofson, Faye Pepper, Lucille Prange, Arthur Rodenbeck, Cornelius Ryan, Marian Traxler, La Vonne Waggoner, and Helen Wilson. Of the members on the roll, twenty-nine are members of National Honor Society, eight are members of Quill and Scroll, honor society for journalists, and two are members of National Forensic League, honor group for speakers, thus proving the honor roll members to be outstanding in other than purely scholastic achievements. Three persons have done honor work while at North Side, but have been enrolled as students only two years or less. These three, Bernard Jacobs, Josephine Jones, and Edythe Gross, none the less are cited as honor pupils on perhaps a "two-year honor roll." It is interesting to note that publications can claim eleven members of the honor roll as participants, and forensics five. Music has four devotees, and football and basketball produced one each. But what- ever the source, each student has been outstanding academically which is the sole foundation for selection on the Four-Year Honor Roll. The Class of '36 produced one of the largest Four-Year Honor Rolls in the history of North Side, surpassing the former mark of twenty-five honor pupils, a legacy of last year's class. In percentages, an even ten percent of the senior class is on the roster. First Column: Margaret Johnston, valedictoriang Charles Barnett, Virginia Blakley, Elbert Bowen, Harriett Dellinger, Norman Jueschke, Helen Meier, Lucille Prange, Marian Traxler, Edythe Gross. Second Column: Norma Rae Woolever, salutatoriang Betty Barth, Lucy Bobbs, Jeanette Comment, Ralph Hengstler, Robert Krauskopf, Helen Olofson, Arthur Rodenbeck, LaVonne Waggener, Bernard Jacobs. Third Column: Barbara Ashley, Xvilliam Benninghoff, Debby Jane Bostic, Maxine Connect, William Hessert, Fred Lambert, Faye Pepper, Cornelius Ryan, Helen Wilson, Josephine Jones. 20 THE LEGEND THEY'VE CROSSED THE BRIDGE By VIRGINIA BELL Leadership of the class of 1936 and responsibil- ity for all senior affairs were entrusted to Ralph Hengstler, class president. He was assisted by Bill Benninghoff, vice-president: Roger Poorman, secretary-treasurer: and Richard Thieme, chair- man of the social council. Roger Poorman was president of the class in its junior year: Jeanne Shoolcman, vice-president: Richard Thieme, secretary-treasurer: and Bill Ben- ninghoff, chairman of the social council. First Row: Ralph Hengstler, William Benninghoff. Second Row: Roger Poorman, Richard Thieme. Third Row: Margaret Johnston, Mary Ben- ninghoff. Fourth Row: Raymond Bixby, Jeanne Shoolcman. RALPH HENGSTLER President of senior class: president of National Honor Society: president of Phy-Chem: vice-president of Hi-Y: letter in swimming: individual swim- ming champion in 1935: home room basketball: interclass swimming meet: Student Council: Lettermen's Club: Fregerlat. WILLIAM BENNINGHOFF "BILL" Bill Benninghoff was president during the soph- omore year: Richard Thieme, vice-president: Lucy Bobbs, secretary-treasurer: and Mary Benninghoff, chairman of the social council. In their freshman year, the class of 1936 set a precedent by electing a girl, Lucy Bobbs, presi- dent. Bill Benninghoff was vice-president: Mary Benninghoff, secretary- treasurer: and Homer Mathews, chairm n of the social council. , JAM ?- . ,, . I President sophomore class: president Art Club: vice-president freshman class: chairman social committee junior class: secretary-treasurer senior class: member of National Honor Society: leads in 1'Milcado," "I-I.M,S. Pinaforef' "Man on the Kerbf' vice-president of Phy-Chem: music editor Legend: editorial staff Northerner: ACappella: orchestra: S.P.C.: Quill: Art. 11 ROGER POORMAN "ROG" President of junior class: vice-president of Student Council: vice-president of ,ix , senior class: president of Lettermen: varsity football: track: S.P.C. Q RICHARD THIEME "DICK" r la, Vice-president of sophomore class: secretary-treasurer of junior class: social ,Y chairman of senior class: president of Helicon: intramural basketball: "Ask the Professorf' "Bon Voyagegu "Christmas Carol:" "lV1ilcado:" band: Quill: A Cappella: S.P.C.: Student Council. MARGARET JOHNSTON "lVlARGE" President of Student Council: president of National Forensic League: presi- den: of Polar-Y: National Honor Society: Degree of distinction in National Forensic: First place in Koerber Extemp: second place in county discussion con- test: varsity debate team: Northernerg Legend: "Christmas Carol:" "Finders Keepersf' Fregerlat: Forum: Rifle: S.P.C.: Art: senior social committee. MARY BENNINGHOFF "MAMIE" Secretary-treasurer freshman class: social chairman sophomore class: social committee, junior and senior classes: secretary French division of Fregerlat: "Christmas Carol:" S.P.C,: Northerner: Booster Club: Red Cross. RAYMOND BIXBY "BIX" President Art Club: president Phy-Chem: treasurer Forum Club: yell leader: snapshot editor Legend: "lV1ilcado:" "H.M.S. Pinaforef' "Ask The Professorf' "Finders Keepers:" "Christmas Carol:" "Bon Voyagegn music pin: Student Council: makeup editor Northerner: publicity manager for basketball and foot- ball teams: Booster: 1500: S.P.C.: ACappella: Quill: Rifle: sports editor Northerner: senior social committee. JEANNE SHOOKMAN 'JEANNIE' Vice-president of junior class: circulation manager Northerner: triangle in Polar-Y: "lV1ikado:" 1500: A Cappella: orchestra: Booster: senior social com- fnlftee. 21 X N.- r G ti 'Ns 53. Q Q- av- wr W, . x Hin. i fx ' ui , ' fo. , , x f' vi, . Regis '- e A rf A S. First Row: Alice Alringer, Nevin Aiken, Ellen Adler. Second Row: Elbert Anderson, Mary Jane Anderson, Ruth Anderson. fhird Row: Keith Avey, Barbara Ashley, Marvene Barkley. Fourth Row: Velma Bandor, Marjorie Banks, Robert Bastress. Fifth Row: Charles Barnett, Howard Arick, Betty Barth. Sixth Row: Ralph Banks, Alan Bauer, Dorothy Beard. Seventh Row: Rosalind Bert- ram, Ray Beberstein, Virginia Bell. ALICE ALRINGER Numerals, blocked "N", G.A.A., Junior, Senior Life Saving, presi- dent Red Cross, Booster, S.P.C., Polar-Y, volleyball, baseball. NEVIN AIKEN "NEBBS" Attended Logansport High School, Hi-Y. ELLEN ADLER Typing awards, Polar-Y, Forum Club. ELBERT ANDERSON "MONK" Phy-Chem. MARY JANE ANDERSON "JANIE" Home Ec, chorus. RUTH ANDERSON nBUGS,, Attended Huntertown High School, orchestra, Polar-Y, Phy-Chem, Girl Scout. KEITH AVEY "FROGGY" Track, band, orchestra, Rifle Club. BARBARA ASHLEY "BABS" National Honor Society, typing awards, orchestra, A Cappella, North- erner, operettas lfourl, Polar-Y membership chairman, S.P.C., Helicon, Fregerlat, Forum, Legend. MARVENE BARKLEY "BONNIE" Typing award, Home Ec, Nature, volleyball. VELMA BANDOR HlVlABA" Cv,A.A., numerals, Home Ec point recorder, volleyball, basketball. MARJORIE BANKS UIVIARGEH Typing awards, "Bon Voyage," Polar-Y. ROBERT BASTRESS "BOB" Make-up editor. columnist Northerner, Forum Club. CHARLES BARNETT 'KCPIARLIEN National Honor Society, president Nature Club, student director of ACappella, copy editor Northerner, Civic Symphony, S.P.C., Student Council, band, orchestra, Little Symphony. HOWARD ARICK Second place, 4O'yard free style, Inter-class Swimming, football, track, basketball, swimming. BETTY BARTH "BET" National Honor Society, G.A.A.: numerals, blocked "Nu, vice-presi- dent Fregerlat, secretary-treasurer Art Club, make-up editor Northerner, assistant sports editor Legend, secretary Rifle Club, senior representative C-i.A.A,: student manager "Mikado," "I-I.M.S. Pinaforegn "Violin Maker of Cremonaf' "Ask The Professor," S.P.C,, Red Cross. RALPH BANKS Q Hi-Y, Art Club, Northerner, home room basketball. ALAN BAUER Junior editor Legend, collections manager Northerner, Student Coun- cil, 1500: Hi-Y, Kodak, Phy-Chem. DOROTHY BEARD "DOT" Attended high school in Shelbyville, Kentucky, Helicon, Polar-Y, Booster. ROSALIND BERTRAM RAY BEBERSTEIN Airplane Club. VIRGINIA BELL Publisher, news-editor, copy editor Northerner, senior editor Legend, treasurer 1500 Club, Quill and Scroll, honorable mention, Quill and Scroll headline writing, copy reading contests, Helicon, Rifle, Phy-Chem, Art Club, Fregerlat, rifle team. ZZ : A' ' J Q1" : :sf if l f xxx!! S . . A ' L ns 6 t 4 if N. s Q X x MQW 1 I 1 - .q.x I M . VE FJ ,I .Y .ll 2 5 3 v 9 w if X." . .' x. 4 , : X I T . . A Y: g.. A Q il ' wax. .eg -. ' gk-' h' H N " 1 t H . I . 5, . iv- ,J , Q: . , A I . - g ' ' l to 1 :, ' ' . W Tk ft I LQ t r ' -its et' f 4 2 jf : . 5 4, , F , , is s is V! x P 'S I' Q. Q: First Row: Grace Bocock, Winifred Blake, Virginia Blakley, Lucy Bobbs, Helen Blume, Pete Bojinorl, Everett Blume. Second Row: Debby Bostic, Richard Brown, Joe Boyers, Alfred Brown, Gail Brittain, Howard Boren, Elbert Bowen. Third Row: Frank Bueker, Anna Jane Burry, Margaret Bux, Alvin Bullerman, Adele Buecker, Mary Helen Cameron, Maribel Buchs. GRACE BOCOCK "GRACIE" Home Economics Club: Polar-Y. WINIFRED BLAKE "PEGGY," "WINNIE," "SIS" Treasurer Home Ec Club: "Bon Voyage," "Ask The Professor." VIRGINIA BLAKLEY Publisher, student adviser, Northernerg organizations editor Legend: First and second places in editorial writing: honorable mention, news terms in Quill and Scroll con- tests: second place in Indiana, feature writing: second place in Psi Iota Xi short story contest: secretary-treas- urer, critic of Helicon: secretary 1500: Fregerlat: Forum: Student Council: Quill and Scroll: Quill Club, LUCY BOBBS "PUBBIE" President freshman class: secretary sophomore class: secretary Phy-Chem: publisher Northerner: National Honor Society: Quill and Scroll: typing award: volley- ball team: Frosh-Soph speech contest: Helicon: Quill: 1500 Club: S. P. C.: Fregerlat: Student Council, HELEN BLUME Secretary-treasurer Geography Council: numerals G. A. A.: volleyball: baseball: Nature Club. PETE BOJINOFF Attended Huntertown high school: varsity basketball: varsity football: all-city guard in football. EVERETT BLUME Moved to Iowa in senior year. DEBBY JANE BOSTIC National Honor Society: operetta: A Cappella: orches- tra: Phy-Chem: Helicon: Fregerlat: Polar-Y. RICHARD BROWN "DICK" Lettermaxfs club: football. JOE BOYERS "TOAR" Phy-Chem: Radio: Nature: wrestling: band: orchestra. ALFRED BROXVN "AL" Hi-Y. GAIL BRITTAIN HBRITU Lead in "lVlikado:" A Cappella. HOWARD BOREN ELBERT BOWEN "PHlLBERT," "ELBIE," "ELBOW Vice president National Honor Society: president S. P. C.: secretary National Forensic League: secretary- treasurer Kodak Club: second place Koerber Extemp: De- gree of Excellence debating: varsity debate team: "Christ- mas Carolzn Student Council, FRANK BUEKER JR. First place in state French horn contest twice: second division, national solo contest: band: orchestra: Little Symphony: Phy-Chem: Rifle. ANNA JANE BURRY "JANIE" Typing award: filing certificate. NIARGARET BUX Typing awards: numerals in G. A. A.: baseball: basket- ball: volleyball: Polar-Y: Booster. ALVIN BULLERMAN "AL" Secretary Stamp Club: managing editor Northerner: student manager football and basketball, two years: 1500: Airplane: Red Cross: Hi-Y: Rifle Club. ADELE BUECKER "MIX." "BEEK" Typing awards: Polar-Y: Geography Council. MARY HELEN CAMERON Secretary-treasurer of Phy-Chem: A Cappella: North- erner: Fregerlat: Helicon: S. P. C. MARIBEL BUCHS Nurnerals in G. A. A.: swimming carnival: Home Ec. 23 aff If O . . . c rf t 12-S F A 5 . . I II -QQI I ,I gf :,- .I I I xv I ,-v- - . ., I I " 4. R 4 S " I . W 'in Q 'ik.II i S. .rn Tx..-,F Q D x fi II II.I ImI I I. 5 : Ig I , ,. U Q ' ' ,"' X First Row: Betty Coby, Jeanette Comment, Hom Christlieb, Seymour Carman, Maxine Connett, Donald Comer, Rose Lynn Chapman. Second Row: Juanita Cook, Helen Damman, Charles Crouse, William Dafforn, Robert Dannenfelser, Herman Christ, Leota Countryman. Third Row: Frank DeHaven, Robert Doerffler, Robert Doctor, Kenneth Deahl, Harriett Dellinger, Fred Day, Joe Dickerson. BETTY JANE COBY "BETS" Attended South High School, Grand Rapids, Michi- gan, typing awards, Polar-Y, orchestra, chorus. JEANETTE COMMENT 'JAN' Secretary of Fregerlat, "Ask The Professor," volleyball team, Polar-Y, Booster, Red Cross. HOMER CHRISTLIEB Attended Huntertown High School, varsity track team, basketball. SEYMOUR CARMAN "BUD" Attended Central High School: Northerner, moved to Chicago in senior year. MAXINE CONNETT "CONNIE" National Honor Society, secretary-treasurer Helicon, typing awards, library assistant, Art, G. A. A., Polar-Y, S. P. C., Student Council. DONALD COMER "HAM" ROSE LYNN CHAPMAN "SALLY" Attended Peru High School, typing awards, A Cap- pella, "Ask the Professor," "Mikado," Northerrier, S. P. C., 1500, Quill. JLIANITA COOK "IRISH,'i "COOKIE" Typing awards. HELEN DAMMAN Orchestra, art scholarship, placed in national art con- test, Polar-Y, Art. CHARLES CROUSE HCHASSIEU First division in district trombone contest, second di- vision in state contest, treasurer of Phy-Chem, band, or- chestra, A Cappella, home room basketball, Hi-Y. 24 WILLIAM DAFFORN "BUG" Hi-Y. ROBERT DANNENFELSER "DAN," "DANNEY" Attended Concordia College, Helicon, Phy-Chem, Hi-Y, S. P. C., Fregerlat, honor roll, Northerner. HERNIAN CHRIST "CRIST" Intramural sports. LEOTA COUNTRYMAN "DEE" Vice-president of S. P. C., " 'Op 'O Me Thumb," "Ask The Professor," "Bon Voyage," "H.M.S. Pinafore," "Mikado," A Cappella, Northerner, 1500, Booster, Rifie, Red Cross, Polar-Y, Fregerlat, volleyball. FRANK DEHAVEN UHYMIEN Advertising manager of Northerner, treasurer of Latin section of Fregerlat, intramural and home room basket- ball, S. P. C., Booster. BOB DOERFFLER "CRACKER," "DERF" Lettermen's club, varsity football, Hi-Y. ROBERT DOCTOR "DOC" Hi-Y. KENNETH DEAHL "DEAHL" Lettermen's club, football, intramural basketball. HARRIETT DELLINGER National Honor Society, A Cappella, "Mikado," Heli- con, Fregerlat, Phy-Chem. FREDERICK DAY ULESI, Lettermen's club, football, basketball, track. JOE DICKERSON Attended Eagle Rock High School, Los Angeles, Cali- fornia, A Cappella, "Mikado," "Ask The Professor," S. P. C. First Row: Wanda Drake, Freeman Dressler, Rosanna Drewett. Second Row: Carmen Durfey. Paul Dunlap, Ruth Dudenhoefer. Third Row: Phyllis Dye. Richard Earl, Mary Ann Fishering. Fourth Row: Ruth East, Merle Ehrman, Margaret Eichel. Fifth Row: Floyd Ely, Tom Erririgton, Isabelle Faylor. Sixth Row: LaVonne Flowers, Edna Eggeman, Dale Fisher. Seventh Row: Goldine Frank, Rhea Flickinger, Lula Ferguson. WANDA DRAKE FREEMAN DRESSLER Attended Ponca City High School, Ponca City, Oklahoma: Kodakg Booster. ROSANNA DREWETT "ROX" G.A.A. CARMEN DURFEY "CARM' PAUL DUNLAP A Cappellag orchestra. RUTH DUDENHOEFER "Ask the Professorf' volleyball team: Nature: Phy-Chem. I PHYLLIS DYE "PI-IYL' Student Councilg Northerncrg AC:ppella3 "Bon Voyagagu "Ask The Profezsorzu "H.M.S. Pinaforef RICHARD EARL "DICK" Student Council: Northernerg Hi-Y: Phy-Chem: track, MARY ANN FISHERINC1 "NAN" President of Fregerlatg Student Councilg volleyball team: Vod-Vilg Northernerg Booster: S.P.C.: Red Crossg Forum, RUTH EAST Legendg Nlanaging editor, news editor, copy editor Northerner: Typ- ing awardg 1500g Helicon: Polar-Y. IVIERLE EHRMAN "XVHITEY" Track team. MARGARET EICHEL 'IMARGEI' Blocked "N", numerals in G.A.A.g Red Crossg Rifleg Chorus. FLOYD ELY "BLISS" Track. THOMAS ERRINGTON "TOM" Attended South Side High Schoolg varsity, class basketball. ISABELLE FAYLOR "ISSY" Volleyball teamg Home Ecg Natureg Polar-Y. LAVONNE FLOWERS "BONNIE" Numerals in G.A.A.g Helicong Polar-YQ Red Cross. EDNA EGGEIVIAN 'QDUCHESSH Attended New Haven High Schoolg Red Crossg Art. DALE FISHER President of Art Clubg Student Councilg trackg S.P.C.g Red Cross. GOLDINE FRANK "FRANKIE" Attended Centralg typing awardsg Red Cross point recorderg North- ernerg Vod-Vil: S.P.C.g Polar-YQ Boosterg Fregerlat. RHEA FLICKINGER "REE," UFLICKN Home Ecg Geography Council. LULA FERGUSON ULU,l' "LULU" Typing awardsg numerals in G.A.A.g volleyhallg baseballg basketballg Boosterg Geography Council. 25 I sm., H X .X .3 ,hav ...eq N... as Q P- 'Iv ,KX - sr I N Y :ff 1 gi X RTA ,gf fo 3 Q, ,Q i '1- A if 'v if .25- - K . 4- it . V up R. y . 1 .f I, . 1 ' t iw 'Maj-I f 'rg , f- 21 V sw V. , Q' f . Y.. L '- Im-I. ,ny - 9Q'GLENN' FREDERICK LAMBERT 99HELEN PAULINE LAMPKE 99KENNETH LLOYD LANDON 99MARIE J. LASH 99 LEWIS ALBERT LAWRENCE 99 RUTH LEINKER 1 99 GERTRUDE LOUISE LEIPOLD 99 DOUGLAS DAVID LEWIS 99 DONALD LIEBERUM 99 ROBERT PAUL LLOYD 99VALERA MAY LOHMAN 99 DOROTHA LONG 99NED VERNON LONGSWORTH 99 MAURINE HELEN LOVE 99MARY AILEEN LYNCH 99HERMAN IRVIN MALICH 99JOHN WILLIAM MARKLAND 99MARY ELLEN MARKLE 99PRISCILLA MARTIN 99 RUTH ELIZABETH MARTIN 99HOMER FRANKLIN MATHEWS 99THELMA FAYE McKINLEY 99LOU ROSE MCNETT ' 99 HELEN VIOLA MEIER 99 EDITH ROSE MENSING 99 HARRY EVERETT MEYER 99 VICTOR FREDERICK MEYER 99 EVELYN L. MEYERS ' 99HAROLD L. MILLER 99 SARA KATHERINE MILLER 99 VERNON O. MILLER 99 DAVID MILLS 99 CALVIN MINSER 99MAYNARD G. MONTGOMERY 99 VICTOR CHARLES MOTZ 99 ELIZABETH MURPHY 99ELLIS M. NELSON 99 HELEN ELIZABETH OLOFSON . 99MAX D. ORR 99CHARLOTTE MAE PACKER 99 ELEANOR MARY PARKER 99 RUSSELL G. PARKER 99A. FRANKLIN PEDDIE, JR. 99CHARLES J. PEITZ, JR. 99FAYE PEPPER . 99 CATHERINE PFEIFFER 99 FREDA VIRGINIA PHELPS 99 ROGER WILLIAM POORMAN 99 DONALD WAYNE PORTER 99 DOROTHY ELEANOR POWLEY 99LUCILLE LOUISE PRANGE 99DOROTHY MAE PRATT 99 MARY LOUISE PRINCE 99WILLIAM ROBERT PROCHAL 99 BETTY HENRIETTA RABUS 99 GRACE LOUISE RARICK 99 IDA W. RAUSCH 99 FOREST W. REDDING 99 ELEANOR MARY REID 99 RALPH L. REIGHTER 99MARIAN ALICE RHOADS 99ERWIN RUSSEL RICHHART 99 JACK ROBINSON 99 ROBERT ROBINSON 99 MARY JANE ROCHE 99 ARTHUR CHARLES RODENBECK99 MAXINE ROOT 99 MARY ROSSETTER 99 LYMAN B. RUMMEL 99 CORNELIUS MONROE RYAN ' 99 VIRGINIA ELIZABETH SANDERS99 DORIS MARY SARRAZINE 99 CAROLYN L. SAUER 99BETTY ELLEN SCHLOSSER 99HELEN SCHOPPMAN 99LARRY SCHUBERT 99WALTERAFRED SCHULTZ 99 BETTY L. SCHWARTZ 99 LILLIAN SCHWARTZ 99 ELOISE SCHWARZ 99SHIRLEY MARIE SEABOLD 99ROBERT LYNN SEAMAN 99 GEORGE CLIFTON SEFTON 99MAX SHAFFER 99 DOUGLAS K. SHOAFF 99 JAMES ALVIN SHOLLENBERGER99 J EANNE SHOOKMAN 99 J. BRUCE SINES 99VIRGINIA ANN SIPLES 99HARRY F. SMENNER, JR. 99EILEEN MARGUERIT E SMITH 99NORMA JUNE SMITH 99 EMRA JOE SNELL 99 OPAL SNIDER 99 EARL MILFORD SNOUFFER 99JOHN W. SNY DER 99ANNA EVELYN STAMETS 99ROBERT W. STARKEL L Q 99LILLIAN STEIBER 99EDXX'ARD MORTON STEINAU 99DOROTHY RUTH STIENECKER 99 DORIS O. STOLER 99 KERMIT S. SWIFT 99CLEMMA LOUISE TANNEHILL 99JOHN RICHARD THIEME 99 ELIZABETH MAE THOMAS 99 ROBERT FRANKLIN THOMAS 99MAX K. THOMPSON, JR. 99LILLIAN RAMONA TIBBLES 99EVERE'I'I' ALDEN TINKLE 99CAROL MARY TRAXLER 99MARIAN JEAN TRAXLER 99 ROBERT BANKS TRENNER 99WILLIAM S. TROMBLEY 99ALTHA BELLE TUTTLE 99EILEEN MAE UNDERWOOD 99ALLISON A. VAN WORMER 99 ROSELLA H. VOELKER Q 99 JAMES RICHARD VOIROL 99 MAURICE F. VONDER HAAR A 99 HELEN LAVONNE WAGGONER 99DAVID W. A. WALDA 99 CARL RICHARD'WALDEN . 99 REBECCA ANN WALLEY 99HAYES DUDLEY WARNING 99 VIOLA ANGELINE WASS 99 NIDA ELAINE WEAVER 99 PAUL WEHRENBERG, JR. A 99 RUTH ALICE WEHRENBERG 99 ED FRANKLIN WEHRLY 99 MAURICE ANDREW WEIKART 99 JEANETTE MARIE WELKER 99 MARGARET WELLMAN ' ' 99 ROSENA WERTSBAUGHER 99 CHESTER A. WEST 99'MAXINE A. WHITELEY 99HARRIE'I'I' LOUISE WHITE 99 EDWARD H. WILDING 1 A ' 99ELEANOR WILLIG 99HELEN JUDSON WILSON 99 WARREN WINBAUGH 99BRUCE E. WINEBRENNER 99 JAMES WIRE ' 99L. ROBERT WIRE' 99 BETTY WOEBBEKING RAE 'WOOLEVER 99 RITA MARJORIE WYATT 99 DWIGHT ALDEN YORK M , 99'ELEANOR' P. ZANDERA 0 EDNA ANN zwrclc ' Khxnlgx. 'fi 1 "rm -u' , " I ' 1 , 4 e . . . fo.. -: .. , N n ts. H ,u X t w Ni A ' :P ff J 7' 19 0 ' ': - 1 ,f 1 H ' , A t ,.4x. 5, au' fix ar, I ., -. A V. A ., X 3 x y:l.1, 2. Q t A u A "' U 1:2 iff' I """' a 1. I 'i' im :Rag . J I .,., . 4- 4 .gl .,.. . ia . Q S.. ',. is ' 1 . it . . M if . gf A 'A "" - Ape Q""" in Nlarybelle Gallmeyer. Second Row: Mary Ellen Gilbert, ' E" . , rf -1, First Row: Ruth Goebel, Bessie Green, Margaret Fraser, George Gatton, Dorathe Gauert, Ellen Gaskill, Joe Gordon, Edward Geiser, LaVerne Geoglein, Joe Goodman, Ralph Gerardot, Paul Geisler. Third Row: Frances Hanson, Norman Griffis, Charles Gebhart, Lucille Garmire, Paul Harford, Edythe Gross. Louise Gran. RUTH GOEBEL "TOOT" Circulation manager of Northerner and Legendg 1500: Boosterg Red Crossg Fregerlatg Polar-Y. BESSIE GREENE MARGARET FRASER "MARGE" Geography Council: Helicon Clubg Social Chairman cf Geography Council, class news editor Northerncr. GEORGE GATTON "LES" Student manager of basketball team in 1932: reserve, home room, intramural basketball, Leaders tournament: Red Cross, Northernerg Student Players Club. DOROTHE GAUERT "DOT" Winged "N", blocked "N", numerals in G. A. A., Junior and Senior Life Savingg typing awardsg volley- ballg basketballg baseballg track. ELLEN GASKILL "BOBBIE" Attended Central, typing awards, Geography Council, Home EC. MARYBELLE GALLMEYER "BELLE" President of Polar-Yg secretary of Red Crossg treasurer of National Forensic Leagueg Frosh-Soph contest winnerg numerals in G. A. A.: Junior and Senior Life Savingg "Op O' Nlc Thumbng Boos:erg S. P. C.g Helicon. MARY ELLEN GILBERT "MICK" Blocked "N", numerals in G. A. Ag Kodak. JOE GORDON EDWARD M. GEISER President and business manager of Booster Club: Lead- ers tournament: Student Councilg Phy-Chem. 26 LAVERN GOEGLEIN Typing awards. JOE GOODMAN "EUTCH" Vice president of Letterman's clubg varsity basketball three years: varsity football one year. RALPH GERARDOT Secretary-treasurer of Airplaneg Life Savingg Phy- Chemg Hi-Y. PAUL GEISLER UGOOSEH Captain of championship intramural basketball team, '34-'35g home room basketballg frosh-soph football. FRANCES ITIANSON UFRANH A Cappellag "Bon Voyage," "Ask The Professor," Polar-Y. NORMAN GRIFFIS "NORM" Lettermen's clubg Phy-Chemg varsity football. CHARLES GEBHART "CHICKEN" Home room basketball. LUCILLE GARMIRE "KAY" Typing awards. PAUL HARFORD "PETE" Art Club, home room basketball. EDYTHE GROSS Attended Central High in Grand Rapids, Michigang chairman of French section of Fregerlatg numerals in G. A. A., "H.M.S. Pinaforef' "Mikado" LOUISE GRAN "LULU" President of Home Ecg Narureg "Bon Voyage." my 'QL-, . c ". Q Q xx 2 V ..v,., ,q i .gt .X .A i' 5 . Q - z -R use ff . R Q I I ., if- its bbuts 6 H T Q Sf ' .T . N. 9 -is 1 te T if F' " Q.. K ff' ,., r ' F FQI t, . Q . V ,r .Q , Q Q First Row: Gwen Hatch, Marietsa Heaston. Robert Hughes, Nlxldred Haslup, June Hart. Ray Jane Hart. Second Row: Mildred Hibler, Louis Heine. Nlollie Hile. Xvilliam Hessert. Bobby Hfnshaix', Sarah Henson. Third Row: Gerald Fiouser. Detty Howey, Ruth Hough, George Huffman, Betty Hiplcins, Florence Hoclcemeyer. GWENDOLYN HATCH i'GWEN" Secretary-treasurer of G.A.A.: Phy-Chem: Senior Life Saving: volleyball: baseball: basketball. IVIARIETSA HEASTON Triple triangle degree in Polar-Y: "Bon Voyage." "Ask the Professorf' "Christmas Carol:" Vod-Vils: Northerner: S.P.C.: A'Cappella: Forum. ROBERT HUGHES "BOBBIE" MILDRED HASLUP Attended South Side: typing awards. JUNE HART Home Ec Club: typing Q' .. . . RAYMOND HAWKINS "RAY" Attended Huntertown High School: intramural. home room basketball. MARY JANE HART "lVlAJA" Blocked "N" in G.A.A.: junior and senior Life Sav- ing: Vod-Vil: Red Cross: Polar'Y: Geography Council. MILDRED HIBLER "MILLIE" Typing awards. LOUIS HEINE Rifle team. MOLLIE I-IILE Hawkins, lVlary Hill. Imogene Ethel Hatfield, WILLIANI HESSERT Geography Council. ROBERT HILL "BOB" Attended high school in Rock Island, Illinois. TIVIOGENE HINSHAXV "GENE" Attended Arsenal Tech 111 Izidianapolis SARAH MAE HENSON GERALD HOUSER "JERRY" BETTY RUTH HOXVEY HBUMPSR President of G.A.A.: winged "N" in G.A.A.: North- erner: Legend: Senior Life Saving: basketball: volleyball: baseball: S.P.C.g Polar-Y Riiie: Student Council. RUTH HOUGH "TOOTS" "Pinafore:" Vod-Vil: Home Ec: Art. GEORGE HUFFMAN Student Council: S.P.C.: intramural basketball. ETHEL HATFIELD Typing awards: Helicon: Polar-Y. ELIZABETH HIPKINS HBETTYN Geography Council: swimming. FLORENCE HOCKEIVIEYER "FLC" Typing awards: Polar-Y: Booster: Helicon: volleyball basketball: baseball: attendance work. 27 r. 9. r QS. E I -ts. . YX, Ah W Q- fu. . 2 f . an in R 'ft ,fi s . egg g 8 Q: 2 is 5- Y . ,. Q V' aff W . Lo" x xxx . 4 .. ,1 . 1 if itil 'Q l ,f . Ke- " w 1 U- -. K. I'-Q 8 CA S Y i M 7 qi . First Row: Agnes Irons, Ruth Hutson, Bernard Jacobs. Second Row: Phyllis Janorschke, Noel Jennings, Delores James. Third Row: Nlary Johnston, Joan Juday, Josephine Jones. Fourth Row: Tom Kelly, Helen Kelpper, Norman Jueschke. Fifth Row: Mary Ann Koester, Paul Knepper, Tom Kirkdorfer. Sixth Row: Kathryn Krieg, Robert Krauskopf, Esther Koontz. Seventh Row: Mary Belle Lackey, Paul Kruse, Frederick Lambert. AGNES IRONS PDI," "AGGIE" Booster: Phy-Chem: Geography Council. RUTH HUTSON "RUTHIE" G. A. A.: Hsme Ec.: basketball: baseball: swimming. BERNARD JACOBS HRUBINOFP' Attended high schools in Minnesota, Illinois, and Ohio. Concert- master of orchestra and Little Symphony. PHYLLIS JANORSCHKE "PHYL" Vice-president of G.A.A.: assistant circulation manager of Northerner: Legend: winged "N" in G.A.A.: Art scholarship: Vod-Vilg Red Cross: Polar-Y: 1500: Booster. NOEL JENNINGS Hi-Y: home room basketball: cross country: track. DELORES JAMES "DOLLY" MARY JOHNSTON A.Cappella. JOAN JUDAY "ANNIE" Attended Central High School: secretary-treasurer Kodak: numerals in G.A.A.: Junior and Senior Life Saving: volleyball: basketballg base- ball. JOSEPHINE JONES "JO" Attended high school in Martinsville. Indiana: freshman editor of Legend: Northerner: Polar-Y: Quill. THOMAS KELLY "LES" Frosh-soph football: track: Leaders' tourney: intramural basketball: football. HELEN KEIPPER NORMAN F. JUESCHKE "NORM,' President of Hi-Yg president of North Side Aero Club: assistant junior editor of Legend: trophies in 1934-35 state model airplane contestg 1509: Northerner: Phy-Chem: Helicon. MARY ANN KOESTER "MARG" Triangles in Polar-Y: Phy-Chem: Home Ec. PAUL KNEPPER "BUCK" Intramural track: Phy-Chem: Airplane. TOM KIRKDORFER ULESN Track: frosh-soph football: home room basketball. KATHRYN KRIEG "KATE" Wfinged "NN in G.A.A.: Junior and Senior Life Savingg volleyball: basketball: baseball. ROBERT KRAUSKOPF German dictionary award in 19343 Northerncrg Legenclg Phy-Chem: Helicon: nominated candidate for Annapolis: honor roll: National Honor Society. ESTHER KOONTZ Typing awards: Home Ec. MARY BELLE LACKEY Vice-president of Geography Council: winged "N" in G.A.A.: Junior and Senior Life Saving: basketball: baseball: volleyball. PAUL KRUSE "GUS" President of North Side Aero Club: first places in outdoor and indoor model plane contests: Hi-Y. FREDERICK LAMBERT NFRITZ' National Honor SocQe:yg band: orchestra: Afappellag freshman- sophomore speaking contest: "Mikado:" Helicon: Phy-Chem: Booster: Forum: Fregerlat. 28 First Row: Marie Lash, Kenneth Landon, Helen Lampke. Second T' Row: Gertrude Leipold, Douglas Lewis, Ruth Leinker. Third Row: Robert Lloyd, Donald Lieberum, Lewis Lawrence. Fourth Row: John Markland, Priscilla Martin, Ned Longsworth. Fifth Row: Aileen Lynch, Maurine Love, Homer Mathews. Sixth Row: Mary Ellen Markle, Valera Lohman, Dorotha Long. Seventh Row: Ruth Mar- tin, Irvin Malich, Thelma lVlcKinley. MARIE LASH "TOOTSIE" Typing awards: Home Ec Club. 6, KENNETH LANDON "KENNY" Senior stage manager: bancl: orchestra: A Cappella: Little Symphony: n "Bon Voyagef' "Mikado:" Vod-Vil: S.P.C.: Phy-Chem: Art: Booster: Forum. HELEN LAMPKE ' Polar-Y: A Cappella. J L,w,"4x' Ju GERTRUOE LEIPOLD "c,ERTY" DOUGLAS LEWIS "DOUG" X Geography Council. X RUTH LEINKER "TOOTS" Typing awards. ROBERT LLOYD "BOB" Band: orchestra. DONALD LIEBERUM "DON" Letterman: varsity football: home room and intramural basketball: Leaders' tourney. 5 'Q LEWIS LAWRENCE "LOUIE," "BUD" 1 , Home room basketball. I 3 .L JOHN MARKLAND "JOHNNIE" ' ,i Home room basketball: intramural basketball: Leaders' tourney. PRISCILLA MARTIN "PRISSY" ' -..X Vice-president of Art: art scholarship: Red Cross: Home Ec. .ff NED LONGSVi"ORTl'l "SNAPPY," "NICK" Attended South Side High: senior manager of track team: swimming team: Junior and Senior Life Saving: band: o.chestra: home room bas- ketball: frosh-soph football: interclass swimming meets: Hi-Y: Rifle: Phy-Chem: Booster. AILEEN LYNCH "DIMPI.ES" Attended Elmhurst High School: typing awards: Student Council: Y I volleyball: baseball: G.A.A.: Booster: Polar-Y. MAURINE LOVE President of Geography Council: Garden Club: Polar-Y. -X -rw '-x 5, HOMER MATHEXVS "PENNIE" . -. V Social chairman freshman class: track: intramural basketball. Ad ' ,L MARY ELLEN MARKLE .. 1 fc F' cf- VALERA LOHMAN "VAL" X 3 Polar-Y: Red Cross: volleyball: basketball. if-L ,U - DOROTHA LONG "DOT" f ' Typing awards: Nature Club. ' Y- ., RUTH MARTIN i if ' Treasurer of Home Ec: Junior and Senior Life Saving: typing awards: numerals in G.A.A.: S.P.C. IRVIN MALICH "DUTCH" 'J THELMA MCKINLEY "SUSIE" Polar-Y: Geography Council: Booster. 5 C. Q I ' 3 -A il , , i 4 ii" , .' 1, 5, 36- 2, Q ,i f xl we .QQ I . .. fa 'I ' ' 'S' A 5: rn 6. Q :ans A- 1. -wr. 1 - llxk " 'sk' wt S W it 5 ,, wt . 'e R. , ' . :T W5 'C- 7 if . .x QS I - 'J vifigkkgie X O 7 , 5 , tr X X SX ,J . x ,t ,,.. , X . A 1 I is " A P . - .. f V gt, -,- .' . First Row: Evelyn Meyers, Lou Rose McNett, Edith Mensing, Calvin Minser, Harry Meyer, Victor Meyer, Harold lXIiller. Second Row: Vernon Miller, David Mills, Franklin Peddie, Helen Meier, Sara Miller, Ellis Nelson, Helen Olofson. Third Row: Victor Motz. Elizabeth Murphy, Russell Parker, Maynard Montgomery, Max Orr, Charlotte Packer, Eleanor Parker. EVELYN MEYERS "EVE" Typing award, Polar-Y: Red Cross: Booszt LOU ROSE lVlcNETT "LOU" Geography Council, Art: Kodak: Polar-Y. EDITH IVIENSING "BOOTS", "BOOTIE" Attended St Marys Commercial High School, Polar- Yg Stamp. CALVIN MINSER "ANDREW Hi-Y, Northerner, intramural, hom: room basketball. HARRY MEYER "HANK" VICTOR MEYER "VIC" HAROLD MILLER Orchestra, Rifle Club. VERNON MILLER Ofhcer Rilqe Club: rifle team. DAVID MILLS "DAVE" Northerner, Leaders' tourney. FRANKLIN PEDDIE "FRANK" Drum majorg president of S.P.C., Hrst in state cartoon contest: Northcrncr cartoonist, editor of Northerner: Legend, band, Alfxappeliag leads in "Ask The Professor," "H.lv'l.S. Piiiafoiscf' "IVlikado," 1500, Art, "Teapot on the Rocksi "Christina Carol." HELEN MEIER Editor of 1936 Legend, National Honor Society, news editor, copy editor of Northerner, Student Council, 30 orchestra, 1500, Phy-Chem: Helicon, Fregerlat, Art, second 1934 and 1935 in Indiana for news coverage, second 1934 and 1935 in Indiana for news writing. SARA MILLER "SARIE" G.A.A., Red Cross, S.P.C., volleyball. ELLIS NELSON "TOOTS" Basketball, interclass track. HELEN OLOFSON "OLIE" Treasurer of Fregerlat, secretary-treasurer of Helicong leads in "Ask the Professor" and "Mikadogy' A'Cappellag Vocl-Vil, Polar-Y, Art, Nature, Quill. VICTOR MOTZ "VIC" Home room basketballg Leaders' tourney. ELIZABETH MURPHY "BETTY" Phy-Chem, G.A.A., orchestra. RUSSELL PARKER "PARKER" Frosh-soph football, home room basketball, Leaders' tourney, Geography Council, Phy-Chem. MAYNARD MONTGOMERY "MONTY" MAX ORR Track manager for 1934-35 and senior track manager for 1936, Airplane: RiHe, Phy-Chem. CHARLOTTE PACKER President of Rifle, Life Saving, Kodak, G.A.A, ELEANOR PARKER Orchestrag band, "Mikado," "Ask the Professor," "Bon Voyage," Polar-Y, Art, Fregerlat, Geography Council. 4 t. First Row: Faye Pepper, Catherine Pfeiffer, Virginia Phelps. Sec- ond Row: Charles Peitz, Donald Porter, Dorothy Powley. Third , Row: Dorothy Mae Pratt, Betty Rabus, Lucille Prange, Fourth Row: Mary Louise Prince, Robert Prochal, Dorothea Racine. Fifth Row: Forest Redding, Grace Rarick, Ida Rausch, Sixth Row: Alice Rhoads. Q A I Eleanor Reid, Ralph Reighter, Seve:-ith Row: Robert Robinson, Jack 4 ,Q Robinson, Erwin Richart. FAYE PEPPER "PEP" " . f Nature, Polar-Y. A .- , 1 . CATHERINE PFEIFFER f .Q y Typing awards, Geography Council. . i VIRGINIA PHELPS "GINGER" Winged "N" in G.A.A.g life saving, volleyball, basketball, baseball, t .,,: . , . track, operettas, Phy-Chem. ,V x Q. C QQQQ. R M I ,W I , . I rs t CHARLES PEITZ "CHARLEY" Attended high schools in Cincinnati, Ohio. -A Q . ' . H DONALD PORTER "DON, K' ,gt . Phy-Chem, Forum. Q QQ ii is f' , DOROTHY POWLEY "DOT" . A Attended hiszh school in Erie, Pennsylvania, Fregerlatz Phy4Chem9 1: .:,. f i QQQ Q A , S.P.C.g Polar-Y, Northerner. ' 9 QR, .. an -, A DOROTHY MAE PRATT "SIS" Y Q Phy-Chem. .QQ,Q , Q , BETTY RABUS "HONEY" Vice-president of Polar-Y, winged "N" in G.A.A., Junior and Senior Life Saving, Northerner, Legend, baseball, basketball, volleyball: Red Cross, Booster, S.P.C. 'fu LUCILLE PRANGE National Honor Society, winged "N" in G.A.A.g Student Council, Yr copy editor of Northerner, typing awards, volleyball, baseball. MARY LOUISE PRINCE "SIS" Typing awards, Kodak: Polar-Y: Art. - ROBERT PROC!-IAL "BOBBY" Hi-Y, Radio, Airplane. QQ QQQ DoRoTI-IEA RACINE I I t". t i, Typing awards, Kodak, Polar-Y, Art, Howling Hundred. 6- 5 as ,, FOREST REDDING 'VZEKEH ,X if ' Letterman, varsity track, intramural basketball, Leaders' tourney: E' TX if senior manager of football and basketball teams. Q , ,Q..3 Q, ,Q Q GRACE RARICK 'QPEACI-I" I '.l, ,I Phy-Chem, S.P.C.g Helicon, Polar-Y, Home Ec, IDA RAUSCI-I Q ,. Geography Council, band, orchestra. QQQ Q, -"' , i.,fQQ :' f R"t..QQ " ALICE RHOADS A ' uf Q Q ' A Geography Council, Nature, Polar-Y. , :s- I Q 6- l 6' .V F ' ELEANDR REID HELEN Q ' Booster, G.A.A., Geography Council, Student Council, Red Cross, ' ' .A A Polar-Y. '.,, . 4 RALPH REIGHTER I ' Airplane Club, track. ROBERT ROBINSON "BOB" f ACappella, Art, Phy-Chem. V V - JACK ROBINSON Attended high school in South Bend. ERWIN RICHART L . if . 31 I Q 1 , ' L A I - ilfiff'-'f I e C ":,A . - ll D 2 -1-12, EE Q IQ? To f.,, r , J' 'Z::4A" ' 1 I ' ' J ,.,,,, ,gi I , .Q T 'x 'si s, , Q 5- 'S , Q A, , First Row: Arthur Rodenbeck, Mary Jane Roche, Maxine Root. Second Row: Lyman Rummel, Virginia Sanders, Cornelius Ryan. Third Row: Pat Schecter, Marv Rossetter, Doris Sarrazine. Fourth Row: Caroline Sauer, Helen Schoppman, Betty Schlosser. Fifth Row: Walter Schultz, Larry Schubert, Betty Schwartz. Sixth Row: Shirley Seabold, Eloise Schwarz, Lillian Schwartz. Seventh Row: Clifton Sefton, Robert Seaman, Max Schaffer. ARTHUR RODENBECK "ART" Treasurer of Fregerlat, varsity football, Helicon, S. P. C., A Cappella, "Mil-caclo,', Letterman. MARY JANE ROCHE "RED" Attended high school in Chicago. Triangle in Polar-Y, Home Ec, Geography Council. MAXINE ROOT Home Ec Club. LYMAN RUMMEL Phy-Chem. VIRGINIA SANDERS CORNELIUS RYAN "CORKY" President of 1500: editor of Northerner, sports, executive editor of Legend: vice-president of Student Council, medals in national Quill and Scroll sports writing and current news contests, first in Indiana feature and sports writing, varsity basketball, Koerber Extemp, freshman foot- ball, Booster, Fregerlat, S. P. C., Forum, Lettermen's Club. PAULINE SCI-IECTER "PAT" Booster, Polar'Y, Art, Northerner. MARY ROSSETTER Typing award. DORIS SARRAZINE "SARC1E" Runner-up in 1934 tennis tournament, Vod-Vil, Booster, Art, Red Cross. ICAROLYN SAUER HELEN SCHOPPMAN "SCHOPPY" BETTY SCI-ILOSSER Winged "N" in G.A.A., Home Ec, S.P.C., Phy-Chem, Fregerlat, Polar-Y, Red Cross, basketball, volleyball, baseball, "I-I.M.S. Pinafore," orchestra. WALTER SCHULTZ "WALT" LARAMIE SCHUBERT "FRANZ,,' "LARRY" BETTY SCHVVARTZ "SOFIE" ACappella, Polar-Y, "Bon Voyage," "Ask The Professor SHIRLEY SEABOLD Attended St. Augustine's Academy, secretary-treasurer of S.P.C., copy editor of Northerner, third place in Psi Iota Xi short story contest, typing awards, "Two Crooks and a Lady," "Man on the Kerbg' Quill, Phy-Chem, Helicon, Polar-Y, orchestra. ELOISE SCHNVARZ "EL" Typing awards, double triangle degree in Polar-Y, Home Ec. LILLIAN SCHWARTZ "LILLIE" Polar-Y, Art Club, Art scholarship. CLIFTON SEFTON "CLIF" Rifle letters, rifle team: ACappella, Student Council, track, intra- mural basketball, freshman football. ROBERT SEAMAN UBOBN Life saving, sophomore football, A Cappella, "Mikado," "Christmas Carol," "I-I.M.S. Pinaforef' "Two Crooks and a Lady," freshman- scphomore speaking contest, S.P.C., Kodak, Geography Council. MAX SHAFFER "SHAF" Hi-Y, Phy-Chem. 32 'B gr . t X Q . , Q. N 1'f' 'li .I rf 1 .1 J l -uh J J .1 3 "' 4 s., . ' I if-,j,.fi'2' ffifagjil 1 551 ' --'-asv X i Nxt.. . ' . . ..,- N .. .. Q: 0-. 5' 5.1 a 'K 6 W 'Qu 1 1 ' v i ' First Row: Norma Smith, Douglas Shoaif, Kermit Swift, Harry Smenner, James Shollenberger, Opal Snider, Bruce Sines, Second Row: Milford Snouffer, Virginia Siples, Evelyn Szamets, Emra Snell, Robert Starkel, John Snyder, Lillian Steiber. Third Row: Elizabeth Thomas, Ruth Szieneclzer, Doris Stoler, Eileen Smith, Edward S eincau, Robert Thomas, Clemma Tannchill. NORMA SMITH "NOR" Home Ec. DOUGLAS SHOAFF "DOUG" Hi-Y: intramural basketball. KERMIT SWIFT "KERMIE" Hi,Yg Art. ' HARRY SMENNER "J UNIOR" copy editor, advertising manager of Northerner: business manager, assistant editor of Legend: cheer leader: vice- president of 1500: medal in National Quill and Scroll contest: A Cappella: "I-I.M,S. Pinaforef' "Bon Voyagef' :'Ask the Professor," "Christmas Carolgu intramual bas- kcrballz Student council. JAMES SHOLLENBERGER "JIMMY" Attended Shortridge High in Indianapolis: varsity basketball. OPAL SNIDER G. A. A.: Red Cross: Helicon: Polar-Y: Booster. BRUCE SINES Varsity football: Lct:erme:i's Club. MILFORD SNOUFFER Hi-Y: Booszerg intramural basketball: Lendcgs' tourney. VIRGINIA SIPLES "J INNYI' Polar-Y. EVELYN STAMETS "LYNN" Phy-Chem: Nature: Home EC.: Fregerlat. EMRA SNELL Life saving. ROBERT STARKEL Intramural basketball. JOHN SNYDER "TOOT" R.tIe Club: Northci-ner, LILLIAN STEIBER "LILLY" Typing awards: filing certificates: class news editor and point recorder of Northerner: 1500: Helicon: S. P. C. ELIZABETH THOMAS "SIS" RUTH STIENECKER "RUTHIE" Attended high school in Oregon: Girls' tennis cham- pion for two years: band: orchestra: volleyball: basket- ball: baseball: G. A. A.: Polar4Y: Art. DORIS STOLER Attendance work. EILEEN SMITH NSIVIITTYN Attended high school in New York: typing award: Home Ec.: Nature: Polar-Y. EDWARD STEINAU "BUD" ROBERT THOMAS "FLASH" City record for mile run: varsity track: home room basketball: I'IiAYg Le:termen's Club. CLEMMA TANNEHILL "TANNY" Typing awards: A Cappella: "Bon Voyagef' "Ask the Professor," "Mikado:" Northernerg basketball: Geog- raphy Council. 33 if X . , .. I1 I :RQ ... : . af , ind -1 f , : ' . A Q s ..-4 f .- I L. fi K p-,W . gg- . - .MMM x . 1 as ZW . I is ' A V ., i ii . g Aw ' ' :.,, 1 . li .' f,1.b -Q. First Row: Lillian Tibbles, Carol Traxler, Max Thompson, Everett Tinkle, Robert Trenner, Dudley Warn- ing, Marian Traxler. Second Row: LaVonne Waggoner, Altha Belle Tuttle, Eileen Underwood, William Trombley, blames Voirol, Maurice Vonder Haar, Rosella Voelker. Third Row: Ed Wehrly, Ruth Wehrenberg, Paul Wehrenberg, Becky Wfalley, David Walda. Elaine Weaver, Carl Walden. LILLIAN TIBBLES "LIL" Attended high school in Connecticut: copy editor of Northerner: Quill: Helicon. CAROL TRAXLER "CARO" Blocked "N" in G. A, A.: basketball: baseball: volley- ball: Helicon. MAX THOMPSON President and secretary of Hi-Y: typing awards: copy editor of Northerner: A Cappella: varsity track: 1500: Quill. EVERETT TINKLE "RED" Home room basketball. ROBERT TRENNER "BOB" Treasurer of Hi-Y: Hi-Y Inner Council: Student Council: ACappella: "H.M.S, Pinaforegn "Mikado" DUDLEY WARNING "DUD" Home room basketball: S. P. C. MARIAN TRAXLER "TRAX" Secretary of Booster: Northerner: "Christmas Carol:" G. A. A.: Vod-Vils: S. P. C.: Polar-Y: Red Cross: Art: Fregerlat. LAVONNE WAGGONER "WAGGIE" National Honor Society: Student Council: treasurer of German section of Fregerlat: Kodak: band: orchestra: "Ask The Professor:" "Bon Voyagef' "Mikado:" Frosh' Soph speaking contest: Helicon: Polar-Y. ALTHA BELLE TUTTLE "TUT" Phy-Chem: Polar-Y. EILEEN UNDERWOOD "IBBY" Typing awards: A Cappella: "Bon Voyagef' "Ask The Professor:" library assistant: G. A. A.: Helicon: Polar- Y: Art: Phy-Chem. 34 WILLIAM TROMBLEY 'WVILLIEN President of Northern Philatelic Society: North Side Aero Club: life saving, JAMES VOIROL "JIMMY" Rifle: Phy-Chem: band: orchestra. MAURICE VONDER HAAR "VONDY" Intramural and home room basketball: Leaders' tourney. ROSELLA VOELKER "ROSIE" Polar-Y: Booster: G. A. A. ED WEHRLY NSQUIRRELY LESU Attended Central High: Student Council: intramural and home room basketball: Leaders' tourney. RUTH WEHRENBERG Triple triangle degree in Polar-Y: Home Ec.: G. A. A.: Fregerlat: S. P. C. PAUL WEHRENBERG "WORMIE" Student manager: Northerner: Helicon: S. P. C. REBECCA WALLEY "BECKY" Secretary of Student Council: triple triangle degree in Polar-Y: Vod-Vil: Northerner: Art: Fregerlat: Forum: G. A, A.: Booster: S. P. C.: 1500: Red Cross. DAVID WALDA "DAVE," "DOPE," "BREEZY" Attended Concordia College: erner: track: Leaders' tourney: "Mikado:" Art: Helicon: 1500: Red Cross. ELAINE XVEAVER Blocked "N" in G. A. A.: Northerner: Phy-Chem: volleyball: basketball: baseball. CARL WALDEN "LANKY," Intramural and home room basketball: member of Student Council: North- ACappella: orchestra: "DUCK" Leaders' tourney: football: basketball: track. 'YW' 6 rig K f ' Xwky X. h s, X v s. ,Q X x .. . 'ggi-'ja r ,IN , 6 512' . -X r ia, I Q A .. . vY"'X if vl if 'W' fi?- ii ,. ,111-JJ First Row: Margaret Wellman, Maurice W leanette Wfelker, Rosena Wertsbaugher, Chester West, Har- riett White, Maxine Whitley. Second Row: Helen YVilson, Bruce Winebrenner, Jim Wire, Dwight York, Bob Wire, Ed Wilding, Warren Winbaugh. Third Row: Eleanor Willig, Rita Xvyatt, Eleanor Zander. Norma Rae Woolever, Edna Zwick, Betty Woebbeking. Viola Wass. MARGARET WELLMAN "MARGE" Numerals in G. A. A., basketball, volleyball. MAURICE WEIKART "MAURY" Football: letterman, intramural basketball, S. P. C. JEANETTE WELKER "JENNY" Vice president of Kodak, typing awards and filing cer- tificates, numerals in G. A. A., triple triangle degree in Polar-Y, orchestra, Little Symphony, Northerner, 1500, Kodak, Booster, Red Cross, Inter-Club Council of Girl Reserves, sophomore editor of 1936 Legend. ROSENA WERTSBAUGHER "ROSIE" President of Geography Council. CHESTER WEST "CI-IETN Attended high schools in Chicago and Washington, D. C., football, letterman. HARRIETT WHITE "HART" Polar-Y, Fregerlat, A Cappella, orchestra. MAXINE XVHITLEY "MICKEY" Winged "N" in G. A. A., typing award, Northerner, Polar-Y, basketball, volleyball, baseball. HELEN WILSON "WILLIE" President of Nature, vice president of Helicon, treas- urer of Art, S. P. C., Polar-Y. BRUCE WINEBRENNER "WINK', Frosh-Soph football, track, intramural basketball, let- ter in swimming. JAMES WIRE "JIM" DWIGHT YORK "WHITEY" Intramural basketball. ROBERT WIRE "BOB" Forum Club: Northerner. EDXVARD WILDING "ED" Business, advertising manager, and publisher of North- erner, 1500, Kodak, Fregerlat, Booster, Geography Council: Student Council, Leaders' tourney. XVARREN WINBAUGH "WINBAUGH" ELEANOR WILLIG "ELLEN Home Ec, Polar-Y. RITA WYATT Student Council, "Bon Voyage," Northerner, Booster, G. A. A.: Polar-Y, Geography Council. ELEANOR ZANDER "PETIE" Nature, Booster, Art, Geography Council. NORMA RAE WOOLEVER Secretary of National Honor Society, president of Fregerlat, Quill and Scroll, credit manager of North- crner, Legend, "Bon Voyage," "Ask The Professorzn "H.M.S. Pinaforef' lead in "Mikado," Student Council: S. P. C.: A Cappella, G. A. A.: Art, Polar-Y, EDNA ZWICK "EDDIE" German dictionary award, Booster: Nature, Phy- Chem. BETTY YVOEBBEKING "CHUBBY" Treasurer of Red Cross, Booster, Polar-Y, Northerner. VIOLA WASS "VI" G. A, A. 35 JUNIGR WILL SOON Starting at the left top, and with a prize speaker, we present first Betty Lopshire, debater and orator supreme. Leaning heavily on the school for support is Scholastic Leader Helen Thieme, who can-and doesesing. Helen carols golden notes with a vcry slight flatness for A Cappella. and is a big strong athleetess. Another talker, James Mullendore, smiles at the little birdie. Jimmy also is a regular cut-up. Oh you kid! Resolutely standing on the steps is President John Walley. just as resolutely, Johnny student manages. A shiny fender provides a resting place for Helen Brudi. scholastic and music satelite. She's not bad in athletics, either. The light-hearted tree climber fgenus unknownj perhaps will deliver a tree-top oration or extemp speech, a typical Jim Jackson action. Cr he may be on the hunt for a sports story for the North- erner, We're sorry, Jimmy. Just kidding! Prom-enaders found the juniors' big social function a successful affair because of the whole- 6- --J 'K 'tails-J", 0 9 THE LEGEND lf FILL PAPA'S SHOES hearted work expended by the group which begins the second row, who worked under the direction of Helen Lee Pletcher, social chairman. Athlete and Scholar Warren Miller had much to do with that success. Warren is a junior mem- ber of National Honor Society, and a footballer and bucketeer. Basketball Letterman Norman Foster flashes a big grin from a borrowed bike, The owner smiled when it was returned. "Piggy" is also an excellent sports writer and was editor of a grand sports page. Stanley Needham is a gift to journalism. I-le's gonna be a Pubbie. Xvhich is a break for the Legend. Again we're kidding, Stan. Father Coughlin has little on Harriett Snydor. who will orate on the slightest pretext, or imitate for less reason. The last picture is not a flag. but Beatrice And- rews, the girl who made good in a small town, talk- ing her way through everything but her hat. These be those who will succeed the class of '36, and from the material, theyill be almost as good. tool rt 'E , fe 5 QQ' .!' M ,, I f J . . J Q 1,-1. ON THE THIRD SPAN By ALAN BAUER Playing labored for three long hard years, the Junior Class has begun to reap its harvest in high scholastic media, athletic honors, leadership, all-round sportsmanship and good will, and service to North Side. Prospects for a very successful senior year are in store for the Class of 1937. Leadership of the junior class was entrusted to john Walley, president, Warren Miller, vice-president, 1-lelen Brudi, secretary-treasurer, and Helen Lee Pletcher, chairman of the social council. Under the leadership of these oflicers, the Class of '37 was able to accomplish very much. John Walley, well known to all of us as student manager of the football team, member of the Student Council, and charioteer of his little red truck, that is continually breaking down in critical moments, is well liked and supported by his class. The Redskin who passed the pigskin back to the backfield with speed and accuracy, is Warren Miller, vice-president of the Class of '37. And Warren will probably be the star of North Side's varsity football team of 1936 and the basketball squad of the 1936- 1937 season. The minutes of the class meetings and the finances of the class were diligently recorded by Helen Brudi, who was freshman president and sophomore vice- president of her class, is athletically inclined and is a member of the A Cappella choir. The success of the outstanding social events of the year, the Harvest Dance and the Junior Prom, was due largely to the efforts of Helen Lee Pletcher. These oflicers have been assisted throughout the year by the class as a whole and the advisers, Miss Judith Bowen and Mr. Robert Sinks. Miss Bowen, Latin instructor, a pal, and a rifler, says of her relationships with the Junior Class, "My relations with the Class of 1937 have been very pleas- ant. The members of the class with whom I have come in contact have shown originality, resourceful- uess, and willingness to serve. They have proved themselves dependable upon all occasions." This is indeed a compliment for the Class of 1937. Mr. Robert Sinks, history teacher and reserve bask- etball director, says of the junior class, "My con- tacts with the Class of 1937 have been very pleasant, I have enjoyed working with them, and their co-opera- tion has been of the highest qualityfl First Row: Bill Adams, Harold Anderson, Jack Anderson, Beatrice Andrews. Second Row: Mary Jane Andrews, Anita Auman, Elowene Bamer, Carolyn Barber. Third Row: Ann Bartholomew, Wilma Bauer, Betty Jane Bayer, Bertha Ben- nett. Fourth Row: Don Berning, Kathryn Berning, Rose 1'-flary Blair, Helen Blee. Fifth Row: Roselyn Bobilya, Elsie Mae Boese, Tom Bojinoff, Dorothy Boland. Sixth Row: An- nabelle Boon, Dick Boren, Grace Bowman, Rosella Bowman. Seventh Row: Helen Brudi, lVlaxine Brudi, Jim Bruggner, Mary Jane Bux. Eighth Row: Catherine Cameron, Janet Cameron, Lila Capatina, Ellen Carney. Ninth Row: Tom Carroll, Herman Conrad, Eva Jean Craig, Betty Crowe. 38 W'irh these leaders, including officers and advisers, to champion them, the scholastic standing of the Junior Class has become outstanding. The average of the Junior Class was 4.56, which was second in the rating of the four classes. Home Room 121 has the highest scholastic average for the juniors with an average of 5.41. Miss Agnes Pate is the home room teacher, whose students were awarded a small honor plaque presented by the National Honor Society in recognition of their achievement. Members of room 121 are Edward Deirchel, Brooks Borne, Bob Hol- man, Roy Ivy, James Jackson, Wendell Johnson, John Junk, Helen Kelly, Maxine Klingenberg, Pauline Koehlinger, Victor Kowalczyk, Marie Krauter, Will- iam Kronk, Ray Leininger, Wilma Leslie, Betty Jane Lopshire, Agnes Lotter, Robert 1VlcDowe1l, John Mc- Kay, Allen McMeen, Ralph Meyer, Warren Miller, Roland Mills, Stanley Needham, Jack Nettrour, Dorothy Peters, John Shoda, and Rudolph Siegel. The junior class was second in the number of stu- dents who made the honor roll during the year. Those who made the roster are as follows: Beatrice An- drews, Anita Aumann, Carolyn Barber, Ann Barthol- omew, Betty Jane Bayer, Donald Berning, Helen Blee, Helen Btudi, Mary Jane Bux, William Darling, Anna Margaret Fett, Betty Greer, Stanley Harper, Ruth Harrocl, John Harvey, Eugene Hess, James jackson, Wendell Johnson, Janet Juday, Bonnie Kaade. Will- iam Kronk, Betty Lopshire, Clarence Lopshire, John McKay, Warren Miller, Jack Morris, James Mullen- dore, Stanley Needham, Betty Nichols, Doris Nico- demus, Harry Rummel, Dorothy Smith, James Stahn, Betty Stavenik, Elizabeth Stolte, Robert Swank, Helen Thieme, John Walley, George Welker, Helen Lee Pletcher, Mary Beatty, Esther Bracht, Catherine Cam- eron, Norman Foster, Doris Greenler, Adeline Mey- er, Dorothy Price, Harriett Snydor, Carl Gunkler, Robert McDowell, Donald Schneider, Betty Spurling, and Dorothy Rummel. On Friday, November 8, the Junior Class sponsored an informal dance with a harvest theme. Committees in charge of the arrangements for the dance were Helen Brudi and Betty Lopshire, music, John Wal- ley and Nwarren Miller, decorations, Helen Thieme and Helen Lee Pletcher, entertainmentg Jim Mullen- dore, Bob Smith, Wendell Johnson, and Bob Poffen- berger, publicity, and Bruce Grogg, checkroom. The chaperones included Mr. and Mrs. Everett Penning- ton, Mr. and Mrs. Tourist Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Loy C. Laney, Mr. and Mrs. Ersel Walley, Mr. and 1V1rs. Lee Pletcher, Nlr. and Mrs. Frank Miller, Mr. First Row: Bill Darling, Louise David, Edward Deitschel, jane Deitschel. Second Row: Francile Doehrman, Marge Drennan, Evelyn Draime, Robert Dull. Third Row: Evelyn Dunn, Helen Dustman, Jane Eber, Robert Ehrhardt. Fourth Row: Charles Eichel, Helen Elett, Benoit Ellert, Harold Ely, Fifth Row: Annette Eeichter, Don Firestone, Madelyn Fish, Zola Fisher. Sixth Row: Peggy Friedly, Dorothea Fruech- tenicht, Sylvester Fulkerson, Bob Foellinger. Seventh Row: Wayne Fortmeyer, Norman Foster, Maxine Getts, Gerry Getz. Eighth Row: Jimmie Geyer, Marian Gillieron, Nora Gorrell, Doris Greenler. Ninth Row: Betty Jane Greer, Elaine Gregg, Bruce Gregg, Stanley Harper. 39 in 9' af' 399 'Q' 'ia ,-faq V 1463 Ne ' , ' ic, ' v' ' " . S f. -S ' s - SASL ' . ""X debt: 1 '.48' . ,- of 30. I lb l jj Q? Ast. 5 F! f-ut. 11- L .L sm 'Z -We-rc wilt 1'-l l gi Q ,,,i L A, 1 AQ - ,,.' , f H X W. .'::.i??'Q?Q'-- .JA -b-- .. X 'g 135-T K "fi Q ,' is t NP X , U.. 'Q .5 J 31: :,J vga V A .sms r A 1 x .W-Q ...av - "1t1,': i HF and Mrs. C. C. Brudi, Miss Victoria Gross, and Mr. and Mrs. Curt C. Stahn. The Junior Class skit of "I-learts and Flowersn won First place in the annual G. A. A. Vod-Vil March 'Z7. Miss Bowen, adviser of the Junior Class, had charge of rhe prize-winning skit. The name of the - 'Junior Class was engraved on the G. A. A. trophy. :gas ! 'QQ 'G' Those who took part in the act are Helen Brudi, playing the part of Violet, Helen Lee Pletcher, Wild Rose, Jane Dietchel, Daisy, Bob Smith, Bird, Bonnie Kaade, Blue-Bell, Betty Anne Mounsey, Tiger Lily, Pendy Lou Snyclor, Bleeding Heart, Wendell John- son, Sweet Williain, John Walley and Warren Miller, Gloworm. The costumes were designed by Bob Smith, Warren Miller, and john Walley. The Junior Prom, one of the major social events of the school year, featuring a circus theme, was held May 2. The theme of the "Big Top Hop" was cor- ried out with appropriate decorations and floor show. John Walley, president of the Junior Class, was gen- eral chairman of the dance, which was held in the boys' gym. Wlhile the Junior Class enjoyed a very successful year from the standpoint of social activities, the Class of '37 also enjoyed a very successful year from a standpoint of leadership in the various organizations and clubs. Those members of the junior class who showed their ability in leadership as members of the Student Council are Bob Smith, Warren Miller, John Walley, Donald Berning, Norman Foster, Janet Cameron, Beatrice Andrews, and Harriett Snydor. Juniors also served in the major offices of many clubs and organi- zations. Eugene Hess and Jim Mullendore served as presidents of the Phy-Chem Club, Robert McDowell, president of the Kodak Club, Stanley Needham, busi- ness manager of the Northerner, Bob Dull, junior stage manager, Betty Lopshire, vice-president of the National Forensic League, Beatrice Andrews, historian of the National Forensic League, Victor Kowalczyk, vice-president of the Hi-Y Club, Stanley Harper, sec- retary of the Redskin Hi-Y Club, Eleanor Houck, sec- retary of the Rifle Club, J. D. Pressler, executive ofa ficer of the Rifle Club: Norman Foster and James Ilackson, boys' sports editors of the Northerner, Jack Morris, feature editor of the Northerner, Helen Pur- dy, treasurer Fregerlat Club, Peggy Friedly, Jean Shaw, Pauline Koehlinger, Mary Jane Snook, Carolyn Barber, and Anna Fett, library assistants. The Junior Class also has the distinction of having as one of its members the winner of the essay contest on courtesy, sponsored by the Northerner. First Row: Ruth Harrod, Marceil Hawk, Arthur Hayes, Robert Hedges. Second Row: Ruth Henkenius, Annabelle Henney, Grace Hciring, Eugene Hess. Third Row: Lafawn Hinshaw, Eleanor Houck, Keith Howey, Helen Hunsche. Fourth Row: James Irving, Jim Jackson, Royal Jackson, Weixdell Johnson. Fifth Row: Janet Juday, Bonnie Kaade, Harold Keim, Marjorie Kent. Sixth Row: Bill Kestner, Doyle Kilty, Carolyn Kintz, Helen Klein. Seventh Row: Virginia Kloepper, Charles Kramer, Williaxn Kronk, Harlan Lee. Eighth Row: Ray Leininger, Wilma Leslie, Don Leuenberger. Charles Lewis. Ninth Row: Clarence Lopshire, Betty Lop- shire, Agnes Lotter, Wayne Lotter. 40 Royal Jackson, member of the Junior Class, has been named the healthiest boy in Allen County. Royal went to the state 4-H Club contest at Purdue Univer- sity May 3-5 as a delegate from the local clubs. Vffhile the Junior Class has the honor of having the most courteous and healthy students within its ranks, it also has the distinction of having many fine athletes among its members. Our gridiron squad had six juniors that included "plunging Joe" Shumm, fullback, who has twice been named to the all-city first team in the position of right halfbackg Warren Miller, center, Jim Fahling, end: Floyd McNiece, right guard: Jim Young, right halfbackg and Howard Brown, halfbackg John Walley, student manager, was responsible for the team's equip- ment. On our varsity basketball five were Warren Miller and Norman Foster. The reserve squad had Herinan Frederick, Bob Rupel, Jim Young, and Victor Kowal- czyk. The Rcdskin track team was composed of a large number of juniors. Outstanding among them were Allan McMeen, great dash many Roy Ivey, invincible high jumper, Jim Young, middle distance runner, Oscar Branson. mile runnerg Doyle Kilty, high hurd- ler, and Joe Shumm. shot putter. Junior manager of the track team is Bill Darling, assisted by John McKay. Don Leuenberger was the outstanding junior aquatic star of North Side. In athletic prowess the junior girls were not eclipsed by the honors won by the boys. Girls who earned 600 points and received blocked "N's" are Mary Andrews, Dorothy Peters, Pauline Koehlinger, Mary Stauger, Evelyn Ulrey, and Mary Walborn. Numer- als were received by Dorothy Koehlinger, Violet Buesching, Nlargaret Eichel, Annette Eeichter, Bob- bette Whitacre, Mary Alice Walker, Margaret Parker, and Geraldine Getz. Qther juniors who are members of the G. A. A. are Helen Brudi, Mary Beatty, Ann Bartholomew, Helen Dustman. Mary Jane Snook, Elizabeth Stolte, Helen Thieme, and Mildred Miller. Similar to the athletic department in the awarding of a letter, the Rilie Club presented letters to these Junior Class members of their championship team, Jane Bates, D. Pressler, and Eleanor Houck. Silver tongued debaters of North Side carried off honors in the majority of the debates entered by the Varsity Debate Team. The Varsity Debate squad First Row: Robert McDowell, John McKay, Allen McMeen, Adeline Meyer. Second Row: Mary Lou Meyer, Ralph Meyer, Pauline Miller, Marcella Miller. Third Row: Warren Mil- ler, Anna Mary Mitchell, Jack Morris, Ruth Motz. Fourth Row: James Mullendore, Esther Murphy, James Murphy, Elouise Musser. Fifth Row: Stanley Needham, Vivian Needham, Betty Nichols, Doris Nicodemus. Sixth Row: Richard Olson, Kathryn Oury, Margaret Packer, Doris Parker. Seventh Row: Beatrice Perlman, Dorothy Peters, Mary Pew, Bill Platka. Eighth Row: Helen Lee Pletcher, J. D. Pressler, Ned Pressler, Helen Purdy. Ninth Row: Rich- ard Regedanz, Ralph Rice, Kenneth Richards, Leroy Robinson. 41 ig 496 sw' f 39 A 6 ' ,vs-'IC 1'-as - ii 5. tx 36 1' . , -me 5 .mf C v B Q C 1 A A I3 39, 4 J or ml LI if nl VV, ...4 .ua-,. -, - '. . ,' - w t' 'Q 5.9 P!" 5z1:2QZg2gZg.yjfZ1gZ" ' 22' j Q .flg-,ft,.-gg fgigm tr- -. w 'Sr 'U' 5 x 9' 'N in R 5 Y Q 1- S ,- -.'-"'?kfJ-.41 ,: , " ,l,,3,.r.'.'..,v..:,,':, -. X Q X N x ,q :gre .L 57,-V. . 2 362 1.13 ae. ,V ' x 4: - ew- .3 X. xi 5. P .- Eff -Q if f i f':' '- K P . ' t t "Eli: . SJ, : '2 Q8 .mg-9 Va 69 ,HF 4 ,J-lm, ., ' f 4-.- 3 J ,,.,iA,q 1 ' , fa sr R' ,gin A 'aan' ,I an ., we - X ,fre , 'f"' ' Q9 " 1 1 'x was comprised of the following juniors: Beatrice An- drews, Katherine Crofts, Jim Mullendore, Kenneth Richards, James Jackson, Betty Jane Lopshire, and Harriett Snydor. James Jackson was named winner of the Koerber ixteinp Contest, April 2, and his name will be en- raved on the trophy. James Mullendore was second, and Katherine Crofts and Harriett Snyclor, third. James Jackson also won second place in the Rotary Club World Peace Discussion Contest. Betty Jane Lopshire, by winning the county and eighth district discussion contest, was named to com- pete in the state finals at Indiana University, in which she placed fourth. I-iarriett Snydor was the delegate from North Side to the first annual high school declamation contest, held by the Kiwanis Club at the Anthony Hotel, April 14. Her subject was "National Apostasyf, Juniors who have taken part in the regular weekly radio programs of North Side are Carolyn Barber, Catherine Cameron, James Mullendore, Beatrice An- drews, Betty Lopshire, Harriett Snydor, Bob Smith, Bob Braunagle, and Ruth Needham. The "Mikado', claimed the services of Don Berning, Ralph Koontz, Ralph Wolf, George Welker, Bonnie Kaade, Helen Thieme, Helen Lee Pletcher, Anita Aumann, Gerry Cvetz, Helen Brudi, Mary Alice Walk- cr, Ann Bartholomew, Ruth Harrod, Jean Shaw, and Elaine Gregg. North Side's orchestra included five juniors, among whom were Dick Wolf, first violin, Evajean Craig, second violin, Ralph Wolf, piano, and Elizabeth Stole te, horn. The Little Symphony Crchestra, composed of the more experienced North Side musicians, includ- ed the two juniors, Dick Wolf, first violin, and John Harvey, piano. From all of the foregoing, it may easily be seen that the juniors will enter their senior year with bright and shining prospects for a successful school year, in ath- letics, in the social activities, in music, in journalism, and in scholarship. Added to these capabilities is the fact that in all probability, the class will be North Side's largest senior class, with well over three hun- dred members of the class, as compared to this year's class of three hundred. So with size, leadership, and ability giving a helpl ing hand, the class of 1937 is expected to outshine many of its predecessors in the exalted role of seniors. First Row: Marjorie Robinson, Aileen Romick, Harry Rum- mel, Marian Schlosser. Second Row: Arthur Schroeder, Betty Shook, Junior Sievers, Eileen Snider, Third Row: Mary Jane Snook, Harriet Snyder, Mary Sponhauer, Mildred Spuhler. Fourth Row: Kathleen Stamets, Elizabeth Stolte, Jim Scahn, Vincent Stanger. Fifth Row: Betty Stavenik, Irene Stockwell, Bob Swank, Bud Swank. Sixth Row: Man- fred Sweeney, Lusina Taylor, Helen Thieme, Paul Thieme. Seventh Row: Mary Alice Walker, John Walley, George Welker, Betty Westenfeld. Eighth Row: Bobbette Whitacre, James Williams, Ruth Williamson, Virginia Wisman. Ninth Row: Dick Wolf, Ralph Wolf, Delores Woodard, Margaret Zeis, Ray Zell. 42 TI-IE LEGEND SCPHCDMORE LEADERS The sophs start out bravely with Sports Writer Phil Olofson leaning. Phil is a statistician par excellence, being the ofiicial figurer for the foot- ball and basketball teams. Also leaning is Footballer and Baslcetballer Ecl- die Boedelcer. Eddie is kept busy with track dabbling, and is a class officer. Safely on two feet is Betty Boone, speaker. Be- sides speaking, Betty is a Boone to a girls' trio, providing some soprano notes. She is also a class officer. Leaning again we Find Gertrude Jaehn, scholar and journalist. ln a very short time, Gertie had her bronze Northerner pin. A future publisher! gh 23 About to depart is Nlusician Bob Braunagel, horn tooter par excellence! He always was one to toot his own horn, which, we may add, is a trumpet. Smiling in the shrubbery is President Jim Wal- ley. also an athletic dabbler. Jim has football as- pirations. and student manager inclinations. Dabblcf From post to pillar, and there is Bonnie Ben Dure, singer and class officer, athlete and clubber. Bonnie tosses a mean note, fellow singers declare. Ready to pour forth oratory stands Katherine Crofls, also an essayist. Kate is a real debater and has so much time yet. 5 af: . F ,, . AHNL " 1 I W' v r ts ' V' HALF WAY OVER Vf r . Q W 132 i By JEANETTE WELKER i - The foundation of a bridge must be strong, but the .gy E an if V .QA span of the bridge must be just as strong. The sopho- ' Q 2 Q5 'l ' mores, having made in their freshman year a very J Li- X . stable and durable pillar, or foundation, for their h ,ps pf K ti, bridge across the river of life during high school, llgy .li is have now completed one-half of their span of the Tl' V - to f " bridge. They used scholarship, leadership, character, and service as their tools. This Class of '38 has proved 6 37, g that it can do things well and has been very am- ' Q X bitious. Since the members have achieved success in 4 'W- thc two years which they have soent at North Side, 15 two more years of hard work will make them into a senior class which will attain the heights of success. A In order to build their bridge the best that they could possibly, they chose their class leaders or Hen- an G3 S- Q 5 .fp gineersf, Those chosen were dependable and willing " X' .Q-x workers. James Walley was elected president, Edward - kg gif, Boedeker, vice-president, Bonnie BenDure, secretary- i it gx x i g X V: treasurerg and Betty Boone, chairman of the social up VV pw-i ,.ix'i,, .',, council. .3 ,gal 1, , Aw .sat f -' . :,,, A 4 'lwo popular members of the faculty were chosen as class advisers, or "contractors" to help this class through a very successful year. Miss I-lazel Plummer and Nlr. John Mertes were very much honored to be chosen their class advisers. To show her gratitude, Miss Plummer says of the Class of 1938, "The INCIT1- bers of the sophomore class with whom I have been working are a talented, peppy group of youngsters of whom any adviser would be proud. They are in everything, are dependable, and are all around good sports." After reading what Miss Plummer had writ- ten, Mr. Mertes said that there was nothing left for him to say, except that he thought the same of the class as did Miss Plummer, and that he was proud to be one of their advisers. The high scholastic ability of this class enabled twenty-five members to be on the honor roster at the mid-semester, in January, 1936. Those who made the honor roll are: Dorothy Bracht, Philip Burchill, El- len Carlson, jack Childers, Kathleen Closs, Helen Coil, Katharine Crofts, Dorothy Doerfier, Theodosia Field, Phyllis Firestone, Pauline Fortriede, Carl Gunk- ler, Louise l-lessert, Helen lmbody, Gertrude Jaehn, Wilbur Johnson, Stanley Munger. Ruth Needham, Dorothy Nieter, Karl Rahdert, Donald Schneider, First Row: Marjorie Amrine. Anita Anderson, Dorothy Anderson, Gladys Archbold. Second Row: Ruth Arney, Max Bander, Mae Barnett, Jeanice Bartling. Third Row: Jean Bastress, Bonnie BenDure, Burton Benninghoff, Marilyn Ben- ninghoff. Fourth Row: Marjorie Benninghoff, Charlotte Bickel. Herbert Blombach, Ervin Blume. Fifth Row: Edward Boedeker, Betty Boggs, Betty Boone, Margaret Bostic, Sixth Row: Jean Bowers, Harold Braunagel, Robert Braunagel, Paul Bracht. Seventh Row: Wesley' Brown. Betty Brubaker, Phyllis Burchill. Mary Burkhalter. Eighth Row: Nlaxine Burnham. Stanley Burry, Ruth Carr, Ellen Carlson. Ninth Row: Bill Chapman, Jack Childers, Kathleen Closs, Helen Coil. Tenth Row: Harold Cook, Katharine Crofts, Louis Curdes, Betty Damman. 44 ,gf 'K asf .Q we l , ri fs?-5 V if 'ILT wi 'jf j ' l ' W tif i ,., ,,,,. n "" 'Q A . if . ia' A A' K, V p V Y p .. f -T? vi f 1: A- Q "Q p A p x .R Rig, IA. N ,ix ii . . X - 5 if K-rl :lt I 1 R x A 'ir s :- A ii Y' ii -- f E 1, .Fa , . -wifi.. if N V is 5 Q fa' N, 03 C . .11 "' 1413 f' :rv N .1 Ji' . 415 M . --.. 4 - , . v ,fr ., -r ':' --... U .S 1 i . , , . N ui ' -kd 'dwwv-A 1' . melgg' "2 la if . Ng ii is I .. C., , i I .-" f ' 5 A A l Q "" in sq 5 s" zu Q' . A s i .':',x lf .- ' ami :dx - ..-. x ' f A W' 4 19 Q Q , f- O ,L ' 53' .nh if gf' i P c ti 'S NY' ,'x if 3. Q ' "" - I if 4 Q62 M-' - . - . 1 l 'Sl ' ve' "f X ef 'S J ' me i it- it is -. -- 4 - 5: it . , l , aes 1 .ey at T Geg- :a ' - 's ' 'A- ,,. N ,ev -5" ' Q git- 4. 1. Qui:-. , ,Q 7, ' , , V EN -sg 'K in Si' .39 'H -Eg 4' '5- 1 :LH M :fa- t '-.3 . 56- AB' iii' fi .". , - . '. ' ' .ff 5 -i I, 'li.!:'g"7iii'i fix. . , ali f - as -I E' v. ,Q ' W... -Q ,,,,,,,, ,. lu-in .V ,A Q' 42' N +1 . Evelyn Sievers, Roger Smith, Betty Spurling, and Lo- rene Wright. The room having the highest scholastic average in the sophomore class was Miss Furst's home room, 221. They were awarded a small honor plaque by the Na- tional Honor Society. This room was also honored by receiving this award in their freshman year. Next year the Class of '38 will be thinking about their junior Prom, but this year their main social function was the annual FreshmanfSophomore party, which was held in the cafeteria on December 14. The entertainment committee consisted of Marge Pauli- son, Wilbur Johnson, Kathleen Closs, Bruce Dswald, and Helen Hartnupg the decoration committee was composed of Gertrude Jaehn, Mary Lou Hunter, Pauline Fortriede, Joan Hueber, and Ellison Meier. Stanley Munger, Donald Ewig, Franklin May, Ruth Needhamg and Phyllis North advertised the party. Marg Kroniniller, Edith DeHaven, Stanley Burry, Ruth Loring, and Jane Southerly checked the coats, while Ed Boedeker, Jack Childers, and Burton Ben- ninghog served the refreshments. Games, dancing, and specialty numbers provided the entertainment for the evening, which was concluded when the refresh- ments were served. In order to make their bridge more interesting and attractive, the sophomores decided to add some dec- orations. For their decorations the students used extra-curricular activities. Some girls thought that they would like to become better acquainted with books and their authors. They were enabled to become more closely related to books by working in the school library assisting Miss Shroyer. Those girls who were interested in this field are Katharine Crofts, Dorothy Doerfiler, Ellen Carl- son, Dorothy Nieter, Freda Gunther, Jean Scott, and Vera Hilker. The public speaking students were given an oppor- tunity to prove their oratorical ability this year in the many contests which were held throughout the school term. Betty Boone tied for first place in the Fresh- man-Sophomore Speaking Contest, Phyllis North was in the finals of the Freshman-Sophomore Declama- tion Contest, in the semi-finals of the Koerber Extemporaneous Contest, and also on the reserve debate team, Betty Murchland placed third in the Freshman - Sophomore Declamation Contest, Wan- da Keller won second in the Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contestg Dick Urbine was in the finals First Row: Catherine Davis, Edith DeHaven, Phyllis Dell- inger, John Dickerson. Second Row: Albert Doherty, Betty Durbin, Clarence Durfey, Betty Easley, Third Row: Pauline Elzea. Shirley Farber, George Faulkner, Theodosia Field. Fourth Row: Phyllis Firestone, Doris Fitzgerald, Pauline Fortriede, Lois Frank. Fifth Row: Dorothy Freimuth, Alice Friedman, Dick Fruechtenicht. Charles Gerard. Sixth Row: Ruth Garmire, Dortha Gocke, joan Gordon, Mark Gorsch. Seventh Row: Gordon Graff, Betty Gran, Jane Gregg, Vir- ginia Gruber. Eighth Row: Geraldine Habig, Nlaxine Hamp- shire, Dorothy Hanselman, Don Harrington. Ninth Row: hielen Hartnup, Byron Heaston, Mary Henkenius, Norma Henry. Tenth Row: Louise Hessert, Vera Hilker, Forest Hiser, Lenore Hofer. 45 1 'Q , r --.. N T Qi", Ba. ff' A 5. 14 I V .X V-:jg ,cg yy: I3 px gxlx 1V.Q' 12, -yy V , ,Rik-jj TV! XY 1-1 Q was- l.'. R ,S' -N 'W ' wh ' . , 'M' " , X . , ,,..qN. . Q , I N., 33.43 ,5 H ., a Q 4 qxxxrhlf. I ,sway K A rx J ' . .. -Y -. A 'N-Rktrgi Q21...'i ' is jf Ps.-1' .Fa Z. 3. . ' Y 3 Ji' Wah ,- Ja' gv"fAa'm'T"w'l,a4 'stwnxtlf' 'FX' ' . -4--. W .V A .., .Lf X: ,W 'wk "'QE1"f'Qrf'f cf' 59" 3 . in , -- Q-,ig ATP" QQ , 4 ,. 1 ww -"1 . ,- at X si - p Q . Q . Q Y , -Q . n ' '-Q .Y V ,K 1 ff-, - ' 1 X'w't,?. X. y ' ry x. H - ru, - .1 , 'A - , MV' ,av li ' f ., .5 gf-. , . ,H Ls z K' K xyffdz' A V A - .v -A w . i 4 ?" w:i h 1-:wixvw ,I K, r - -In 3:1-Z3-'f'xx., ff' . ' -S yyftw 4 ' 1 ,. -4 . uv QW x .N ' W- 'giif' 'f xr' x"1"'?L4 x 1 - 15 .4 A -,g.::N2p.f-A01 ve agws ..- w. ' 'Q -M!.'-' Sl lx. -'iifns x! Y Y . ' 'I'-4' H 4- 4 iff" ' ,fm 2 " -'-' M 'S-4 'Q Q, '4 x ,nevg ,QW iw if , - , . ffiigff-it A A 51 :Ewan ' , y Xi f. Q K XS of the Freshman-Sophomore Speaking Contest and was on the reserve debate teamg and Katharine Crofts, an IIB, who was on the varsitv debate team, won the sophomore division in the Freshman-Sophomore Dec- limation Contest, placed second in the county discus- sion, and was in the Koerber Extemporaneous Contest. In a city-wide high school essay writing contest, which was sponsored by the News-Sentinel, Katharine Crofts won first prize for her essay on "America Speaks." In an essay contest on Courtesy Week held by the Northerner, Phyllis North won hrst prize. The sophomore members of Quill Club are Katharine Crofts, Phyllis Firestone, Ruth Needham, Betty Dam- man, and Helen lmbody. There were several members of the sophomore class who thought that in order to get across the river of life during high school, they would have to know how to swim, so went in for swimming in a big way. Those members who made a fine showing in the inter-class swimming meet are Max Irmscher and Sam Johnson, who showed that even sophomores could swim, and Jim Fahling, who exhibited his diving technique. Not only boys showed well, but also girls. Those girls are Herber, Del-laven, and Crofts. Katharine Crofts rep- resented North Side at the annual swimming meet at Lake James last summer when she won the hundred- yard free style in the women's division. This class considered athletics as the spice of high school life, and into them did they dive with their whole heart and soul,-girls as well as boys. Among the lettermen, we find sophomores. They are Edward Boedeker, Richard Fruechtenicht, James Fahling, George Golden, and George Elliott. Not only did these boys go into the huddle with the football team, but also they tipped the leather into the basket with the basketball team. These boys can run, dribble, jump, and tackle, and what have you. Besides these sophomore boys who have won their letters, there are other boys who have gone out for sports in a big way. Altekruse, Walley, Ormiston, Fruechtenicht, Potts, Moser, Fulkerson, Curdes, Gunk- let, Weaver, Stoots, and Horn still have two years ahead of them, and maybe if they continue their good work, they will compose the varsity teams before they leave North Side. The sophomore letter girls are not quite so numer- ous as are the sophomore lettermen. Katharine Crofts is the only member of the Class of '38 who has as yet been awarded her blocked SN" by the Girls' Athletic Association. This does not mean that she is the only First Row: Jessie Holsaple, Marvel Howenstein, Ioan Hueber, Marcella Hughes. Second Row: Margaret Hull- inger, Mary Lu Hunter, Max Irmscher, Gertrude Jaehn. Third Row: Ralph jones, Larry Johnson. Wfilbur johnson, James Johnston. Fourth Row: Richard Johnston. Sam Johnston, Wanda Keller, Jack Kennedy. Fifth Row: Simon Kimlovits, James Kirwin, John Klingenberger, Elsworth Klop- fenstein. Sixth Row: Marjorie Kronmiller, Jean Krudop, Dorothy Lange, Dick Larson. Seventh Row: Howard Latham, Richard Lawrence, Bob Lee, Keturah Liggett. Eighth Row: Nlargery Lord, Ruth Loring, Ruth Lotz, Alice Lusk. Ninth Row: Bill Mahuren, Ruth Markland, Joyce Martin, Frank- lin May. Tenth Row: Beverly McCoy, Marcella McLeish, James McNutt, Donald Mcpheeters, 46 Y .at qi-1 as A Nr ir N S - v-1 ga'-1 .s ' N l 3' P 'f4.1'1?1f S 'F 'H if Q , .4-1" if Q- eval' If Ly' I 1 X. u J- K ,, . 4 4 g. ' x H6 I.- 'cr' Y r, 5? ,:" ': 'EF S' 'WY NNW til. ,1 .slit ti vlazi' fnguv' 95" Jie ,.-. if pw- ww' 36- N x B M 4 l',,.6i 75' m A., ' X--A av , . if I. 5' 1 iffy N A X 6, 5 'Q S- it tif: i 1 ,gig I - 5 V is Q1 it -s+f'fV1f 5 ' P Q ki" Q9 4 sk' X?- 0 it L I, ,Li ,A . .,., . .r Q., . in fi s- bw Q 'IP qs. i 1 . 1 . 'Sgr 'QF .5 9. 4:35 3 Vagas., ,TRS- : . I. W' . , si, .4- aw' HG fx 'QF girl athlete though. My gracious, nol Many sopho- mores went out for the various teams, but everybody couldn't be on one. In order to give more a chance. Miss Schwehn chose four teams. Those who played the best volleyball are C. Bickel, V. Gruber, R. Gar- mire, l-lueber, M. Miller, H. Meyer, E. Schwarz, I. Stellhorn, M. Ziegler, and B. BenDure, who played on the Red team. Those on the White team were K. Crofts, P. Fort- riede, Gordon, R. Lotz, M. Mennewisch, F. Robison, R. Stewart, P. Firestone, and M. Drewett. The Blue Team Number Three was composed of R. Baumgart- ner, E. Ealing, L. I-lofer, D. Knuth, R. Loring, K. Peters, C. Reamer, V. Walborn, E. DeHaven, and M. E. Parr. The constituents of Blue Team Number Four were L. Andrews, M. Breeden, H. Coil, M. Hughes, V. Prochal, P. Zickgraf, M. Howenstein, L. Frank, M. Benninghoff, and L. Herber. Smooth playing and good sportsmanship were dis- played in all the games in which these sophomores par- ticipated. Tipping the leather into the basket was a favorite with many of the sophomore girls. Those who made the sophomore team for basketball are C. Bickel, B. BenDure, Hueber. Bastress, V. Prochal, E. Del'laven, G. Jaehn, M. Drewett, R. Stewart, E. Schwarz, and L. Herber, the Red team, F. Robison, M. Starke, M. Miller, P. Zigrafl, D. Peters, E. Stellhorn, M. E. Parr, R. R. Baumgartner, M. Paulison, H. Mey- er, P. Firestone, and C. Reamer on the White team. After participating in various sports and being on at least three teams in order to gain three hundred points, the girls are awarded their numerals. Those members of the sophomore class who have earned their '38 numerals are Bonnie BenDure, Vivian Wal- borri, Ruth Lotz, Mildred Miller, Viola Prochal, Irma Stellhorn, Florence Robison, Eleanor Schwarz, Ruth Needham. Leila Andrews, Phyllis Firestone, Virginia Gruber. Harvena Meyer, and Ellen Carlson. There they go! We mean those fleet-footed runners who are "Thirty-eightersn having the championship usttiffn in them. The boys of the cinder path are Bob Cunningham, our milerg Jim Walley, a half- milerg Allen Wyss, the distance man who seems to have plenty of spare breathg Don Ormiston, one of our dashmen. Other thinly-clads are Ted Reiter and Jim Fahling, who run along the cinder path skimming over the hurdles. Norman Potts jumps through the air and over the bar with the greatest of ease. Within two more years, Rolla Chambers will make these boys the best track stars ever. First Row: Hilda Medley, Ellison Meier, Marjorie Menne- wisch, Paul Meyers Second Row: Mildred Miller, Raymond Miller, William Miller, Gene Mommer. Third Row: Bob Moorman, Stanley Munger, Betty Murchland, Ruth Needham. Fourth Row: Martha Newell, Dorothy Nieter, Kent Nitz, Phyllis North. Fifth Row: Betty O'Laughlin, Kathleen Oet- ting, Phillip Olofson, Don Ormiston. Sixth Row: Dorothy Pape, Mary Ellen Parr, Marjorie Paulison, Evelyn Paulson. Seventh Row: Ralph Pender, Virginia Perry, Catherine Peters, Mary Pickett, Eighth Row: Eileen Potts, Norman Potts, Fred- erick Prange, Harold Pratt. Ninth Row: Betty Price, Viola Prochal, Guy Quick, Karl Rahdert. Tenth Row: Charlene Reamer, Dorothy Ridley, Gene Riley, Phyllis Robart. 47 Tennequoit has attracted the attention of many girls. Gertrude Jaehn, Ellen Carlson, Phyllis Fire- stone, Katherine Crofts, Mary Ellen Vroman, Pauline Fortriede, Mildred Miller, and Edith DeHaven learned the technique of this game when they were sophomores. As for dramatic talent, this Class of 1938 has Hit." Student Players' Club has claimed Betty Boone, Har- old Braunagel, Helen Imbody, Dorothy Nieter, Elli- son Meier, Gertrude Jaehn, Pauline Fortriede, and Phyllis North as members. They were thus honored because of the dramatic ability which they possess. Did you see them "strut their stufifl' in the G. A. A. Vod-Vil? They certainly did do it up in a hne way. Those who took part in the sophomore skit were Kathleen Closs, Marge Kronmiller, Katherine Crofts, Vivian Walborn, Betty Boone, Marilyn Benninghoff, Marjorie Paulison, Edith Del-laven, -Ioan Hueber, Wanda Keller, James Walley, Burton Benninghoff, and Karl Rahdert. Bonnie BenDure assisted Miss Plummer. The sophomore class decided that they would like to have some say so in the making of the laws and rules of the school, but since they realized that every- body wasn't able to take part in this, they chose Stu- dent Council representatves. Those privileged stu- dents are Viola Prochal, Joan Hueber, Ed Boedeker, Zdirh DeHaven, Gertrude Jaehn, Karl Rahdert, James Walley, Stanley Munger, Ervin Blume, and Carl Rut- ledge. Since the name "sophomore" means "wise foolsf' we think that they really were wise when they rhose these dependable people. Burton Benninghoff is a member of the sophomore class who has been quite a marksman for the Rifle Club. Edith Del-laven is quite a booster of the sopho- more class, as well as of North Side and the Booster Club. If either Wilbur Johnson or Richard Johnston come up to you and ask you to sell or buy some stamps, you can know that they are members of the Stamp Club, so much so in fact, that Wilbur is president and Rich- ard is treasurer. -Scribes, artists, speakers, musicians, actors, athletes, honor students, and what not compose this outstand- ing class of 1938. The members of this class have in- dulged in practically everything which North Side offers. The bridge which this class is building with scholarship, leadership, character, and service will be a very strong and attractive structure. First Row: Florence Robison, Bob Roth, Pauline Rupel, Mildred Schellenbach. Second Row: Leroy Schrader, Eleanor Schwarz, Bill Sefton, Bob Shambaugh. Third Row: Melba Sharp, Jean Shaw, Evelyn Sievers, Ellen Smith. Fourth Row: Kenneth Smith, Louise Snourfer, Clyde Stahl, Margaret Starke. Fifth Row: Ruth Steward, Mathilda Stolz, Joan Swain, Joyce Swain. Sixth Row: Harry Thompson, Paul Thompson, Dorothy Tilden, Margaret Ann Voirol. Seventh Row: Vivian Walborn, Jim Walley, Richard Weaver, Paula Wendt. Eighth Row: Robert Wildermuth, Walter Wisely, -Ir., Phyllis Zickgraf, Richard Zollars. Ninth Row: Fritz Wehrenberg, Dorothy White, George Williamson, Mary Ellen Willy. Tenth Row: Violet Winebrenner, Margaret Wisman, Melvin Yocum, Marilyn Young. 48 . U t A 4549! faq 't' X59 Ev ? ...- -,-::' in -P-sl tiff.- N I-qv A' 0-.au '. ' ,- i. av N.. X X 8 as Qtr ,545 2.5 gli X it -e ., l -'Ur' ,gms ,M if Ng. fa- TQ atv? , QA -sf --GTS: ,, - -, 'O' ,AX -3 ii if + 1 . WS' ,Q X. 'QQ' .1 F ' 'W Qs sw -Q-.Q 5 -.- ,. . fi' A X.'f,"' q ,v . ss... f 1'1 QQQSJ J Q -G li i-Q as-V 4 A C ,.,. 5 e 'p 'j i 3:34 is 5 , it "cr. 2 . A y f . 7 551 1 .-i " Lf lf ,AJ 9-. ze 3 121 two mn -W .iw MF al W9 Ti I TI-IE LEGEND FCREMOST Tiny freshman No. 1 is Nancy Blain. speaker and Northerner room agent. Nancy is small but mightyeand a bass horn tooter in the frosh actin the Vod4Vil. Then there is super-salesman Tommy Suedhoff, cowboy. Tommy is the last word in ad solicitors, roping in inch after inch. Class President Jim I-laslcins, also a student manager, smiles benignly upon his public. An- other mighty mite. Jimmy finds lots of time to dash out with the football water bucket. We hnd Forest Park Principal Hale surround- ed by erstwhile eighth graders, now frosh. A beau- tiful scene on Junior High Day. Une of those eighth graders may be discerned FRESHMEN in the next row. one Jim Bixby. yell leader and hopeful athlete. Bixby is at rest-you should see him lead a yell or play end, You haven't lived. Billy Swager will some day sell something, per- haps his golden tongue. Billy sells Northerners. too, being a circulation assistant. Blonde Joan Curcles serves as a class ofiicer. She also bounds lightly about in girls' athletics and is a public speaker, too, Bob Johnson is also a class ofhcer. who also Finds time to expend his energy in public speaking. Bob declaims beautifully too, as the contest re- sults verify. ln time to come. they shall be seniors, They will be ready, .awf Qc. -El 495 .',."' . vo -. 1' 15 kwa his-, lu- ,, . ,299 -1- ,,- A . IR A V' S ,ag ' :Il .vs J mlm Q ... ,,, , -Z' 6 fn an , 36 .a ,. ,, 2- --wi 1-F4 ' Q , gs 'fs- K -96- Li' .- 9,1 ,A .4 1' r .4 eu' H17 1 5 -.. v x , x 1-5 N A 2 as '31 J i""' 4 .3 fs "N " ,f ' J' ':'., s,jf, , ., ' ,. f . ., .- Q X I V BE- 3 .' If ,, h PB.. J., . t ,, A .1 2, ' .q.s- "vt -,'es::'?' Tai-"1 'EL-V, "Wai: 2-asf! ,f f H. '- .G F. - - 1-7 5 f 9 ,. .- v in wi.-I '- W sa jj: if " " ,girl I . . vu- .22- '-no .pc- 41" lr gs. ga . .af 4 X .QI-I 35 if -i E 4 N- .1 X " if u 'U N tal W..-sat f,.1..l.sai1 WELL STARTED By JOSEPHINE JONES A bridge when built must have a strong foundation. The foundation is responsible for the success and strength of the bridge after it is built. Freshmen in high school can be compared to a foundation of a bridge. The first year in high school is the laying of the success of future years. In September. 1935. 310 freshmen enrolled in North Side to begin their higher education. By now these freshmen have established themselves, and, by the looks of things, the Class of ,39 seems to be a strong class in scholastic records, ath- letics, debating, and other activities. Let's turn back the pages of time and see what these freshmen were like when they entered the fair portals of North Side. Ahsl Ohsl and such exclamations which tell of won- der and amazement were uttered by the Class of '39 as its members first cast their eyes on the spaciousness of North Side. On "Get Acquainted Dayi' cards are worn signifying the class of the wearer, but these new Hgreeniesw needed no such identification, all one had to do was look at them and see at a glance that they were freshmen. Cries of "Where's the elevator," "The girls, swimming pool," and such were uttered by the freshies. But after the first week or two, the fresh- men knew the school fairly well, and it was then they started getting in the upperclassmen's hair. As we now take a peek a few months later we find that the humdrum has bored them. New friends, how- ever, have given them the nourishment that is needed to keep up the pose. And here and there we see that some of them have broken into upper-classmen cliquesg and, boy, do they strut their stuff. By now they have established a few records. Stud- ies fall before them like records fall before the track team. Athletics seem to be dominated bv them. ln- tramural sports are filled with them. Debating goes stringing along, with the frosh in the thick of it. Freshies, freshies everywhere. Time passed, and before long the Class of '39 was faced with the task of choosing their class leaders. The choice ofthe freshmen was wise, for on the twelfth of December, 1935, James Haskins was elected presi-. dent, Robert Johnson, vice-president, Joan Curdes, secretary-treasurer, and James Bixby, chairman of the social council. James Haskins, Jimmy to everyone, was the fresh- First Row: Jane Achenbach, Regina Albert, Dorothy Allman, Marie Andrews. Second Row: Phyllis Archer, Ed- win Ashley, Eileen Aughinbaugh, Virginia Ayers. Third Row: Juliana Banc, Fred Barley, Suzann Barnd, Faith Barn- hill. Fourth Row: Alfred Bartholomew, Dorothy Bauer, John Beams, Virginia Beaty. Fifth Row: Bettie Beberstein, Patsy Becker, Virginia Berning, Ronald Bishop. Sixth Row: Jim Bixby, LaVon Blaising, Josephine Blum, Glen Bordner. Sev- enth Row: Jean Boyd, Kathryn Briggs, Richard Bruick, George Buckner. Eighth Row: Irene Buecker, Virginia Buesch- ing, Lois Ruth Burns, Paul Bussing. Ninth Row: Juanita Canfield, Mary Carkenord, Eleanor Carroll, Elsie Cater. Tenth Row: Gerald Clark, John Claycomb, Violet Click, Arthur Coleman. 50 man Student Manager for football and basketball. Jimmy was awarded his numerals for his good work. Robert Johnson chose as his outstanding activity public speaking. In this activity Bob established a name for himself. He tied for first place in the De- cember Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest. The Stamp Club and National Forensic also attracted his attention. The Student Council was but one of Joan Curdes' achievements. Joan also participated in the Freshman- Sophomore Declamation Contest and was a member of the girls' freshman basketball team. James Bixby was a Student Council member and frosh cheer-leader. As a debater he was in the Fresh- man-Sophomore Declamation Contest. The Art Club was another of his activities. The Class of '39 elected two very popular North Side instructors to lead them through their first-year voyage. Mr. Loy C. Laney, the head of the public speaking department, and Miss Hilda Schwehn, girls' athletic instructor, were chosen as the class leaders. Nlr. Laney is quite profuse in his praise of the fresh- man class. He says: "Few freshman classes can boast of such enthusiasm, versatility, and far-reaching possi- bilities as the Class of 339. Freshman possibilities in athletics-both girls and boys-are still the topics of much comment. No longer can it be said the green freshmen may be good "some daygn they are good in spite of being freshmen. They have been chosen in various athletic contests because they have ability and enthusiasm coordinated with the desire to make good. In speech work the Class of '39 possesses dynamic possibilities. Never has any group produced so many outstanding speakers. In debating, Clramatics, and cxtemporaneous speaking these students have excelled many upperclassmen. Four freshman debate teams participated in the State Invitational Tournament at North Side in January. The Frosh-Sophomore Speak- ing Contest developed into a strongly contested affair with each class producing a winner. In the G. A. A. vaudeville did they do exceptionally well? The answer was evidenced by the approval of the audience. ,In any field of endeavor at North Side we may ex- pect great accomplishments among the class of '39. May there be no disappointment in the years that fol- low to mar the success of a great class in a great school. Miss Schwehn addresses the Class of 1939 with the quotation: "You have proven yourselves capable in many fields. Keep alive the enthusiasm with which First Row: Thomas Collins. Arthur Crayton, Joan Curdes, Ruth DeBolt. Second Row: Ray Dotson, Patricia Drennan, Madelyn Drewett, Vera Drewett. Third Row: Wayne Dye, Betty Eisenberg, Nancy Elam, Phyllis Elder. Fourth Row: Elouise Elwell, Edwin Errington, Elizabeth Estes, Dorothy Fagan. Fifth Row: Julia Falvy, Mary Jane Feichter, Evelyn Figel, Nlarguerite Fisher. Sixth Row: Anita Fitch, Betty Flickinger, Yvonne Foley, Millicent Frank. Seventh Row: Lester Frankenstein, Isobel Fraser, Phyllis Friedly, Betty Fulk- erson. Eighth Row: George Furste, Eleanor Geiser, Kathryn Gerig, Carl Getz. Ninth Row: Mary Jane Goehler, Lauren Gregg, Wayne Graham, Dolores Graham. Tenth Row: Vir- ginia Gutermuth, Fred Hook, Bertha Hammond, Eugene Hartman. 51 N Na-. . 'Tj get is axfq . H1 M ---"t fi C fN5xf X, '- itz. lm? A ai P5 .. L 'GQ ig, :,wf i?. I x I . V. ,. -'htffre I x, , .. li wi , I 'xt X L gs i -vw gk, 1 . , N ,. g.. A g l: I I I h ,. W ,xi 3 H W em . '- - K A tgfffg pi Y Iv N . .. g . , v- . ,X - Q s f ' X 8 QT' Q A .rin Ai. 'W -1' 'J .f u , . V N' ,'-'Y s Q 1 . . r ffl Siifils' X if ,asi as an 1? gl I G- 3 S 3 Q fit . .. '?' l , S. .ala i 29 515 on 'Ke " Q- 'ti 'Q Q . lv' lt' V .- TX i,,q,'gd .,,, Y J 5-7' 5 F 3 AQ a ., J -fe 3'-fi 1 V, my ' -. o . J ,pref-5 . he a. wffffifte XX ' . i B' as-Q '+l1"s "1" 3 Q W 3 5- ,' r 'A as A Q iff "3 ' ' .. " , .' - ,ip by Q, ' 5 I HN i sf at " - f ii' .1 J " 5 'f' F5 WV' . 't Y! , ,fm 1 -T..:'msTTJ ' 14' ff K I Q.: fs - H' 5 X' if A 'R " an e-.-:- ' W-ry, 'Yi F .L 'HW .3 ,I 3 5, at ,rw-. , -tn l . ?fNl1'f"17? A . -I A 4: C:-T . 'F-.fx fi Q sn 'S' V W' A A XEXQQ 'A ' J 1 1,3 X, M". ' 2 qi., N N N -,gm - , .. 3 ' A a A 6 fn 'a Y ..f' '-I rf-f .M v -4 x ,, 1 if' WA Zvgw stil 41:5 w Q '3' 'wil " Qu .Dv A N J A ii ia. " . Au: -'F J' 5' 'fi' , Nvi 1 '-Jplli 1 C- e -' kg. 'T' - N ,L , 1 -I " 5 A - re' . lib .Iii 5 - fish' f-. 1 . g"ff?, f.a-sl .i A vw 'L -7, g - ss ,xr 1: as -1 t 141' ,X au- 5,1 , 'el ' Q X . Q6 .iii-vi. e 1? , f 1 ' .,,7-"fi 'dv T Am ' H 3 t ' I you have started your high school career and you will bring to North Side new honors and leave in its rec- ords names that shall not quickly be forgottenf, The Class of 1939 has made quite a commendable record in scholastic achievements. The freshmen that entered North Side High School in January of the year 1935 made an exceptional record. The outstand- ing home room was 211, of which Mr. Robert Nulf is home room teacher. The members of this outstanding home room are the following: Gladys Chandler, Mary Jane Goehler, Wayne Graham, Freda Gunther, James Gushwa, Arthur Haberstock, Carlisle Hanson, Petra Pvlarie Harter, Warren Hershberger, Fred Huber, De- lores Humbrecht, Garnet Hutson, Alden Lee Irmsher, Betty Jackson, Betty Jane Jefferies, Evelyn Jane Keef- er, Floyd Keesler, Omar Kenyon, Jeanette Klaehn, Lois Knepper, Ted Lanterberg, Dorothy Jane Lee, Jack Lee, Jack Leland, Ralph Ley, Robert Lof'l'i, Eu- gene Love, Kenneth lVlcComb, Gaylord Turner, and Gordon Turner. The students that we have just men- tioned succeeded in bringing great distinction to room 211 by winning the National Honor Society plaque which is awarded to the most accomplished home room of each of the four classes. The freshmen that entered in September of 1935 were equally as gifted. Room 314, presided over by Mr. Varner Chance, won the honor plaque for the fall semester. The members of the room are Martha Rose Tckes, Robert Johnson, Roger Ley, Marjorie Marschner, Harold McComb, Leo Murphy, Betty Newman, Betty Jane Passwater, Agnes Pender, Mar- cella Perriquey, Kathleen Roebuck, Ernestine Routt, Eugene Siever, Carl Scheibenberger, Nick Schmitt, Louise Schwarz, Arthur Shady, Charlotte Sievers, Bonnie Steinbacher, Clarence Stinnett, Vincent Stou- der, Thomas Suedhoff, Josephine Tappy, Virginia Thomas, Robert Thain, Richard Till, John Tinsley, Mary Treen, Elizabeth Ulrey, Jean Vernon, Ruth Vest, Mary Ellen Vroman, Sheldon Wagner, Esther Wfalda, Wfilliam Waltemath, Nlarvin Walker, Bernice Waters, Ruth Waters, Lillian Watkins, Verla Jane Wayer, Roberta Weaver, Fritz Wehrenberg, Dorothy Vffhite, Morris Williaixis, Mary Ellen Willy, Paul XVinebrenner, George Williamson, Mary Catherine Wolfe, Lorraine Wunderlick, Kenneth Young, Marilyn Young, and Wayne Young. A good start for the four-year honor roll was made by the following twenty-eight freshmen when they succeeded in making the January honor roll. They are: Jane Achenbach, Paul Baker, Juliana Bane, Roland Bishop, Katherine Briggs, Richard Btuick, First Row: Mary Edith Harvey, Gerald Hawk, Ellen Heid- brink. Jean Herman, Second Row: Le Moine Hinshaw, Mar- tha Rose Ickes, Bob Irmscher, Ruth Jennings. Third Row: Erwin Johnson, Robert Johnson, George Kapp, Ellen Kattell. Fourth Row: Evelyn Kauffman, Evelyn Keefer, Helen Keenan, Wfilliam Klaehn. Fifth Row: Annetta Klein, Helen Koehler, Herbert Lauzer. Kathleen Lash. Sixth Row: Ross Leakey, Betty Le Fevre, Bessie Levin, Ida Mae Leiniriger. Seventh Row: Lewis Lochner, Helen Lord, Marguerite Malich, Mar- jorie Nlarschner. Eighth Row: Marceil Martin, Bob McCon- nell, Robert McConnell, Virginia McCormick. Ninth Row: Alice McGahey, Aileen McKenzie, Betty McNutt, Herbert lVle-sserschmidt. Tenth Row: Carl Meyers, Nlorrison Miller, lvlarjorie Mitchell, Wallace Moorhead. 52 Betty Fliclcinger, Virginia Graff, Freda Gunther, Vir- ginia Gutermuth, Robert Johnson, Ellen Kattell, Charles Kleffen, Helen Lord, Marjorie Marschner, Virginia McCormick, Alice McGahey, Morrison Mil- ler, Mildred Mundt, Shirley Olmstead, Jean Rosselot, Carl Scheibenberger, Jean Scott, Jean Smith, Rose Steiber, Dorothy Swick, Virginia Thomas, and Nadine Vanl'lorn. The "Thirty-niners" chose very capable representa- tives to the Student Council. Each freshman home room chose the student they thought was the most capable of carrying out the responsibility given to them by being elected to this representative body of the school. The freshman class was represented in the Student Council by James Bixby, Joan Curdes, Donald Parrott, Clark Waterfall, Eugene Hartman, Betty Lou LeFevre, Morris Miller, Delores 1-lumbrecht, James A. Willig, Martha Rupel, Melvin Yocum, Annetta Klein, Billie Jean Krich, Ted Reiter, Warren Colby, Tom Suedholf, and Betty McNutt. During the first semester of the school year, 1935- 1936, the Art Club gave a freshman party. The fresh- men were entertained with a novel social in the cafe- teria October 10. The party was begun by playing a game to make new acquaintances. Many other games were played, and prizes were awarded. Those who were fortunate enough to win prizes are Kathryn Briggs and Mary Carkenord. The party was closed by serving ice cream. The highlight of the social whirl of the year was the freshman-sophomore party which was held Satur- day evening, December 14, from 8 to 10 oicloclc in the cafeteria. The program of the party included games, specialty acts, and dancing. Refreshments also were served. Decorations were carried out in a Christmas theme and music was furnished by a Capehart machine. The general purpose of the party was to enable students to get acquainted. The idea of having each guest bring a "penny gift" was carried out. Chaperones for the affair were Mrs. M. L. Ben- Dure, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Munger, Mr. and Mrs. Ersel Walley, Mr. John Mertes, Mrs. Orville Paulison, Miss Victoria Gross, Miss Hazel Plummer, Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Boone, and Dr. and Mrs. Doster Buckner. Specialties were in charge of Bonnie BenDure, Vir- ginia Gruber, Vivian Walborn. and Dorothy Ander- son. Betty Boone invited the chaperones while Jim Wfalley, sophomore class president, was in general charge. The frosh also made notable success in the First Row: Walter Mossman, Katherine Naugle, james Neff, Margaret Neher. Second Row: Dorothy Newman, Kathleen Neumann. Betty Newman, Violet Nidlinger. Third Row: Margaret Norman, June O'Brien, Shirley Olmstead, Paul Olson. Fourth Row: Charles Osborn, Betty Overmeyer, Anna Pappas, Donald Parker. Fifth Row: Doris Parker, Charles Parrish, Gwen Parrish, Betty Jane Passwater. Sixth Row: Agnes Pender, Dorotha Pickett, Jim Pickett, Ruth Pierre. Seventh Row: Evelyn Pinkus, Pauline Poorman, Nlarjorie Pratt, Shirley Prentice. Eighth Row: Betty Prid- geon, Leona Ragan, Bob Ramp, Paul Regeclanz. Ninth Row: Inez Reid, Kathryn Renshaw, Keith Riley, Helen Rodgers. Tenth Row: Robert Ramblce, Jean Rosselot, James Rowan, Martha Rupel. 53 rasg '96 , 6- 'F l 91 -qs' Y t . 'W N. --, ,..,, afi- 'E' 285' ' -we ...v av ' A la 'Nh-V 1. 1 A , 1-I. H 1:-111 -iii -it X . '9 5' HT' Noi' ci 5 Q V '.-fg?5',gq15.'.:gsn g .N 6 .- if : X .. bf is - 'vs W .3 ii Ni 4 V ' 1-sf- , ... r xx, e Sf- .- auf-- ig. NY' .im .1 'Q RQ' 5 .ga sf -. K 'mis -3' Tai-1.3 35 , " f 43 I 4.-Q X: V .- ,as gf 5.,..v f"'f ' fat ,X V 4 i in iv?fai...sas.ai.i 2? 'f 45 P? -of rd 66 'Qi - .cw ii. ' - , af :t ., 5 P-.. N.. . Q, W5 . vi ,wa T' ' WX. Q- wif' if -c ' A x .,..M . ...- ,. .::Q.,5, s x A - 9 V: e t . -BF 3' ef .ti- . S . t. N 3 3 , ll if A A 'qs .af 'ik Q We ., tw- .s..- ' lli, i-1 ...S+ 'f"f' ' -if . 'ff' . -I x LT- J tg- I it-E" 1 1. 'l -- iff it " X . .. ' ' a -va 59 , 9 gg, ra ' 2. p' t- ' I 0- ' ' . , ' 7' fi,-1, 'I ' f ,V 4. , f .s::Ql',TN'j?' i K q w' i it i H 'W' 'rf' X. lla "1 A XML ' af... .-.W ."!'?' '- 4 S.: 31. t. A ' H 'T' firm . U 3 4 A ,- g A ... .l 'if '- X A .gm . , . h ff ,-me .ia i fix 435 -9 'H - . 9, . -:L ur: I V' X' O . EQTEM 'if .cy speech department. Many went out for public speak- ing. The Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest and the Freshman Discussion Contest attracted many. In the Freshman-Sophomore Declamation Contest Wfilliam Swager and Robert Johnson tied for first place. Virginia McCormick tied for first place in the Freshman-Sophomore Discussion Contest. Bill Swager won third place. Dther freshmen who were out for public speaking were: Dick Bruick, Charles Keefer, Marie Andrews, Bob McConnel, Rose Steiber, Ellen Kattell, Marilyn Young, Bill Gerhart, Morrie Miller, and Bob Johnson. Athletics proved to be the froshls strongest activity. Coach Nulf uncovered much future football material in the freshman-sophomore annual football clash. The outstanding boys were: I-luth, Werling, Gordon Turner, Gaylord Turner, Sheppard, and Didier. All these boys also were on the regular football squad. Turning to basketball we see that Waterfall, Leaky, Russell, Sheppard, Faylor, Gaylord Turner, Gordon Turner, Werling, and Huth had berths on the reserve basketball squad. The Rifle Club found in George Buckner a good marksman. George was consistent in his marksmanship and promises to be a mainstay of the team. Swimming honors were carried off by George Furste. l-le won in the class swimming meet, and Mr. Ivy says that the little fellow is hard to beat. The freshmen were also well represented on the yell leading staff. Many boys tried for berths but only four were chosen. These four, however, were well chosen. The boys who were successful are Bob John- son, Eugene Hartman, Jim Bixby, and Bill Swager. Swager. The freshman girls did just as well in girls' sports as the boys did in boys, sports. Many come out, some succeeded in making the various teams, many failed, too. But those that did make the teams, carved upon the freshman roster a name for themselves. In volley- ball lVliss Schwehn had many results. The fortunate girls who made the volleyball team are: P. Poorman, Nl. Pratt, V. Bueshing, E. Ulrey, and V. Winebrenner. ln journalism the Northerner attracted the follow- ing pupils: Annetta Klein, Omar Kenyon, Martha Rupel, Alice McGahey, Jean Scott, Helen Lord, and Isobel Fraser. Last but not least we have the scholastic ability of these brilliant freshmen. Wisdoiii fills the minds of the frosh. They have hung up for the scholastic ra- tings of North Side some mighty fine records. First Row: Richard Russell, Thomas Russell, Elizabeth San- ford, Gwendolyn Schanz. Second Row: Nick Schmitt, Betty Rose Schlatter, Louise Schwartz, Harold Schwarz. Third Row: Virginia Seely, Imogene Seibert, Jack Seibert, Nlildred Sheets. Fourth Row: Edith Shit-, Betty Jean Smith, jean Smith, Pa- tricia Sparling, Fifth Row: Betty Stahl, Dorothy Stanley, Rose Steiber, Bonnie Steinbacher. Sixth Row: Betty Stick- ley, Ruth Stouder, Vincent Stouder, Evelyn Strupp. Seventh Row: Tom Suedhoff, William Swager, Dorothy Swick, Robert Thain. Eighth Row: Virginia Thomas. Betty Timmis, Robert Twitchell, Nadine Van Horn. Ninth Row: Jean Vernon, Ruth Vest. Mary Ellen Vroman. Shelly Wagimer. Tenth Row: Max- inc Wahls, Esther Waldn, lxflarvin Wfalker, Lillian Watkins. 54 TI-IE LEGEND Top Row, left to right: Infants drive to schoolg Mencly and Abbett at Central send-off: -Jump, Bixby! Nlosher welcomes Sur. Second Row: School through a car winclowg Jean- nieg Dynamiteg Woolever, and isn't that Jimmie? Third Row: Smenner and Fishering or vice versag more totsg Napoleon who? Foster and Jackson harcl at work. Bottom Row: Somebody! sick! Nymphs at playg Central sencl-offg Wes Martin, all-stare center, visits N. S. Rl il Bridges, true symbols of high school life, form the theme of the Legend of 1936. They are truly symbolical because students cross the perilous streams of failure over comparatively safe bridges of study and play. They are entirely safe if the students keep the foundations of their bridges sound and firm. Y What We Q30 THE LEGEND Mr Cfforth Side 4... 1 . A Q 1 im? 5 5 'iv Q '4 A busy bridge, tempor- arily deserted, with the school in the background. This view was taken from the west end of the bridge. X Q X. 1- .. f ,iw R11 Navi THE LEGEND NOT DUMBELL LETTERS By como' RYAN North Side has a club or activity to every taste -no student can have an interest which is not embodied in one of North Side's clubs. But there is one club, exclusive in its member- ship, which has universal appeal to the males, from which that membership is drawn. For breathes there a boy with soul so dead, who has not yearned for the privilege of proclaiming him- self a member in good standing of the Letter- men's Club? Every winner of a major sport letter is a mem- ber of this club, and membership this year is somewhat less than in the past few years, due to the number of two-sport men. Four sports contribute members to the club- basketball, football, track, and swimming. Out of perhaps 700 boys in school, only approximately 40 have become members of the Lettermen's Club. Foremost on the social calendar of the club was its annual dance, held in the cafeteria after the Central game. The Lettermen also figured promi- nently in another dance, being the honor guest of the Booster Club at a dance in April. Aiding Roger Poorman, president, was Vice- president Don Shilts. The coaches, Bob Nulf, Rolla Chambers, and I-lyrle Ivy, and Miss Julia Storr ably served as advisers. To raise funds the Lettermen sponsored a wild animal assembly early in the school year. The speaker brought with him wild life in monkey form, presenting for the inspection of the audience at least six different monkeys, some of which were rather appealing, others homely as a mud fence. As a grand finale, a lioness, extremely bow-legged, rolled onto the stage, and obeyed a command or two. Following track letter awards, the club assumed normal proportions once more. However, grad- uation again thinned the ranks. Before gradua- tion, however, there was a Lettermen's outing at which there was initiation into the club for those individuals who earned their first major athletic award and election of officers for the school year of 1936-37. Of the club membership at the close of the year, football had by far the greatest number of letter- men in the club, with approximately twenty-two of the members having won their award in that sport. Track came a close second with twenty lettermen, and basketball, king of Indiana sports, provided seven boys the necessary requirements for admit- tance to the club. Swimming did not rank as a major sport this year, but previous seasons had furnished the club with three members. Sixteen of the boys pictured will not return in the fall, while the remainder are underclassmen and will return to the wars of the Redskins. First Row: Coach R. Nulf, F. Redding, K. Deahl. B. Doerffler, A. Rodenbeck, Young, Miss Storr. R. Poorman. M. Weihart, N. Foster, B. Holman, Coach R. Chambers. Second Row: Wfalley, E. Boedeker, -I. Shollenberger. H. Brown, D. Kilty, R. Hengstler, B. Thomas, XV. Miller, J. Fahling, R. Ivey, A. Vanwormer. Third Row: D. Shilts, Shumm, B. Swank, A. lVlclVleen, D. Lieberum, B. Sines, Goodman, D. Fruechtenicht, P. Bojinoff, F. McNeice, C. Ryan. 59 TI-IE LEGEND I Qi,- ,' gm., - i A. .. 3 ttlti 'ii Q First Row: E. Boedecker, Young, Goodman, G. Golden, R Rupel. Second Row: B, Holman, K. Deahl, M. Wfeikart. N. Jones, R. Fruechtenicht. Third Row: F. lVIcNiece, R. Poorman, B. Altekruse, N, Grifhs, D. Regedanz, P. Bojinoff, B. Darling. Fourth Row: H. Friedrich, F. Wehrling, H. Latham, ner, G. Turner, Walley, E, Huth, R. Russel. Fifth Row: K. Young, D. Shephard, Fletcher. R. Haskins, Beams, T. Tone, L. Lockner, L. Gregg. Fahling. J. Shumm, XV. Miller, C. Wlest, D. Lieberum. Ports. H. Swank. A, Rodenbeck, B. Platka, G. Brake, XV. B. Doeri-Her, B. Sines, P. Vaughn, H. Brown, L. Johnson, E. Faylor, D. Firestine, R. Meyers, M. Johnson. G. Tur- Almon, P, Olofson, J. Walley. R, Nulf, Z. Redding, J. FEATS AT FOOTBALL FETES By como' RYAN Many a promising life has been cut of in its prime because. arriving at a swollen and angry stream, it found there no bridge over which it might safely pass the danger, but must needs struggle futilely against buffeting waves. North Side, through its athletic department, aids greatly in the construction of a bridge of Health spanning these grasping waters of disease. Both boys and girls find unlimited opportunity for development of physical well-being. Sports galore are offered Redskins--nay, thrust upon them-in gym classes, making them better fit to face life and the world with a sound, healthy body, to go with the mental advance fostered by the scholastic end of school life. Three major sports are part of North Side- football, basketball, and track. It is with real pleasure that we chronicle the football wars of the Redskins in 1935, for in that memorable year, for the first time in history, Red pigskin toters defeated South Side and shared in a city crown. But we race ahead of our pen. Let 60 us trace the season step by step. Corbin, Kentucky, was the curtain-raiser. They not only raised it. but rolled it up and took it with 'em. But by a bare margin, 13 to 6. When it is considered that Corbin for the past three sea- sons has been either state champs or runners-up, and possessed ten veterans, the defeat becomes almost a moral victory for the North. So there we have a good start. Let us proceed. South of Lima became North Side's first official victim by a convincing margin of twenty-five points. Thus for the second straight week North and South battled, result a tie, making the Civil War a liar, and Cab Callowayis still a slave. The next game was more or less of a family affair, with North Side Redskins opposing Goshen Redskins. It was a beautiful fray, as are all family battles, but the wrong family won, and by seven points to none. There's a moral there somewhere. And now we come to the battle of the rowboats, wherein Jupe Pluvius aided the noble Injun, for TI-IE LEGEND The two varsity yell-leaders, Raymond Bixby and Harry Smenner, who served throughout the year at both games and pep sessions. although Auburned merrily, a slight cloudburst quenched them thoroughly, with help from eleven Redskins turned Japs, who swam gaily through the waterlogged Red Devils for 19 points, while Devils splashed over but one touchdown. North Side successfully opened its city series competition with C. C. the next week, humbling the Purple by 23 to 6. The six represented C. C.'s first touchdown of the year, registered on Red fourth-stringers. l Xwith a truly magnificent display of football, the Redskins next held Central,s powerful Tigers to a scoreless tie. It was the first game Central failed to win, and the last since Central finished undefeated. But evil sometimes follows good. A letdown after the Central splurge allowed Deca- tur's Yellow Jackets to sting the Red with an un- expected 13 to 12 defeat. We shall not dwell on the subject. Good again supplants evil. For the Green of South Side bit the dust-and chewed it thorough- ly-the next week, the Redskins tomahawking them by a 26 to 7 count. and thus fitting them- selves with a portion of the city crown. And now, patient reader, we come to the grand finale, wherein the Vikings of Huntington invaded the Happy Hunting Grounds of Injun, to be im- mediately chased out. The Unhappy Vikings then found their oars had been stolen, and hadda swim home, bearing tales of a 37 to 7 walloping which are now told to scare little Vikings into eating their spinach. We have not made individual mention of play- ers in these brief accounts, because the whole team was necessary to victory, but now we toss many, many roses to Captain Don Shilts, All-City end, and to All-City guard Pete Bojinoff. No less praise goes to Roger Poorman, stellar half, Joe Goodman, big tackleg Chet West, tackleg Bruce Sines, guardg Norma Grifhs. tackleg Forry Cronk- hite, two-time All-City full, who was forced to leave school in mid-season, all graduating seniors. Back again next year will be a stellar array headed by All-City half, Joe Shumm, and includ- ing Ed Boedeker, jim Young, and Bob I-lolman in the backfield, and Warren Miller, Dick Freuchten- icht, Jim Fahling, George Golden, and Floyd lVlcNeice in the line. Following the regular season, the freshmen and sophomores engaged in their annual game, which serves admirably as a proving ground for future stars: and after a hard-fought game, a goose-egg apiece turned up on the scoreboard. Brilliant among the uncovered stars were Ed I-luth, Frank Xverling, Gaylord Turner, Gordon Turner, George Elliot, for the froshg and Norman Potts, James Fletcher, and james lVlcNutt, for the sophs. Basketball intervened for several months, but following the demise of that sport, football came again into its own with the year spring practice sessions. A few weeks of limbering up exercises and development of timing preceded the issuance of complete equipment. Togged out in full re- galia, and under a spring sun, the doughty war- riors and would-be warriors then engaged in active workouts and scrimmage, which got the boys in condition, if nothing else. However, the practice did accomplish something else: it gave Coach Nulf a line on the 1937 edition of football Redskins. Views of the North Side-South Side football game in which North Side conquered the Southerners for the first time in their history. vis.. 14 . . Q 1 l .-L., i , : 71, 61 TI-IE LEGEND BASKING IN BASKETS By como' RYAN Gentlemen, The Kingl The geography being what it is. latest maps re- vealing Fort Wayne-and therefore North Side- as situated in Indiana, and Indiana being what it is, we find ourselves confronted by the 1-loosier monarch: Basketball. Losing six of last year's eight, the Red faced the 1935-36 net campaign with somewhat somber prospects. But unexpected sources yielded good ball players, and the Scarlet Scourge checked in the best season record since the 1933 State Finalist team, with eleven victories and five defeats. As per usual. the curtain was raised with the aid of Masonic Home of Franklin. And a very First Row: W. Nlillcr, R. Rupel, G. Elliot, E. Boa-decker. N. Foster, H. Frederick, J. Schollenberger. Second Row: P. Bojinoff. Goodman, R. Horn, C. Ryan, R. Fruechtenichr. successful first night it was, too, with the Red showing signs of developing into a hit. Masonic rode home stinging under a 25-to-14 defeat. Central's ever-tough Tigers. and twice as tough this year. ended the North winning streak before it was fairly started. punching out a 33-to-25 de- cision over the Red in the last three minutes. Next, big newsg Yellow Jackets get stung-and royallyl North Side started its N. E. I. C. cam- paign with a 31-tof23 victory over Decatur. The next night found the Redskins in Peru, and in possession of twenty points. Peru had seventeen, so all was well. New 1-laven next fell under the tomahawks of 62 the Redmen, and they fell a long way, too-ab- sorbing a 33-to-15 shellacking. Again in 1935, as in 1934, Santa Claus brought an invitational tourney. The Northmen bowed- but low-dto Berne in an afternoon encounter, coming back to trim South Side by a 29-to-Z5 count in the evening. These same Archers proved less amiable in the next regular game, and a true thriller ensued. It took the hnal gun to decide the winner by an amazing ll-to-10 count. Guess who won'?. .Aw, you must have been at the game-'Ray for North Sidel Now we present lil David, the Giant-killer. In fact, five lil Davids, who trimmed Marion by a 21-to- 12 score, providing a major upset. Central Catholic next felt the Red Rage, being crushed by a 29 - to - 10 margin. In their next game, an N. E. I. C. encounter, the Redskins tied an assortment of cans to the assortment of Airedale rails, which trans- lated means Hartford City took a 31-to-24 lacing. And now our hero meets disaster, in the form of a Tiger from Central, which ran a ring or two around the Red, to take home a 31-to- 14 win. The old man with the whiskers definitely de- serted the North the next game, Auburn winning a double overtime by the free-throw method by 49 to 48. South Side erased N. E. I. C. hopes by rubbing out the Redskins Z6 to 16 in a rather loosely played game. North Side was definitely in a slump, for Columbia City next eked out a 35-to- 34 win, scoring in the last few seconds for victory. However, the unbarbered old gent returned to North Side, deserting Kendallville, which watched the Red run up a 38-to-16 victory. The chance to trim some Tigers offered itself, so Bluffton felt the Redskin arrows-28 of 'em. Unfortunately, Bluffton's Tigers had but Z2 points, so the Red went home happy. THE LEGEND Ever eager to please, North Side closed with a bang-and a triple overtime victory over the Vik- ings of Hunting, 32 to 31. Saving the best game till last, this contest was thrilling, so help us! And there you are-a total of twelve wins, six losses. Came the sectional. Huntertown furnished lir- tle opposition, bowing 4l to 20. Lafayette Central, rated highly, also curtsied, 44 to 35. Came the end. The season-long nemesis, Cen- tral, engaged the Red in a semi-final game. A stubbornly contested first half granted Central a mere 16-to-14 advantage. Oy, that second half! Central won the game 42 to 26, and the season was over for North Side, to be sung to the tune of "Hearts and Flowers." During the most of the season, the lineup was unchanged, Bojinoff and Shollenberger at for- wards, Ryan at center, Goodman and Boedeker at guards. The latter part of the campaign found Norm Foster at a starting guard post. For four seniors, Captain Joe Goodman, Pete Bojinoff, Jimmy Shollenberger, and Corky Ryan, the crack of the gun in the Central game closed scholastic net careers. Boedeker, Foster, Warren Miller, George Elliott, Herm Friederich, and Dick Fruechtenicht will return again to the wars. To the statistically minded, we offer the scor- ing record. Shollenberger netted himself 124 points, Corky Ryan, 1025 Bojinoff, 813 Boedeker, 53: and Goodman, 52. As a team, the Red scored 482, opponents 429, an average of 26 to 23. But the varsity was not alone in basketball ac- tivity. Both the Intramural and Leaders' Tourneys were unusually interesting and well balanced, with less than usual trouble with "weak sistersi' in leagues. Interest evinced in the Leaders' Tourney necessitated grouping of the entrants in two divis- ions or branches, the upperclassmen and the un- derclassmen with the upperclass division winner. The Has Beens, composed of Tom Kelly, Zeke Redding, Joe Dickerson, Carl Walden, Tom Er- rington, and Norm Foster, defeated the Ethiop- ians by a score of 39 to 28. In the consolation round, Milford Snoufferis Senators defeated Stan Needham's Bucketeers. Many underclass luminaries-Leaky, Larson, Ruf, Gunkler, McNutt, Waterfall. Shepherd, and Den- zel-were uncovered by the tourney. The entire basketball season was utilized in play- ing the schedule of the Intramural League, which was divided into three sections, the All-Star, the Senior, and the Midget Leagues. As was expected. the All-Star League provided the champion, Iowa, but each of the others offered tough resistance, and even seriously threatened the supremacy of the All-Star'ers. Tn the individual leagues, the same competitive spirit and hard lighting marked these contests as marked the Leaders' games. To insure even contests, boys of equal size were grouped in each league, and the talent equally divided among the teams. And the teams did put on many a bitter battle, meanwhile providing ex- perience for future stars. The Home Room Tourney also was divided into two brackets, with the favored upperclassmen of E ,hlxg A ,,,. - -- ws' ' "E B-ov-' At Top-Home Room Tournament Winners First Row: H, Crist, T. Kirkdorlfer, A, Bullerman, Second Row: XV, Hessert, T. Kelly, D. Lieberum, Markland. At Bottom-Intramural Tournament Wfinners Left to Right: D. Leuenberger, R, Meyers, B, Holman, M. VonderHaar, S. Ruf. room 227 triumphing. Since these teams were not hand-selected, more weak ones appeared and more lop-sided games resulted. However, the final few games brought out some fine basketball. And so the King is dead! But only for a short while. 63 TI-IE LEGEND HIGHLY AT-TRACK-TIVE By como' RYAN Last, but most laborious, of North Sidels in aj o r sports is track. Most labor- ious because the track sea- son is the final one of the year, and tracksters must needs practice throughout the reign of football and basketball before assuming their place in the sun. Starting the season with bright prospects, and nu- merous crowns-city, sec- tional, N. E. I. C.-to de- fend, the Red acquitted it- self nobly, although a cou- ple of the diadems fell by the wayside. I-lammond, at Notre Dame's Fieldhouse, was the First Row: Poftrenberger, Kilty, Young, Ehrman, Potts, Shilts, lVIclVIeen, Van first opponent of the year, Wormer, Thomas, Fahling, Blake, Branson, Coach Chambers. in a dual meet. A close race was the result, but un- Second Row: Ormiston fassistant coachl, Redding, D. Ormiston, Lee, Friedrich, Morris, Ivey, Stahn, Regedanz. Christlieb. Third Row: Kemp, Adams, Hayes, lVlcKay, Thompson, Nlullendore, lVIclVlinn, fortunately, the Redskins Arick, Fulkerson, Cunningham, Poorman. opened with a defeat, Ham- Fourth Row: Horn, Wyss, Ochstein, Fruechtenicht, Johnston, Xvelch, P, Rege- inond triumphing by 3 58. danz, Kowalczyk, Heaston, Reighter, Brittain, Wfalley, Miller, Boedeker. to-50 margin. However, the North Siders looked good for their opening. The next week end found them again in the Notre Dame Fieldhouse for the Gary Relays. Again they found themselves watching Ham- mondls heels, and I-lammond watching Misha- waka's. North Side scored Z4 points in the meet, its outstanding performance being in the medley relay event in which lViclVleen, Ormiston, Shilts, and Poorman established a new record of 3:49.8. Next the Redskins wrote a new chapter in North Side track annals by defeating, for the first time, Kokomo, defending state champs, in a dual meet by a score of 58 to 51. Strength in field events spelled victory for the Red. lVluncie was the scene of the next North Side conquest, the host school and Anderson bowing to the Red. Allen lVIciVIeen alone scored fifteen points in this meet, which amounted to one more than Anderson scored, Muncie totaling 36 for sec- ond honors. The Redskins just packed too much power for their foes in this meet. Following these successes, the Red then traveled to Kokomo to participate in the Kokomo Relays, one of the major meets of the season. But a fourth-place tie was the best the Northerners could 64 do-Central being the other school to score eighteen points. Roy Ivey took North Side's only first place. Again led by Ivey and lVlcMeen, the Redskins overwhelmed Auburnis Red Devils by a decisive 86-to-31 count. The team as a whole garnered eleven Firsts and both relays. A great dethroning scene occurred the next Saturday, May 9, for it was then that Central scalped the Injun of his sectional and conference crowns, the two meets having been incorporated into one. A perfect day for track brought out the best in the Tiger stars, and by an eleven-point margin, 56 to 45, Central overran the Red. How- ever, Northern tracksters had the satisfaction of setting new records in the quarter, lVlclVleen hang- ing up a 50.6 mark, and Ehrman nosing out Thomas for a new mile record of 4:36. Van Wormer, Poorman, Young, and lVIclVleen set a new mile relay record. Too, the Red sent more men to the state meet than any other sectional contender, placing eight men to Central's seven. Throughout the season, Ivey and lVlclVleen led the speedsters of the lightning N in the line of points scored, but were greatly aided by Poorman, THE LEGEND Young, Ormis- t o n, Thomas, Shumm, Shilts, 1 V a n Wormer, , Blake, K i l t y, and P o f f e n- berger. Throughout the season, a North Side "B" team participa- ted in m e e t s with the weaker i county schools, and with the "BN teams of other city high schools. In a rainy meet, the Red reserves down- ed - or should we say drown- ed? - squads from R o a n - 1 Athletic Nlanagers Jimmy Haskins, down in front. Back row: John Wfalley. Robert Tone, 0146 and Elm- hurst by the one-sided count of 6213 for North Side, 44 for Roanoke, and 1113 for Elmhurst's Trojans. Central's Cubs fell before the Papooses by an 83-to-33 score. Doyle Kilty led the Red rampage in this meet, scoring fifteen points, and the North Siders as a whole took all but one of the individual events. In the state meet, North Side placed fifth with twenty points, one less than Central, and eight be- hind the title winner, Horace Mann of Gary. For individual honors, Allen 1N1c1V1een took two seconds, in the 100-yard dash and in the 440-yard dash, to be the Redskin star. In both events, Allen turned in a fine performance, but it was Horace Forrest Redding. lV1ann's day. as boys from that school won both events by bettering 1935 records with tunes of 10.3 seconds for the 100, and 249.3 for the quarter. This was a new state record for the 440, bettering the old record established in 1927 by .3 of a second. Roy Tvey took a second in the high jump, just failing to negotiate six-two, which height was at- tained by Schroff, Central star, who took first. Roy. however, was laboring under the handicap of a spiked foot. North Side's final points were garnered by our stellar mile relay team, composed of the ever- present lV1clVleen, Rog Poorman, Jim Young, and Allison Van Worlner. Again it was a second place, and again did the winner turn out to be a 1-lorace Mann team which must needs establish a new state record of 3:26.6 to defeat the Light- ning N. The Fine showing of the Redskins in the state meet presaged well for the city meet, the perform- ance of lV1c1V1een and the relay team especially gladdening the hearts of Redskin track followers. North Side qualified a total of eight boys for the state competition, including besides those al- ready mentioned. Bob Thomas and Merle Ehrman, both milersg and 1-larlan Lee. 440-yard dash man. These other tracksters sent to the finals at India- napolis had tough luck in just barely failing to qualify, or in drawing the tougher heats. Nonetheless. North Side was well represented on the cinder pathways this year. and no Redskin supporter need be ashamed of the showing made. Coach Rolla Chambers therefore enjoyed an- other in his long series of successful years, and the 1936 tracksters will stand with the best of preceding teams. Prospects for the 1937 season are bright, with many stars, notably Ivey. lV1clV1een, Young, Kilty, Ormiston, and Ehrman returning to gladden Coach Ro1lie's heart. Five big factors in the Redskin thinlies' scoring: Roy Tvey, Allen Nlchfleen, Zeke Redding. James Young. and Doyle Kilty. The boys have been consistent point getters throughout the season. A . es' he 65 Q"!"?" fy.. , 2' Fi Q, Cie jf if v .ff S" yr. if , N wf""' .fr H ,, s in "'WmQ, Not always will we remain young and vigorous. In time we shall prefer the easy chair to the furious pace. In will be then that the true value of the yearbook will be apparent. Memories brought back, old acquaintances renewed, young life re- livecl will provide many happy hours. When that happens, the Legend of 1936 will have served its purpose in giving true satisfaction. THE LEGEND First Row: B. Rabus, D. Gauert, V. Phelps. R, Stein tcker, M. Whitely, Miss Schwehn, P. Janorschke, B. Howey, G. Hatch. K. Krieg, B. Schlosser. Second Row: P. Firestone, NI. Shellenbach. H. Dus man, B. Barth, L. Prange, E. Snider, A. Lynch, D. Peters, E. Ulrey, M. Andrews, O. Snider, E. Reid, E. Stolte, P. Koehlinger, H. Brudi, M. Beatty, H. Kline, K. Krofts, Nl, Hart, A. Alringer, M, E, Gilbert, C. Oury, H. L. Pletcher, -Iuciay. Third Row: A, Feichter. Nl. Spuler, M. Thaeler, N. R. Wfoolever. D. Humbrecht, S. Olmstead, B. Stavenik, I. Robinson. R. Wfilliamson, E. Wfeaver, B. Bennett, M. Snook, M, Miller, M. Eichel, B. BenDure, G, -Iaehn, R. Lotz, C. Reamer, V. XValborn, A. Bartholomew. Hueber, L. Andrews, C. Bickle. E. Swartz, V. Gruber, B. Nichols, K. Closs, R. Voelker, R. Brown, Juclay. Fourth Row: T. Fields, Bastress. L. Herber, Gregg, G. Getz, M. Buchs, Cameron, A. M. Mitchell, D. XVoodard, M. A. Walker, E. Ehling. Fifth Row: M. Breeden, R. Wfyatt, L, Ferguson. H. Mey'er, R. Laring, M, Paulison, A. Friedman, L. Flowers, M. Packer, Cameroin, E, Underwood, L. Blaising, N. Van Horn, I. Kasmeicr, V. Prochal, A. Auman, B. Whit- GEE! AWFULLY ATHLETIC By BETTY HOWEY acre. K. Davis. In order to create a bridge of health to span the seething waters of disease, the girls have turned toward athletics and the athletic associa- tion. The Girls' Athletic Association, or the G. A. A., was created to bring the athletically-minded girls together to teach them good sportsmanship and fellowship. They also have a point system organized so that girls having a certain number of points will be given special awards. These awards are numerals for 300 points. a blocked N for 600 points, and a winged N for 1000 points. Presenta- tion of the awards occurs three times a year. at a girls, assembly. at the annual G. A. A. Banquet, and at the breakfast hike. To secure points toward their awards, the girls have the opportunity to play on class teams. They are given points for going out for the team, and then, if they make the team, they received a great- er number of points. They can also obtain points for attendance in gym classes and for perfect posture. Following the seemingly annual tradition, the juniors again this year carried off the volleyball honors with the seniors as runners-up. This year due to the great amount of material, class teams were chosen and then four honor teams represent- 66 ing each class played for the championship. The junior girls, who presented a well organized team and uclickedi' perfectly on team work, won the first and last games of the three played to de- termine the winner by the close score of Z1-20. The senior team consisted of Helen Blume, Violet Buesching, Margaret Eichel, Dorathe Gau- ert, Gwen Hatch, Lucille Prange, Betty Rabus, Phyllis Janorschke, Eileen Lynch, Maxine White- ley, Marybelle Lackey, and Virginia Phelps. The junior team was composed of Mary And- rews, Bertha Bennett, Flelen Dustman, Helen Kline, Helen Pletcher, Dorothy Peters, Eileen Sni- der, Elizabeth Stolte, Mary Jane Snook, and Mary Beatty. Ruth Wfilliamson captainecl the winning team, and Violet Buesching was captain of the run- ners-up. Basketball Basketball, the most popular of girls' sports, was greeted with more enthusiasm this year than any other. Due to the great amount of material, teams were picked, and then four honor teams were chosen by the new honor system. The three best guards and forwards were namedg and then two more forwards and guards who had the great- THE LEGEND est number of votes were picked, making a team consisting of ten players. It is considered a great honor to be named to these teams, and the girls work hard all season in order to deserve a place on them. Not being content with the volleyball cham- pionship, the juniors captured the title in the basketball tourney. They defeated the senior team in a hard but clean fought game to win the trophy for the first time. Forwards who accounted for the team's points were Mary Jane Andrews, Helen Kline, Helen Pletcher, Elizabeth Stolte, and Dolores Woodard. The guards were Dorothy Peters, Ruth William- son, Bertha Bennett, Eileen Snider, and Helen Dustman. Mary Jane Andrews and Bertha Bennett were the most outstanding players of the junior team, while Maxine Whiteley and Dorathe Gauert were outstanding for the senior team. Marjorie Pratt, a freshman, was the "high point- ern and most outstanding player of the entire four teams. Tennis Repeating her splendid tennis record, Ruth Stienecker carried off the singles tennis honors again this year. She had to eliminate Phyllis Zic- graf, Lenore I-Iofer, Doris Sarazin, last year's runner-up, and Maxine Whiteley, one of the run- ners-up in the city tennis championship, in order to win the coveted crown for the second consecu- tive year. Ruth's consistency and her ability seemingly to be everywhere the ball was, finally wore down her last opponent, Maxine Whiteley, who forced her to play hard for every point. The set scores were 6-Z, 6-2, and although they indeed indicate a wide mar- gin, both sets were played hard and closely contested. These two girls then teamed up to defeat Betty Rabus and Maja Hart in the dou- bles tournament with the Finals being played at the Country Club. Baseball got started with its usual good send-off, and from all reports some good games were played. The ever-friendly r i v a l r y be- tween the juniors and se- niors made the game they team winning the most games was named cham- pion. The senior class of this year was very for- tunate in their share of wins. When they were freshmen and sophomores, they won the cham- pionships, and were runners-up last year. They repeated again this year. Since the freshmen and sophomores had such large squads, two teams were picked for each, the juniors and seniors playing with one team each. Those making up the freshman teams were freshman Red: Neuman, Bowman, Pratt, Mc- Crady, Briggs, Geiser, Buecker, E. Bowman, Mey- er, Buesching, Hutson, Parrish, Hattendorf, Wat- kins, Ulrey. Freshman White: Humbrecht, Poor- inan. Boughman, Houghton, Walda, Gutermuth, Wisinan, Fitch, Aughinbaugh, Winebrenner, Pen- der, Koehler, Mitchell, Middlinger, Willy. Sophomore Red: Breeden, Peters, Miller, Daf- forn, Benninghoff, Lotz, Hughes, SnouH:er, Her- ber, Stewart, Zigraff, Carl, Bastress. Sophomore White: Jaehn, Barney, Garmire, Baumgartner, Reamer, Bickel, Stellhorn. Hueber, Andrews, lNlarklancl, Schwarz, Mennwisch, Mayer. Junior team: Whittacre, Walker, Woodard, Williamson, Andrews, Kline, Bennett, Pletcher, Aumann, Shaw, Gregg, Dustman, Stolte, Peters, Snider, Nichols, Musser. Senior team: Weaver, Ferguson, Howey, Rabus, Stienecker, Snider, Gauert, Buesching, Phelps, Janorschke, Whiteley, Rossiter, Prange, Eichel, Reid. The G. A. A. had a most successful year headed by Betty Ruth Howey, president, Phyllis Janor- schke, vice-president, Gwen Hatch, secri ry- treasurerg Kate Krieg, point recorder, a 's Hilda Schwehn as its adviser. . ,ZX Runners-up in volleyball and basketball tournaments to left of Miss Schwehn. First played the m0St interesting. Row: P. Janorschke, B. Rabus, D. Gauert, V. Phelps, O, Snider, L. Ferguson. Sec- The regular tournament ond Row: M. Eichel, M. E. Gilbert, G. Hatch, R. Stienacher, M. Whiteley, K. schedule was played with all Krieg' Miss Schwehn' the teams getting a chance Champions in volleyball and basketball tournaments to right of Miss Schwehn. First Row: Gregg, D. Woodard, M. Andrews, R. Williamsoi1. Second Row: t0 Pl3Y C3-Ch other. The H. Klein, H. Dustman, H. L. Pletcher, E. Stolte, E. Peters. 67 THE LEGEND First Row: V. Blakley, A. Klein, M. Benninghoff, Bane, M. Heaston, P. North, M. Kronmiller, A. Mc- Cmahey, L. Tibbles, I. Fraser, H. Lord, Jones, B. Ashley, D, Nieter, M. Traxler, K.C1oss, V. Bell. Second Row: R. Wfallcy, L. Hessert, R. East, M. Rupel, N. R. Woolever, B. Barth, L. Prange, Wfelker, M. Eichel, 1. Taylor, Cameron, M. Packer, E. Wfeaver, L. Steiber, T. Field, R. Chapman, C1. Jaehn. Third Row: A. Bartholomew, Jackson, O. Kenyon, A. Schroeder, D. Walda, C. Minser, R. Dannenfelser, N. Jueschke, R. Dull, E. Wildiiig, A. Bullerman, G. Wi11iamsoi1, T. Suedhoff. Fourth Row: Anderson, S. Needham, Morris, F. Peddie, C. Ryan, R. Trenner, H. Smenner, R. Bixby, NOSEY BUT NEWSY By LUCY BOBBS A. McMeen, M. Thompson, Headlines. Headlines. All the thrills as well as the other angles of practical newspaper work are presented to the students who work on the North- erner, North Sideis weekly newspaper. About one hundred twenty-five students belong to the staff, which, under the direction of Miss Rowena Harvey, has produced one of the best high school newspapers in the United States. This year it was awarded International Honor Rating by Quill and Scrollg All-Ainerican by the National Scholastic Press Associationg Medalist and All-Columbian by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, A11- Indiana by the Indiana High School Press Asso- ciationg first prize in the Sigma Delta Chi State High School Newspaper Contest at the Indiana State Fair, and a loving cup from Alpha Delta Sigma of DePauw University for excellence in advertising. Virginia Blakley, Lucy Bobbs, Virginia Bell, and Edward Wilding were publishers, with Ed Wild- ing business manager under the first three, and Stanley Needham business manager while Ed Wilding was publisher. Harry Smenner, Alvin Bullerman, and Ruth East were managing editors. Cornelius Ryan, who had held the position for three years until he was made editor of the Legend, and Franklin Peddie were editors, Stan- ley Needham, Harry Smenner, and Robert Dull were advertising managers, Virginia Bell, Ruth 68 East, and Barbara Ashley were news editors, and Max Thompson was copy editor. In October the Northerner sent eleven delegates to the Tndiana High School Press Association con- vention at Franklin, Indiana. In March, the Northerner sent Virginia Blakley and Ed Wilding as delegates to the Columbia Scholastic Press As- sociation convention in New York City. With Harry Smenner and Corky Ryan as co- chairmen, the Northerner sponsored the tea dance which successfully opened the school social sea- son last fall. The paper also provided prizes of pen and pencil sets and motion picture show tickets for the Courtesy Week essay contest. Miss Rowena Harvey, who is publications ad- viser for the South Side Times as well as the Northerner, was again elected first vice-president of the Columbia Scholastic Advisers' Association. This year, to provide more space, the publica- tions oHice was moved to a larger room, 113, from 110. Room 113, which also incorporates room 115, is a big, airy, and well-lighted room, originally intended for and used as a mechanical drawing room. A partition was inserted, and the larger division used as Northerner and Legend rooms, and the smaller to be used as a journalism room. Spring vacation provided the opportunity to move, and the Northerner was ensconced in 113. Room 110 will be used as a club meeting place. THE LEGEND A YEAR'S WORK By HARRY SMENNER Faced with the task of maintaining the fine rec- ord compiled by preceding Redskin yearbooks, the stag of the Legend of 1936, headed by Helen Nleier, found the road rocky but traversable. Continuing last year's policy, the Legend pre- sents individual pictures of underclassinen, rather than home room group pictures. However, the theme did change, "Bridges" being selected as the basis this year. The magazine style was continued, though. Distributed in June, the Legend of '36 had its beginnings in the Spring of '35, Helen Meier serving an apprenticeship on the stag of last year's annual. In September of 1935, the real work began, Raymond Bixby, snapshot editor, starting his prodigious-and heterogeneous- collection of snaps. Hard on his heels came the circulation cam- paign, directed by Nlanager Ruth Goebel and her assistant, Phyllis Janorschke. Then Business Man- ager Harry Smenner undertook-and completed -the task of obtaining club and class pledges. Sports editor Corky Ryan recorded Red athletic achievements ,and when ill health curtailed Helen hieieris activity, Ryan became executive editor, Helen advisory editor. Class editors included Virginia Bell. Jeanette Welker, Jo Jones, and Alan Bauer. Organiza- tions were ably cared for by Virginia Blakley and her staff, Norman Jueschke, Barbara Ashley, Bob Krauskopf, Ruth East, Norma Rae Woolever, Bet- ty Barth, and Virginia Bell. Betty Howey served as girls' sports editor. This staff, under the generalship of Rowena Harvey, faculty adviser, worked hard on what they hoped to be one of the finest of Redskin Legends. The stars favor this, for the Legend of 1936 is the first Legend in North Side,s long history-all eight years of it-to have a cover in that most obvious of colors -Red, the school color. North Side has produced a multitude of colors on Leg- end covers, but heretofore had been unable to get around to red. Another innovation is the printing of the first eight pages of the annual in duo- A ea tone-that is, the pictures are shaded in two colors of ink, thus producing an effect which, to say the least, is lovely to look at. Following the Regional Basketball Tourney, a dance was given in the cafeteria by the staff. Balloons were used as the theme. Programs and decorations in keeping with the theme added to the egectiveness of the affair, which was attended bv more than two hundred couples. Une of the largest paid assemblies in the history of the school was given when Hurd, The Magi- cian, performed before the student body under the sponsorship of the Legend. This show was highly entertaining and was one of the outstanding assemblies on the year's program. George Gatton proved to be the "tops" in the ranks of Legend salesmen by getting more sub- scriptions for the book than any of the other seniors so engaged. Late in the spring, Jeanette Welker was named to direct the circulation of the Legend. Tnnovations in the yearbook were the Hall of Fame groups of outstanding class and school leaders. The "Hall of Fame" groups represent the lead- ers of the respective classes in each line of extra- curricular activity at North Side. The poses are somewhat informal, but nonetheless they belong in their niches in the Hall of Fame. Clearer photographic work on the underclass pictures combined with these new features to make this Legend-the product of the Class of '36- a fine yearbook. the superior of its predecessors. A member of the staff vouches for this. fs, C' .Q 5 M, ' it First Row: V. Blakley, B. Barth. M. Johnston, XVelker, H. Nleier, P. Ja- norschke, B. Howey, R. Goebel, Jones, Second Row: N. R. Wfoolever, A. Bullerman. G. Gatton, R. Bixby, C. Ryan, H. Smenner, N. Jueschke. 69 THE LEGEND THEY EVEN HONOR WRITERS By VIRGINIA BLAKLEY North Side has three organizations for those in- terested in writing. Two of the three are honorary societies and can be entered only after work on the publications, Northerner and Legend. Those societies are the 1500 Club and Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists. The other is the Quill Club, which is made up of English students interested in creative writing. This group each year publishes a maga- zine, "Ripples." 1500 Club One of the first awards for work in publications consists of membership in 1500 Club, given to students who have earned lilteen hundred points through any Northerner or Legend activicf, and designated by the bronze pin awarded the staff f'5fI-.f"NfTCl1A-5 1500 Club First Row: R. East, T. Fields, V. Blakley, H. Smenner, C. Ryan, V. Bell, J Shookman, L. Steiber, A. Klein, Second Row: O. Kenyon, M. Thompson, R. Chapman, B. Ashley, G. Jaehn, L. Countryman, R. Goebel, N. R. Xvoolever, D. Walda, Jackson. The club membership in 1935-36 comprised probably the largest group in its existence, a total of forty-four. These students were admitted: Barbara Ashley, Juliana Bane, Betty Barth, Alan Bauer, Virginia Bell, Raymond Bixby, Virginia Blakley, Alvin Bullerrnan, Roselyn Chapman, Leota Countryman, Robert Dannenfelser, Robert Dull, Ruth East, Theodosia Field, Norman Fos- ter, James Jackson, Gertrude Jaehn, Phyllis Ja- norschke, Josephine Jones, Norman Jueschke, Omar Kenyon, Annetta Klein, Helen Meier, John Morris, James Mullendore, Stanley Munger, Stanley Needham, Dorothy Nieter, Phillip Olof- son, Franklin Pedclie, Lucille Prange, Cornelius Evan, Arthur Schroeder, Jeanne Shookman, ffiziff-' fmenner, Lillian Steiber, Tom Suedhofli, I-fax Thompson, Lillian Tibbles, Robert Trenner, David Walda, Rebecca Wal- Qey. Jeannette Welker, and 3 lcvina Rae Woolever. .After a pupil has won a bronze pin for 1500 points 1'-2 may then earn a silver 321. 3,000 points, a gold pin, LEGO points, and a ruby-set jln, 10,000 points. Quill and Scroll Membership in Quill and Scroll, the highest recogni- tion possible for high school journalists, was given to nineteen 1936 graduates of North Side. Quill and ' Scroll is an international honorary society for high school pupils engaged in Third Row: E. Wfilding. S. Munger, A. Bauer, Nlorris, E. Peddie, R. Bixby, S. PL1l3liCafl0HS WOI'k- Needham, B. Dull, A. Bullerman. member. The clubls purpose is primarily honor- ary. Its social activity consists of several club potlucks each year. A constitution was drawn up this year by a committee led by Harry Smenner and assisted by the other three officers of the or- ganization. Activities of 1500 Club were directed from Sep- tember to June by Cornelius Ryan, president, who represented the number "ln in 1500, Harry Smen- ner, vice-president, whose office corresponded to the number "5"g Virginia Blakley, secretary, as the number "0"g and Virginia Bell, treasurer, the second "Of, 70 Students who are classi- - fied as 12A,s, who rank scholastically in the upper third of their class, and who have served actively in work on the North- erner or Legend for one year qualify for recom- mendation by Miss Rowena Harvey to member- ship. Names of candidates selected by her are confirmed by Edward Nell, of Quill and Scroll na- tional headquarters. Each of the North Side students admitted to the society was awarded a gold pin and will receive a year's subscription to the magazine, Quill and Scroll. The group attended a banquet given jointly for the North Side and South Side chap- ters at the Mandarin May 6. THE LEGEND Quill Club First Row: K. Crofts, R. Needham, R. Chapman, S. Seabold, L. Piange, Jones, V. Blakley, H. Imbody, P. Firestone, E, Gross. Second Row: R. Bixby, W. Benning- holt, M. Weikart, Mr. Dickinson, M. Thompson, R. Thieme, H. Smenner. Acceptance of four of the sixteen members into the society was announced last December. The students named then were Virginia Bell, who worked as publisher of the Northerner and senior editor of the Legend, Virginia Blakley, North- erner publisher and Legend organizations editorg Lucy Bobbs, Northerner publisher, and Norma Rae Woolever, Northerner credit manager. The fifteen who were added to the list in May are Barbara Ashley, Northerner news editor, Betty Barth, Northerner make-up editor, Alan Bauer, Northerner collections manager, Raymond Bixby, Northerner assistant sports editor and Legend snapshot editor, Mary Helen Cameron, Northern- er copy editor, Ruth East, Northerner managing editor, Helen Meier, associate editor of the Leg- end, Lucille Prange, Northerner copy editor, Cor- nelius Ryan, Northerner editor and associate Legend editor, Jeanne Shookman, Northerner cir- culation manager, Harry Smenner, Legend busi- ness managerg Lillian Steiber, point recorder, Max Thompson, Northerner copy editor and publisher of senior edition, Jeannette Welker, Legend cir- culation managerg and Ed- ward Wilding, Northerner publisher. Quill Club The Quill Club of North Side, a unique organization of the school, advised by Mr. Charles E. Dickinson, was organized in 1927 with promotion of creative writ- ing as its aim. Membership in the club is honorary, thereby being limited to stu- dents who excel in literary work and who are recom- mended by their English teachers. Since the organization of Quill Club, there has been B. Barth, H. Meier. but one purpose, namely, to spend time in writing for enjoyment and development of better writing and not in social meetings. For this reason, the club has had no oflicers. Seeing oneis name in print is the only reward for work on the magazine, as no pins are given. Members of the club this year are Williain Ben- ninghoff, Raymond Bixby, Virginia Blakley, Rose- lyn Chapman, Betty Damman, Katharine Crofts, Edythe Gross, Josephine Jones, Helen Imbody, Ruth Needham, Helen Dlofson, Lucille Prange, Shirley Seabold, Harry Smenner, Richard Thieme. Max Thompson, and Maurice Weikart. The work of the following was given a place in this year's volume: James Adams, Nevin Aiken, Alice Alringer, Howard Arick, Marvene Barkley. Matirice Baumgartner, Lucy Bobbs, Elbert Bowen, Joe Boyers. Frank Bueker, A1 Bullerman, Mary Helen Cameron, Maxine Connett, Helen Dam- man, Harriett Dellinger, Robert Doerffler, Ruth Dudenholier, Floyd Ely, Tom Errington, Dale Fisher, Nlary Ann Fishering, Norman Foster, Gol- dine Frank, Peggy Friedly, Marybelle Gallmeyer, Ellen Gaskill, James Geyer. Mary Ellen Gilbert, Joe Goodman, Louise Gran. Bessie Greene, June Hart, Nlary Jane Hart, Earl Hoff. Betty Howey, George Huffman, Ruth Hutson, Margaret Johns- ton, Wendell Johnson, -Ioan Juday, Esther Koontz. Donald Lieberum. Aileen Lynch, David Mills, Stanley Needham. Dorothy Pratt, Harold Rahe, Ralph Reighter, Art Rodenbeck, Maxine Root, Harry Rummel, Cornelius Ryan, Carolyn Sauer. Pauline Schecter, Eloise Schwartz. Donald Shilrs. ,leanne Shookman, Larry Shubert, Milford Snouf- fer, Ruth Stienecker, Carol Traxler, Marian Trax- ler. Robert Trenner, Evelyn Ulrey, Rebecca Wal- ley, Dudley Warning, Chester West, Bobbette Whitacre, Harriett White, and Norma Rae Wool- ever. Quill and Scroll First Row: Welker, N. R. Woolever, R East, Shookman, B. Ashley. L. Prange. Second Row: E. Wilding, A. Bauer, C. Ryan, R. Bixby, Ll. Thompson. Absent Members: V. Blakley, V. Bell, L. Bobbs. H, Smenner. M, Cameron, L. Steiber. 71 THE LEGEND First Row: A. Klein, E. DeHaven, M. Rupel, C. Packer, H. Meier, M. Johnston, Miss Gross, Mr. Northrop, P. Dye, L. Prange, G. Jaehn, B. Howey, B. Kriclc. Second Row: C. Waterfall, J. Hueber, J. Walley, C. Barnett, W, Miller, D, Berning, D. Walda, J. Curdes, J. Cameron, A. Fett, W. Colby. Third Row: E. Geiser, E. Wfilding, R. Rupel, G. Huffman, C. Ryan, B. Trenner, K. Rahdert, D. Fisher, Mulleiidore, Carl Rutledge, R. Hengstler. OUR CONGRESS By MAX THOMPSON If one were to aslc a North Side student, "What school organization has the most influence toward directing the morals and conduct here?", he would reply that it is the Student Council. The Student Council, an aggregation of leading school citizens chosen by their home rooms and clubs, bridges the gap that otherwise would exist between faculty and student body. Courtesy Weelc, which was held from March 9 to 13, is an annual activity directed by the Student Council, the purpose of which is to improve the general conduct of the school through a study of courtesy. On Monday, speakers on courtesy topics in an assembly were Mr. Merton G. Kimes, Norma Rae Woolever, and Raymond Bixby. Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, discussions on various courtesy subjects were held in home rooms. The customs and traditions committee planned the weelc. Winners of the essay contest on courtesy held by the customs and traditions committee, were Elbert Bowen and Phyllis North, who received pen and pencil sets presented by the Northerner at an assembly on April 15. Senior home room 224 averaged highest in the courtesy test. The Student Council sponsored the assemblies observing Armistice Day, on November ll, and Memorial Day, on May 28. An assembly was held on October 22 to install the officers. February 21, the fifth annual Get-Acquainted Day was observed by the council to make new friends. In order to carry this out, the intermis- sions between the first, second, third, sixth, and 72 seventh periods were lengthened to ten minutes. Safety Week, a part of the nation-wide observ- ance, was also sponsored by the Student Council. On Friday of this weelc, September 22-26, TFHEC Sergeant Chester Dunifon addressed the student body in assembly planned by the traffic commit- tee of the council. Officers of the Student Council who were elec- ted at the beginning of the term are Margaret Johnston, president, Cornelius Ryan, vice-presi- dent, Rebecca Walley, secretary. Mr. Milton H. Northrop is faculty adviser of the organization. Committees of the term are as follows: Steering committee, Margaret Johnston, Cornelius Ryan, Rebecca Walley, Ralph Hengstler, John Walley, and Richard Thieme, civics committee, Chairman Dale Fisher, Charles Barnett, Phyllis Dye, and Janet Cameron, ways and means, Cornelius Ryan, Don Lieberum, Robert Smith, and James Walley, athletics, Warren Mller, Edward Boedeker, and Joan Hueber. Customs and traditions, George Huffman, Phyl- lis Dye, Rebecca Walley, Karl Rahdert, and Vir- ginia Blalcley, boys' recreation, Chairman Norman Foster, Bob Trenner, and Thomas Tone, girls' recreation, Betty Howey, Joan Curdes, and Helen Meier, scholarship, Ralph Hengstler, Gertrude Jaehn, and Donald Berning, entertainment, Chair- man Richard Thieme, Edith DeHaven, and John Walley, traffic, Jim Bixby, Edward Homer Wild- ing, Pauline Schecter, Clark Waterfall, Lucille Prange, Donald Parrot, Helen Meier, and Jim Walley. TI-IE LEGEND PLAYING A LONG RUN By BARBARA ASHLEY The importance of drama in the life and thoughts of a student is well shown and the proof of it carried out in the Student Players' Club of North Side High School. During the year, the group, besides producing all the plays given for audiences in the school, plans and presents various programs for individ- ual meetings. The members of this very active organization, with a membership of nearly 100, the largest in its history, chose Elbert Bowen to lead them during the first semester of the year. Assisting the presi- dent were Leota Countryman and Shirley Seabold as vice-president and secretary-treasurer. For the second semester, Franklin Peddie and Mary Benninghoff were elected president and vice- president, and Shirley Seabold continued to fill the position of secretary-treasurer. Annual events of the club are a potluck held each semester and an initiation at the end of each term. On January 27, the mid-semester initiation and dance was held with the two other high school S .P. C. clubs. Ar this time about forty-six North Side students presented a skit as their part in the initiation. In this, Pendy Lou Snydor and Stanley Needham were adjudged the best actors in the North Side skit. The first of the plays presented before the stu- dent body were two one-act plays, i'The Man on the Kerbu and "Finders Keepers." In the first play Shirley Seabold and William Benninghoff played the roles, while in the latter, the parts were taken by Raymond Bixby, Margaret John- ston, and Betty Lopshire. Ac Christmas, the precedent set during the past two years of presenting "The Christmas Carol," was brokeng and Betty Barth, Ralph Wolf, Elbert Bowen, and James Mullendore portrayed the characters in "The Violin-Maker of Cremonaf' The Student Players' Club was very active in radio the past year. The dramatics department program consisted of the play, "The Man Who Couldn't Say No," with Betty Barth. Betty Lop- shire, Franklin Peddie, and Elbert Bowen in the leading roles. Besides their own program, the members of the club presented several plays on radio programs. Outstanding in this group was a presentation of "The China Pig" by Shirley Seabold, Helen Wilson, and Mary Benninghoflf. The outstanding program presented within the club was an original three-act play. Those who aided greatly in the production of these plays are the stage crew and the prompters. Kenneth Landon served as senior stage manager during the year, and Edythe Gross, Betty Barth, and Pauline Koehlinger acted as PFOITIPIEFS. The year was closed "dramatically" with the senior play "The Ideal Husband.', on May 15, and actually by the initiation and picnic in June. First Row: M. Kronmiller, P. North, B. Kaade. K. Closs, G. Frank. B. Wfalley. Gregg. L. Countryman, M. Traxler, Miss Suter, M. Bostic, P. Koehlinger, P. Fortriede, T. Field, K. Liggett, D. Powley, R. Chapman, M. Benninghoff, M. Heaston. Second Row: G. Getz. H. Brudi. N. R. Wfoolever, H. Olofson, Hueber, H. Pletcher, A. Bartholomew, D. Fruechtenicht, H. Wilson, M. Gallmeyer, E. Gross, Cameron, G. Rarick, B. Stavenik, H. Imbody, Nl. John- ston, C. Cameron, B. Nichols, H. Thieme. Third Row: Walley, E. Bowen, M. Weikart, Bixby, W. Benninghoff, A, Schroeder, XV. Darling, A. Rodenbeck, D. Fisher, G. Gatton, R. Dannenfelser, R. Nvolf, C. Lopshire. Fourth Row: R. Swank, R. Smith, XV. Platka, S. Needham, F. Peddie, C. Ryan, B. Coleman, R. Bixby, D. Warning, G. Huffman, E. Meier, F. Def-laven, K. Landon, C. Barnett. 73 TI-IE LEGEND ALWAYS DECORATIVE By NoRMAN Jutsci-IKE If someone were to aslc you which organization or club at North Side is noted for its pep, service, and activities, you, being a true Redslcin, would probably reply, "The Booster Clubf' And you would not be far from the exact truth, for the Booster Club has earned all its praise in the serv- ice of the school. Many of us would perhaps be bored with the dull gray girders of North Side's gymnasium, or perhaps die of thirst or hunger at the games, were it not for the loyal Booster Club, for its members are the ones who get us into the proper school spirit, decorate the gymnasium with gay paper decorations. and provide refreshments at games. To become a member of this organization, one must be at least a sophomore, have passing grades in all subjects, must earn 25 points the first year to become an active member, and must earn 15 points annually to retain that rating. Points are earned by selling at the games, decorating, advertising, regular attendance at meetings, and serving on committees. The social events sponsored by the Booster Club this year included a potluclc, held during the foot- First Row: Nl. Benningholl, Shoolzman, Mary Benninghofif, T. Field, K, Closs, A, Bartholomew, A. Aumann. ball season, the annual dance honoring the Let- termen, held April 18 in the cafeteria, and a picnic to be held after the closing of school. Edward Geiser, assisted by Marian Traxler, was in charge of this "April Showers Dance." The Booster Club skit of the G. A. A. Vod-Vil, under the direction of Mary Benninghoff, won second place. Leadership of the Booster Club for the fall semester was entrusted to Edward Geiser, presi- dent, and Marian Traxler, secretary-treasurer. These officers were replaced in January by Karl Rahdert, president, and Harry Rummel, secretary- treasurer. Ruth Goebel served as pep session chairman, and the decorations committee was com- posed of Karl Rahdert, Harry Rummel, Milford Snouffer. ,loan Hueber, Helen Brudi, and Rita Wyatt. Harry Smenner and Raymond Bixby, varsity cheer leaders, were presented sweaters in recognition of their services. In recognition of their services in the Booster Club the following were presented gold "NU pins at the Lettermen's dance: Joan Hueber, Helen Brudi, Ellen Carlson, Karl Rahdert, Harry Rum- mel, Freeman Dressler, Earl Dressler, and Arthur Hayes. Edward Geiser was presented a gold jeweled pin on Recognition Day for the services that he rendered the club in the three years that he was an active mem- ber. Meetings of the Booster Club are held the second and fourth Mondays of the month in room 221 and when the dean, Miss Gross, calls a special meeting..,The advisers of the club are Miss Oral Eurst, Miss Katherine Rothenberger, and Miss Ju- dith Bowen. The club had an average membership of 60 for the entire year, which was one of the most successful of the Booster Club. This group can be de- Second Row: H. Brudi. R. Bobilya, A. Lusk, R. Wyatt, Ivliss Eurst. Miss Bowen, pended upon to furnish the E. Zwiclc, Nl. Traxler, R. Goebel. Third Rowz M. Hampshire, Nl. Wfisman, Hueber, E. Gregg, E. Zander, E. Geiser, Wellzer. M. Bux, M. A. Wfallcer, B. Nichols. Fourth Row: M. Paulison, H. Rummel, E. Dressler, K. Rahderr, H. Smenner, S. Needham, A. Hayes, E. Dressler, Bane, L. Frank. 74 proper atmosphere for ath- letic contests and aid in boosting all other activities of the school. THE LEGEND AN "IDEAL" SENIOR PLAY By NORMA RAE WOOLEVER The Senior Class of 1936 presented Oscar Wilde's "An Ideal I"lusband" May 15 with inati- nee and evening performances. The play is in a delightful English setting with a very sophisti- cated, subtle type of comedy prevailing. The ac- tion of the play is completed within twenty-four hours. The curtain rises on a beautiful ball-room scene in the Octagon Room in Sir Robert Chiltern's house in Grosvenor Square. During the first act appears Mrs. Cheveley, an artful sort of person, who reappears in London after several years, absence and who cunningly brings out an event in the past life of Robert Chiltern which, if revealed to the world, would drive him from pub- lic life, a life in which he has been extremely suc- cessful. During the second act, Lord Goring, the most trusted and intimate friend of the Chilterns, learns of Mrs. Cheveley's knowledge of Robert's past life and he vows to help Robert. Mrs. Cheveley later in the day reveals Robert's former political scandal to Lady Chiltern, who is horrified and broken after hearing of her husband's former actions. After the third curtain, Lord Goring is expecting Lady Chiltern, who has al- ready sent him a message of her intended visit. He is extremely irritated when his father, Lord Cavershaw, drops in on him unexpect- edly. In the meantime, Mrs. Cheveley comes to Lord Goring's home, is mistaken by the butler for Lady Chil- tern, and is shown into the drawing-room. After Lord Cavershaw leaves, Robert Chiltern un- expectedly callsg and Lord Goring, learns from his butler that the lady is in the adjoining draw- ing-room. Thinking it to be Lady Chiltern, he talks loudly enough for Mrs. Cheveley to hear the entire conversation. The noise of a falling chair that Mrs. Cheveley accidentally pushes over brings Robert Chiltern suddenly to the realization that someone has heard his life's secret. Lord Goring, of course, is very much alarmed at the mistaken situation. The untangling of all difficulties is the main ac- tion in the last act. Mrs. Cheveley is finally out- meyer. witted by Lord Goring. and the ending is a happy one in "An Ideal I-lusbandf' Miss Margery Suter, dramatics instructor of the three public high schools, directed the clever pro- duction for which the complete cast is as follows: Earl of Cavershaw. Elbert Boweng Viscomte Gor- ing, Franklin Peddieg Sir Robert Chiltern, Richard Thieme, Viscomte De Nanjac, Raymond Bixbyg Mr. Montford. Charles Barnett, Phipps, Kenneth Landon, Mason. Robert Dannenfelserg Lady Chil- tern, Helen Olofsong Lady Markby, Marybelle Gallmeyerg Countess Basildon, Leota Country- inang Mrs. Marchmont, Mary Benninghoffg Miss Mabel Chiltern, Betty Barth, Mrs. Cheveley, Norma Rae Woolever. Others included are Mar- ian Tra:-zler. Edythe Gross, Dorothy Powley, Shir- ley Seabold, Mary Ann Fishering, Rebecca Wal- ley, George Gatton. Dave Wfalda, and Harry Smenner. A striking black and silver setting was arranged as a background and the artistic wall hangings for the stage, arranged by Miss Gertrude Zook, ad- ded to the atmosphere. First Row: H, Wfhite. E. Gross, R. Walley, S. Seabold, H. Olofson, Miss Suter. M. Benninghoff, B. Barth, N, R. Woolever, L. Countryman. M. Fishering, NI. Gall- Second Row: R. Bixby, R. Thieme, L. Heine, G. Gatton, D. Walda, E. Bowen, R. Dannenfelser. C. Barnett, K. Landon, H. Smenner, F. Peddie. Class advisers assisting with arrangements were Katherine Rothenberger and Rollo Mosher. Playing before appreciative audiences at both afternoon and evening performances. "An Ideal Husband" was well received by both audiences. The student performance drew over four hun- dred patrons from the ranks of students and alumni, while an equal number of adults attended the night engagement. All the actors portrayed their parts excellently. The efficient stage crew put forth a tremendous ef- fort to produce such an elaborate setting. 75 3 9 . :MH M' "' , -nw, tw, X KM i ii ii X The Legend of 1936 is dedicated to the bridge- builders of the world, past and present, whose achievements gave inspiration for this book, and whose works have provided an easier pathway for those who follow. These bridge-builders are not only the ones who worked in steel and stone but also those who have flung arches of thought across ignorance so the world may advance in enlighten- ment. TI'-IE LEGEND First Row: L. Countryman. Shookman, B. Bayer, K. Closs, H. Brudi, E. Craig, V. McCormick, M. Kron- miller, G. Getz, M. A. Wfalker, Nl. Heaston, B, Kaade, R. Chapman, N, R, Wfoolever, E. Gross. Second Row: Miss Gross, C. Tannehill, D. Braclc, B. Boone, M. Bostic, H. Imbody. K. Nagle. P. Dye, Nl. Voirol, V. Perry, H. Dellinger, R. Needham, B. Schwartz, B. Ashley, M, Johnston, A. Barnett, H. L. Pletcher. H. Olofson, R. Harrod, D. Bostic, E. Gregg, L. Hessert, Mr. W. Sur. Third Row: F, Hanson, R. Bixby, H. White, H. Lamplce, M. H. Cameron, D. Fruechtenicht, H. Thieme, D. Fortriede, B. BenDure, E. Underwood, E. L. Carlson, A, Bartholomew, A. Auman, C. Reamer, E. Draime, H. Smenner. Fourth Row: Foughty, R. Wfolf, G. Welker, F, Lambert. R. Wolf, R. McDowell, L. Haviclc, Kirevin, C. Barnett, G. Brittain, XV. Benninghoff. Nl. Thompson, P. Dunlap, K. Landon. Fifth Row: C. Crouse. R. Thieme, R. Zell, A. Rodenbeck, D. Berning, F. Peddie, R. Trenner, R. Seaman, MUSIC FILLS THE AIR By WILLIAM BENNINGHOFF E, Meier. North Side High School is improved in the melodic arts by an active and efhcient music department, which embraces much talent. The department does not endeavor to make profes- sional musicians of enrolled students. but has for its purpose, rather, to instill into the pupil's mind a love of performing and hearing good music. Every student in this worl: has found un- limited compensation for every egort. The music department offers a wide held of instruction which has received much recognition. All of its mema bers are cognizant of this and appreciate the tute- lage given to them so freely. The success of music projects this past year has been due to the leadership of Mr. William R. Sur and Mr. Varner M. Chance. Mr. Sur had been affiliated with the North Side faculty for seven years and in February accepted a position with the University of Wisconsin. The students were very sorry to have Mr. Sur leave, but they resumed their good work a few days later under the direction of Mr. Chance. Mr. Chance, a grad- uate of Butler University, was formerly instructor of music at the Etna High School, Etna Green, Indiana. The music department has over three hundred members in its hve divisions: chorus, A Cappella Choir, band, orchestra, and music appreciation 76 class. Each division has grown in the last several years and has done many line pieces of work this year. Of the five organizations in the music depart- ment the chorus classes form the largest. Their worlt is of varied nature, music theory, choral singing, vocal ensembles, all give a broad back- ground of music education. Many people with latent talents have been given chances to develop through this medium. Another class period which is interesting and highly cultural is the music appreciation class. Here is taught the history and development of music in performance and theory. Some excellent note books containing biographies, opera stories, and notes on compositions have been made by these students each semester. The band was very active this year in school and civic affairs. On the football held last fall the band demonstrated further its marching ability under the leadership of Franklin Peddie as drum major. It also provided Hashy musical entertain- ment for pep sessions and basketball games in- cluding the sectional tournament. The band re- sponded to civic projects by presenting a concert preceding the address by Mrs. Anna Roosevelt at the Shrine Auditorium, by playing for the Notre Dame Alumni dinner in January, and by TI-IE LEGEND giving a concert at the Inter-Racial Day meeting at the North Side Auditorium in February. The outstanding performance of the band was at the evening concert in May. Although the orchestra did not make so many public appearances this year, it demonstrated a musicianship in concerts that spoke well for its practice hours. The orchestra was presented in two concerts, January 15 and May 8. Much com- mendation was given to the little symphony sec- ticn of the orchestra, which played the "Mikado" score. Very active again this season, the A Cappella Choir carried out a full calendar of appearances. The choir retained its average number of about sixty mixed voices chosen from the chorus classes by a system of try-outs. The four most outstand- ing concerts were given at the State D. A. R. Con- vention on October 8, at the Anthony Hotel: at the Shrine Auditorium on October 17 before the Northeastern Indiana Teachers' Association, at the music assembly in the school auditorium Jan- uary 5g and at the evening concert on May 8, also in the school auditorium. Short concerts were also presented at the Public Recognition Service for teachers on September 22 and at the District Debate Contest, January 18. A civic service which the choir enjoyed rendering was the caroling be- fore Christmas at the Irene Byron Sanitorium. The A Cappella Choir formed the nucleus of the cast for the Gilbert and Sullivan light opera, "Mikado," presented by the music department November 22 on the North Side stage. A mixed chorus of fifty voices gave excellent renditions of the ensemble scores, and gave fine support to the principals, Jeanne Shookman, Debby Bostic, Helen Olofson. Norma Rae Woolexter, Robert Sea- man, Franklin Peddie, Raymond Bixby, Gail Brit- ton, and William Benninghoff. From every stand- point-costuming, stage technique, scenery, or- chestra, acting, singing-this production equalled a professional presentation. Throughout the school year the music depart- ment carried out various projects for diverse pur- poses. It sponsored a dance on January 3, follow- ing the North Side-South Side basketball game, and on December 3 presented Kathryn Egan, harpist, in an assembly program. The music de- partment also aided in many of the school radio programs over station XVGL. Seven North Side pupils qualified in the dis- trict contest sponsored by Indiana University and were allowed to compete at Bloomington, April 16. Those who qualified from North Side are: Richard Wolf, violing Franklin Peddie, voiceg Eu- gene Hess, clarinetg Frank Bueker and James Voirol, French horng Eleanor Parker, oboe, and Robert Braunagel, cornet. Franklin Peddie, Elea- nor Parker, and Robert Braunagel won first places in the state finals. s-1 Q i 1 O F l N iN Nl Nl N N First Row: D. Steele, Childers. R, Olson, C. Barnett, R, Doty, C, Kramer. Mr, Varner Chance. I.. Gresham, V. Studer, H. Rahe, Gardner. R, Earhart, Nl. Tinkle, F. Buecker. L. Hinshaw. Second Row: Nl. Bostic, A. Klein, E. Parker, K. Stamets, B. Ashley. D. Bracht, V. Barney, Rasselot, B. Schwartz, R. Anderson, B. Nlurphy, Bane, A. Parker. Third Row: M. Parker, L, V. Waggoner, -I. Wfelker, E. Stolte, R. Needham, B. Damman, D. Bostic, H. Damman, M. Barnett. L. Snouffer, I. Rousch, INT. A. Voirol, L. Hessert, E. Craig, M. Brudi, R. Stienecker. Fourth Row: Boyers, Voirol, F. May, K. Avey, H. Braunagel, L. Herrick, B, Roth, E. Schlegel, B. Kreig, T. Long, H. Conrad, B. Shambaugh, D. Harrington, P. Dunlap, Stahn, H. Kaiser, B. Braunagel. Fifth Row: R. Zell, K, Landon, Seubert, R. Bauerle, P, Mueller, D. Ewig, P. Brecht, R. Ramp, C. Parish, R. Lloyd, E. Hess, R. Jackson, C. Crouse, R. Wolf, D. Wolf, YV. Lotter. Sixth Row: W. Kronk, F. Lambert, V. Meyer, P. Olson, D. Berning. 77 THE LEGEND PRESENTING REMBRANDTS By BETTY BARTH The Art Club of North Side High School com- pleted its bridge by planning and giving many varied programs throughout the year. The activi- ties of the club were begun with a Get-Acquainted party. All sorts of foolish games were played in order that the freshmen could become familiar with the names of their classmates and other members of the club. Prizes were awarded to the winners of the various games. Betty Barth served as general chairman with an assisting committee composed of Paul Harford, Dale Fisher, and David Walda. The most important social event of the club was the annual sports dance, which was held on 0 First Row: D. Becker, K. Briggs. Second Row: R. A. Herrod, M. Krauler, H. Wfilson, B. Barth, D. Fisher, Miss Zook, A. iYTcGahey, G. Habig, B. Schmidt. Third Row: M, Carcanard, L. Frank. W. Leslie, E. Willsig, R. Stienacker, A. Anderson, A. Lotter, Nl. Harvey. B. Roberts. regular meetings of the club by giving talks on the different types of art, paintings, etchings, and the like. It is the custom of the Art Club to hold a Christ- mas party each year. The party which was held in room 120 this year, was different from any previ- ous Christmas party of the club. Each member brought a ten-cent gift, which were put into a large sack. Then the members came up to the sack and drew them out one by one. This new way of exchanging gifts proved enjoyable. This year the club followed out many ideas which were new to the proceedings of the club. This year the customary Art Club banquet was held in the form of a pot- luck. As the theme of the banquet was May Day, the cafeteria was decorated with May flowers and May bas- kets. Talks were presented by Priscilla Martin, Ruth Ann Harrod, Nancy Elam, Miss Zook, and Miss Sin- clair. Priscilla Martin acted as toastmistress. Pins were presented by Miss Zook to those members who had enough points, Ruth Ann Harrod, Helen Wilson, and Priscilla Martin. The Art Club had an ex- ceptionally large member- ship this year, forty-six members. The officers of the club were: Dale Fisher, president, Priscilla Martin, vice-president, Betty Barth, secretaryg and Helen Wil- Fourth Row: J. Bixby, B, Mills, R. Smith, D. walaa, P. Harford, E. Meier, W. son, treasurer. David Wal- Didier, P. Mueller. March 20 in the cafeteria. This theme, the Butter- fly Dance, was carried out in panels of butterfiies on the walls and ceiling. David Walda was in charge of all of the arrangements for the dance. Probably the most interesting meeting of the year was the one at which Miss Marie Greer, an alumna of North Side, spoke. Miss Greer ex- plained the different phases of commercial art. This meeting was open to any student of the school interested in commercial art. The members of the club participated in the 78 da served as chairman of the social committee, Ruth Ann Harrod, chairman of program committee, James Bixby, chairman of the membership com- mittee, and Priscilla Martin, point-keeper. Meetings were held weekly, with special projects worked out and discussed at the meetings. Through North Side's Art Club, true beauty and enjoyment of beauty are taught. Miss Gertrude Zook and Miss Bernice Sinclair are advisers for the club. They aid the commit- tees in planning the meetings of the club and making arrangements for the activities. THE LEGEND TO A MAN'S HEART By LUCILLE PRANGE The Home Economics Club of North Side was organized with the purpose of furthering the art of homemalting. Since most girls find a lcnowl- edge of this art very useful in later life, the Home Ec Club and the department related to it are an important part of high school education. During the past year thirty-nine girls constituted the mem- bership of the club. Officers, who were elected in September, are Louise Gran, president, Marceal Hawk, vice-presi- denrg Betty Gran, secretary: Ruth Martin, treas- urerg Lila Capatina, representative at Student Council: and Velma Bandor, point recorder. Chairmen of the various committees were ap- pointed by the president. They are Ruth Hough, program committee, Isabelle Faylor, publicityg and Esther Bracht, ways and means committee. The club meets every first Tuesday of the month, and committees meet every third Tuesday. The Home Economics Club chose for its theme First Row: Ruth Hough. Velma Banclor. Betty Gran. Louise Gran. Marceal Hawk. Ruth Martin, Leila Capatina. Esther Bracht. Second Row: Verla Vfaver, Mary Jane Anderson, Glena Sayles, Virginia Thomas, Miss Beierlein, bliss Pate. Nlargaret lVlcKcwn, Eloise Schwarz. Third Row: Aileen Aughinbaugh, Arlene Sarman, -lean Rosselot. Evelyn Pinlcus. Evelyn Ealing, Ruth Motz, Florence Hilpert, Maxine Root, Jean Smith, this year, "The Road of Life." The first of the social activities of the organiza- tion was a tea dance held jointly with the Hi-Y. Ruth Hough was chairman of the affair, and spe- cialities were given by Eileen Aughenbaugh and Ruth Hough. "The Kings of Rhythm" furnished the music, and the dance was very successful. In December, the organization entertained with a potlucl: in the form of a Christmas party, given as the result of a membership contest between the Reds and Wliites, captained by Isabelle Eaylor and Rhea Flicliinger. The race ended as a tie. Formal initiation of all new members of the H-miiie Ec Club was held in january. and the in- itiation ceremony was a very beautiful and im- pressive service. The following month informal initiation took place, which made the new initiates full-fledged Home Ec Club girls. About this time a stunt was planned for the G. A. A. Vocl Vil. Although it was eliminated in the judging of the slcits, the girls enjoyed planning the stunt. On April 23, the Home Economics Club spons- ored the high school radio program over WGL. with Louise Gran as general chairman of arrange- ments. The president of the organization gave a biography of Ellen H. Richards, founder of Home Economics. A skit, "Bridal Blankets," was pre- sented by Mary .lane Anderson, Ruth Hough, and Glenna Sayles. This radio program informed the public as to what the stu- dents do in the club. As a final climax of the club's social activities, the anizualf banquet was held at the Y. W. C. A, on May 8. Alumnae members of the organization and the Wo-Ho-Ma Club of South Side High School attended as guests. Talks were given by oflicers of the club, car- rying out the theme of the banquet. "Rose Petals." En- tertaining slcits were pre- sented by Virginia Berning, Esther Bracht, and Ruth Hough. Several members of the Home Economics Club were waitresses at the banquet and carried out one of the objects of Home Eco- nomics, that of teaching girls to cook and serve a meal. These girls were Petra Hatter, Virginia Thomas, Eileen Smith, and Ruth Motz. As a taken of friendship, roses were presented to the South Side girls and to their ad- viser, Miss Rehorst, and to our advisers, Miss Pate and Miss Beierlein. Then in June the year ended successfully for the Home Economics Club with a senior party. This party was given by the underclass members of the club to honor the graduating group. Q . 79 THE LEGEND A LEAGUE OF NATIONS By MARIETSA HEASTON Qne of the most complex organizations of North Side is Fregerlat, the foreign language club. The purpose of the club is to increase the interest of students in the study of foreign languages by broadening their information in regard to the nations represented by the various languages, the lives, characteristics and customs of the peoples of the different countries, and their outstanding men and women in literature, music, art, and science. As Fregerlat is composed of students of three languages, French, German, and Latin, it has been found convenient to divide the club into three sections. Besides the general officers, each section has a chairman, secretary, and treasurer. After the regular meeting each section convenes by itself. General club ofhcers for the fall semester were Norma Rae Woolever, president, Betty Barth, vice-president, Mary Ann Fishering, secretary, and Helen Olofson, treasurer. The French section elected Edythe Gross as chairman, Mary Ben- ninghoff, secretary, and Helen Purdy as treas- urer. In the German group Margaret Packer was chosen chairman with Doris Greeler and La- vonne Waggoner as secretary and treasurer. James Walley, acting as chairman, led the Latin sectiong offices of secretary and treasurer were filled by Howard Rodenbeclc and Theodosia Field. For the spring semester the following members were chosen to lead the organization: President, Mary Ann Fisheringg vice-president, Debby Jane First Row: Margaret Packer, janet Cameron, Mary Ann Fishering, Miss Bowen, Bosticg secretary, Carolyn Barberg and treasurer, Margaret Packer. Mary Helen Cameron, Phyllis Firestone, and Norma Rae Woolever acted as officers for the French section. Those who led the German group are Janet Cameron, Catherine Cameron, and Doris Greenler. The Latin mem- bers were led by Helen Olofosn, Harold Cook, and Howard Rodenbeck. The club has been very active during the past year. The programs of the meetings were varied and interesting and included such topics as French and German composers, artists and scientists, the mythology of old Rome, and traveling abroad. As has been the custom since the club was or- ganized in 1933, Fregerlat had its annual Christ- mas party. Different groups of members sang Christmas carols in French, German, and Latin. Games, dancing and refreshments were also en- joyed. Another social event of the year in which Fregerlat participated was the tea dance which they sponsored jointly with the Helicon Club. Fregerlat members aiding with the dance were Norma Rae Woolever, Betty Barth, Mary Ann Fishering, and Helen Olofson. A great part of the success of the club was due to its capable advisers, Miss Bertha Nelson, Miss Lorraine Foster, Miss Marie Ehle, and Miss Judith Bowen. This organization has served as a connecting linlc, tying together the daily class worlc with the more interesting side of foreign languages. The N- more outstanding pupils of the foreign language de- partment are brought into a more compact body through the efforts and leadership of the four ad- visers and the presidents of each section of 'the club. During the past year, the various classes have ex- changed letters with boys and girls of the different countries whose language was studied. Very interest- ing replies to letters have been received by members of the club, describing the Miss Nelson, Miss Foster, Carolyn Barber, Debby Jane Bostic, Helen Olofson, Mary manners and inode of life in Helen Cameron. Second Row: Harold Cook, Phyllis Firestone, Theodosia Field, Doris Greenler, Norma Rae Woolever, Dorothea Fruechtenicht, Jean Rosselot, Harriett Dellinger. Third Row: Robert Dannenfelser, Frederick Prange, Jean Scott, Helen Purdy, La Vonne Waggoxier, Mary Jane Snoolc, Catherine Cameron. 80 foreign nations. Of especial note were replies from French girls, showing great interest in American movies. TI-IE LEGEND SPELL-BINDERS AND UNBINDERS By MARGARET JOHNSTON Speech training and speech improvement are matters of vital concern to those who seek financial success and culture. It is the spoken word which man employs that transacts all businesses of the world. Through this medium we inspire others and sell our own selves. In order that the highest of ambitions may be reached, North Side's speech department cledicates itself to the discovery and development of speech talent. To show the importance of speech and to en- courage a greater interest in speech, many pro- jects are open to the students. All inter-school competition is rewarded by points in the National Forensic League. There are seventeen active mem- bers in the North Side chapter. Mr. Loy C. Laney and Mrs. Arthur Smith have served as advisers for the past year with Margaret Johnston acting as presidentg Betty Lopshire, vice-president, Elbert Bowen, secretary, Marybelle Gallmeyer, treasurerg and Beatrice Andrews, historian. On Recognition Day the chapter presented Margaret and Betty with the award of Degree of Distinction signified by a ruby key, the highest award of the N. E. L. Elbert Bowen received his degree of excellence. a sapphire key. Perhaps more points are won during the deba- ting season than at any other time. Beginning in November and ending in Eebruary. the North Side squads debated on "State Medicine." winning thirty-five debates and losing but nine, thus closing a very successful season. Margaret Johnston and James Jackson. Harriett Snydor and James Mul- lendore were the affirmative varsity teams while Betty Lopshire and Elbert Bowen. Katharine Crofts and Beatrice ,And- rews upheld the negative side. The season was opened at an Indiana State Debate Conference held at Purdue University December 6 and 7. The varsity teams attend- ed. Phyllis N o r t h, Bill Swager, Bob Johnson, Mor- rison Miller, Dick Bruick, and Dick Urbine made up the reserve teams. ' The semi-annual Koerber extemporaneous speaking contest was won by Mar- garet Johnston, the first girl to win the contest since its beginning in 1929. James Jackson won first place in the spring contest. By vir- tue of their success the two participated in the annual Rotary City Extemp contest. Margaret Johnston had the honor of being the representa- tive of her school in this contest for the past three years. A new contest was originated at North Side this year. the Junior-Senior Oratorical Contest. Har- riet Snydor. a junior, won first place in her divi- sion while Elbert Bowen captured first place for the seniors. In city wide competition. James Jackson took second honors in the Rotary World Peace Con- test: in the Kiwanis Declamation Contest, North Sides entry. Harriet Snydot, took third place. Betty Lopshire took outstanding honors by win- ning ffirst place in both the county and district dis- cussion contest. thus enabling her to participate in the state contest held at Indiana University where she made fourth place. Katharine Crofts took second place to Betty in the first contest. Throughout the year a special public speaking class was held after school for those persons who were unable to take regular class work. About fifty-five students attended. Margaret Johnston aided Nlr. Laney in the coaching of the freshman and sophomore classes. Erom this group came the winners of the Frosh-Soph Declamation Con- test and Erosh-Soph Speaking Contest. Katherine Crofts, a sophomore. took first place in her divi- sion. and Bill Swager and Bob Johnson. freshmen, tied for first place in theirs in the former contest. In the latter one, Virginia lVlcCormick, a fresh- itian. and Betty Boone, sophomore, tied for first place. National Forensic League First Row: P. North, H. Snydor, bl. Johnston, M. Gallmeyer. lvlr. Laney, K. Crofts. B. Andrews, Second Row: R. Bruick, R, Johnson. R. Urbine. Nl. Nliller, Nlullendore, J. Jackson. E. Bowen, XV. Swager. 81 THE LEGEND EVERYBODY SMILE By LILLIAN STEIBER Smile! Watch the birdie! lt's a Kodak-er at it again! Since the beginning of the Kodak Club two years ago, this club has endeavored to create a greater interest in photography among the students. With an active membership of 37, it is becoming one of North Side's foremost educa- tional and social organizations. Not cnlv does it give the club members training in the making and displaying of motion pictures and still pictures, but it assists in the visual education department by ordering pictures for teachers for their classes and providing students to help show these pictures. Leading the club during the past year was Rob- ert McDowell as presidentg Jeanette VVelker, vice- presidentg Joan Juday, secretary-treasurer, Max Altekruse, film managerg Edna Kiem, slide m - First Row: M. Barnett, E. Keim, Welker, R. McDowell, Miss Bash, Juday, J. Bates, R. Bruick. Second Row: R. Watt, M, Whitehurst, A. Bauer, Harvey, Southerly, L. Waggener, D. Ewig, S. Johnston. Third Row: V. Engelbrecht. C. Lopshire, E. Wilding, L, Robinson, S. Munger, H. Conrad, C. Kramer, L. Frankenstein. ager, Marshall Whitehurst, developing manager, Sam Johnston, point recorder. Under the capable guidance of Miss Marian Bash, the Kodakers have completed a successful year. They have provided entertainment not only for themselves but also for the pupils of North Side by present- ing movies at assemblies and during the fourth and fifth periods on some days. Comedies and feature pictures made up the bills on the programs with Max Altekruse as oper- ator. Also, a movie was shown of North Side's commencement exercises last June. During the year seven two-cent shows were given during the 82 lunch periods and one five-cent show during an assembly. The movie, "Pony Express," a feature length picture, attracted the largest number of students, 600. "Getting Gay With Neptune" and "Where It Is Always Vacation Timei' were two movies shown at the Girls' Athletic Association assembly. In order to grasp all the possible knowledge of photography, the club was fortunate in hearing two prominent men of Fort Wayne speak. Cn November 20, Sheldon Hine, a member of the local Camera Club and a well-known photog- rapher, talked on the choice of cameras. An in- structive talk illustrated by movies was given by John Craig, assistant superintendent of mails at the Fort Wayne postoflice, on February 24. Sev- eral reels of pictures were shown on the beauty of scenery in Florida, and in contrast the havoc fol- lowing the hurricanes. He also displayed films of the work of the post oHice and of the flood in Fort Wayn-e. To each meeting, mem- bers bring snapshots they have taken and each person criticizes these, and then at the end of the semester a contest is held in taking snapshots, with the members as the critical judges. All through the vear, Stanley Munger has taken a picture of each meeting and also of other school activities, and a scrapbook is kept in which all clippings and pictures pertaining to the club are entered. Thus far the Kodak Club owns developing and printing equipment in the dark room, a camera, and a kodak flashlight. As their funds increase, the club expects to acquire more equipment. Since the club is instructive as well as social, the membership will eventually be divided into two classes. First-class membership will include students who have a knowledge of cameras and developing and printing. The second-class mem- bers will be those who haven't as yet learned the mechanics of photography but who will attend club meetings, though they will not be eligible to vote on any measure of the club. THE LEGEND SCIENCE IS SERVED By ROBERT KRAUSKOPF The North Side Phy-Chem Club, the outstand- ing extra-curricular scientific organization of North Side High School, is composed of students en- rolled in either physics or chemistry classes, who have for their purposes further research into the fields of these sciences and the creation and devel- opment of greater interest in them. Meetings of the club are held on the first and third Mondays of each month, when demonstra- tions and discussions of a scientific nature are presented. The outstanding event of the year for the Phy- Chem Club was an assembly on astronomy which the club sponsored March 19. Professor Charles M. Morris of North Manchester College gave a lecture on astronomy, presenting its essen- tials in a condensed and easily comprehended manner. Lantern slides were used to illustrate the lec- ture. Among the unusual pro- grams, a demonstration of gold panning by Mr. Har- old Thomas was one of the most enjoyed. In addition to showing the steps in this process of obtaining the precious metal, Mr. Thomas recounted a number of the incidents that occurred dur- ing his stay in the gold fields. Further interesting pro- grams included talks on am- ateur radio receiving setsg Dellmger. B. Murphy. the electrolysis of waterg purification of water, by Mr. L ' fx wisxrfsrfva Ralph Hengstler was elected to serve as presi- dent for the fall semester, but, due to his activi- ties in other organizations, found it necessary to resign. James Mullendore, vice-president. then served in the office of president. Mary Helen Cameron, as secretary-treasurer, had charge of the minutes and finances of the club. In the elections held in January, these officers were re- placed by Eugene Hess, presidentg Earl Hoff, vice-president, and Debby Jane Bostic, secretary- treasurer. Throughout the year Mr. Chambers and Mr. Thomas, instructors respectively in physics and chemistry, continued in their positions of faculty advisers of the club. The club has grown both in numbers and inter- est during the past year. The programs that were First Row: E. Stamets. S. Seabold, Nl. H. Cameron, Cameron, D. Bostic. H. Second Row: L, Rummel, D. Pratt. E. Wfeavcr, R. Anderson, hflr. Thomas, E. Hess. Mr. Chambers. C. Cameron, M. Packer, A. B. Tuttle. Third Row: R. Dannenfelser. Stahn. R. Swank, G. Xvelker. R. Krauslcopf. R. Ralph Hoof, head of the Hengstler. F. Lambert, N. Jueschke, il. Geyer, R. lVlcDowell. tration plant, and chemical Fourth Row: E. Geiser, K. Landon. J. Voirol, F. Bueker, R. Gerardot, D. Bern- Warfare by Nh.. O' C. Broh, ing, R. Trenner, Boyers, Mullendore, A. Bauer, R. Earl, R, Wolf, E. Hoff. lin, c h e m i s t at Indiana Technical College. Miss Pearl Brown of the Per- fection Biscuit Company also presented a talk and demonstration on the chemistry of foods. Discussions and demonstrations of glass cutting, photography, the sand pendulum, Hero's foun- tain, and a visit to the filtration plant constituted the programs of some of the other meetings of the club. Phy-Chem's social affairs of the season included a skating party and the annual New Yearis party. presented to raise funds to finance the club were very successful so that the club was never finan- cially embarrassed. Parliamentary procedure was adopted to make a more business-like, orderly club. Ir is hoped that this method will meet with greater approval of the members next year. The club enjoyed a very successful year, but is looking forward with intense interest to the interesting programs that have been planned for next year. 83 TI-IE LEGEND WELL-BRED BOOK WCRMS By RUTH EAST The llelicon Club of North Side was formed in 1933 for the benefit of those people especially interested in literature. Many phases of literature cannot be studied in class, so the club was formed with this idea in mind. The name Helicon was chosen as this is a famous mountain noted in mythology as sacred to poetry. Two teachers have guided the club thus far. They are Mrs. Edith Winslow and Miss Mildred Huffman. For the first semester, the club chose as its leaders Richard Thieme, president, Helen Wilson. vice-presidentg Helen Olofson, secretary-treasurer, and Harriett Dellinger, program chairman. The semester was spent chiefly in the study of the American novel and modern works of literature. it was planned to review a movie and a modern novel at each meeting. At the first meeting Mr. Charles Dickinson talked on his trip through the countries of the authors Scott and Burns. Two other outstanding meetings of last semester were a theater party with First Row: Nl. Kronmiller. A, Klein, P. Firestone, T. Field, R. Thieme, H. Wilson F. Lambert! C. Lo shire H, Dellin 'er Q P - 53- - Second Row: O. Snider. N. VanHorn. Achenbach, Bane, R. Needham, K. Crafts, Miss Huffman, E. Hatfield, H. Olofson, Third Row: R. Stouder, E. Underwood, B. Damman, F. Hockemeyer, C. Barber, D. Bostic, B. Ashley. Fourth Row: j. Scott, C. Barnett, Childers, R. Dannenfelser. Mrs. Winslow, N. Jueschke, A. Rodenbeck, D. Wnlda. a potluck and a discussion following. and a meet- ing on the authors of mystery stories. For the spring semester, the club elected the following ofhcers: Helen Wilson. presidentg Har- riett Dellinger, vice-presidentg Clarence Lopshire, secretary- treasurer, and Fred Lambert, program chairman. A new position of club critic was as- 84 signed to Virginia Blakley and Richard Thieme. Two of the most important activities of the club came in the spring with the Washington- Lincoln assembly, sponsored annually by the Heli- con Club, and the club radio program. The assembly was under the direction of Helen Wilson and was featured by a talk "Our National Heroes" by thc Rev. George Williain Allison of the First Presbyterian Church. Numbers were given by the A Cappella Choir. The radio program was a round-table discussion of the life and works of Rudyard Kipling in which several members of the club participated. Still another outstanding program was a tea a which Miss Mary McCloskey of South Side High School, spoke on the life of Geoffrey Chaucer. At the spring-time election of officers, Clarence Lopshire was elected presidentg Bob Swank, vice- presidentg Theodosia Field, secretary-treasurerg Don Berning, critic. These newly-elected officers will assume their duties when school is resumed next September. On May 18, the Phila- lethian Literary Club of South Side was entertained by the Helicon Club in the cafeteria. The guest speak- er for the joint meeting was Mrs. Charles M. Hous- er, who gave readings from the more recent dramas. She also gave a short re- view of the authors who are considered the best writers of this and the previous century. In addition, a mu- sical program under the di- rection of Ruth Needham was presented. The recep- tio ncommittee for the af- fair was composed of Car- olyn Barber, Virginia Blak- ley, Catherine Cameron, and Helen Elett. Since membership in the club is limited to those freshman A's and sophomores having a grade of A in English and juniors and seniors with a grade of B, its purpose is to give a broader scope and more interesting knowledge of literature to a qual- ified group. THE LEGEND THEY FLY Hl--WHY By NoRMAN JUESCHKE The Redskin Hi-Y Club is an organization ex- clusively for boys who are students of North Side. Its purpose is to create. maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high stand- ards of Christian characterg its platform is clean speech. clean sports. clean scholarship. and clean living. The club is truly an organization for the betterment of the character of its members. and many programs are presented for this purpose. Meetings of the club are held every Thursday evening at the Y. M. C. A. The club had a mem- bership of approximately thirty-five. Leadership for the fall semester was entrusted to Norman F. Jueschke, presidentg vice-presidents were Ralph Hengstler, Milford Snoufiferg secretary. Max Thompsong and treasurer. Robert Trenner. These officers were replaced in the spring semester by First Row: Kennedy, H. Anderson, Mr. R. E. Nlosher. IW. Thompson, Mr. E. L. Pennin tori R. Dannenfclser N. Aiken g - . . Second Row: P. Wfolf. S. Harper, R. Prochal. Y. Kowalczvk. Adams. R. Trenner. D. Berning, R. Earl, Stahn. Third Row: C. Minser. B. Pofifenberger, R. Ellenwood. E. Meier, A. Bauer, R. Hengstler, N. Jueschke, R. Larson. Max Thompson, presidentg Victor Kowalczyk. vice-presidentg Stanley Harper, secretaryg and Clark Waterfall, treasurer. Alan Bauer was the club's representative in the Student Council. Mr. Rollo E. Mosher and Mr. Everett L. Pennington are the advisers of this group. The program committee was composed of Alan Bauer, chairmang Ellison lVleier, Robert Trenner, Richard Earl, and Norman F. Jueschke. The club enjoyed a very successful year from the standpoint of the many very fine programs that were presented. Among these programs were num- erous field trips to places of industrial interest. The Hi-Y Club visited the General Electric plant. the Furnas Ice Cream plant. the Fort Wayne News-Sentinel. and other firms. The club also visited the Allen County jail. The Hi-Y Club heard many fine lectures pre- sented by men prominent in the affairs of the city. Among them are Allen C. Lomont. representative in the state legislatureg Chester L. Teeter. lawyer, Chauncey R. McAnlis, engineerg Sheldon Hine. nationally known photographerg Russell H. Earle. vocational guidance counselor. and Rex M. Pot- terf. librarian. Men who spoke on spiritual guid- ance are the Rev. I-loward Brown. who spoke on the history of the Bibleg the Rev. H. E. Levihn. who related the story of his experiences in Tndiag and the Rev. C. H. Smith. who spoke on Egypt. The social events of the f Hi-Y Club for the year in- cluded a tea dance held January 10 in the cafeteria in conjunction with the H o m e Economics Club. Ralph Gerardot served as chairman of a skating party held at Bell's rink January 31. The club sponsored a second skating party Nlay 23. Richard Larson was chairman of this affair. The club also sponsored a marsh- mallow bake and initiation at Lakeside Park. Alan Bauer was in charge of the formal initiation at which Mr. C. G. Leonard. boys' work secretary of the Y. M. C. A.. spoke on the purpose of the Hi-Y clubs. This ritual was held at the Y. M. C. A. April 16. Donald Berning was chosen to be sent by the club to the National Hi-Y Conference to be held in June at Berea College. Berea. Kentucky. The Hi-Y Club also held an informal dinner at the Y. M. C. A. June 4. which was the last meeting of the year. Alan Bauer served as general chair- man and Norman Jueschke as toastmaster. Nlr. Mosher and Mr. Pennington both spoke on the accomplishments of the Hi-Y Club and its possi- blities for future leadership and service. 85 s 5 A y, WX S. Q 4 S 4 a Q , 'X N x 5 ff fi ms f4S.w,v-Mft, x5 idx - 3 . 'I X 3 2 ' S, ,- V 1 Q ,Q 4 . i ,Q SS Ji S 1 4 ,, X .. .. X . J , M S ' X' 4,-fu f 'sy fgw 1 . ,Q ' 3 1- W ., -wa. XX if X 31. X NJ 4- 'fs-vlixuwffai. A xv K "' Q Am' - ga . " X' ' -sf 1+ N' ' Q-Mg. -' X ,Q QU -tsl, X , .I,fqg,.. fag . '- X ,g bm. . ,6 1 X ,. Q NNW, J , , TI-IE LEGEND First Row: M. Drewett, V. Drewett, F. Hanson, L. Capitina, B. Beberstein, P. Sparling, E. Kauffman, B. Colby, H. Johnson, N. Naher. Second Row: B. Andrews, V. Thomas, K. Briggs, Miss Burwell, B. Murchland, B. Be-nDure, V. Walborn, A. Auman, C. Reamer, M, Gallmeyer, Welker, B. Boone, B. Ashley, Miss Ehle, M. Haeston, H. Rodgers, E. Adler. Third Row: R, East, B. Greer, E. Meyers, Comment, E. Schwarz, V. Gutermuth, B. Schwarz, L. Watkins, XV. Bauer, S. Barnett, E. Willig, M. Fish, L. Blaising, E. Schwarz, P. Fortriede, M. Gunther, E. Potts, D. Free- mont, P. Friedly, D. Nietcr. Fourth Row: C. Phillips, F. Hilpert, M. Bux, H. Wilson, H. Olofson, M. Hile, M. Sponhauer, E. Gross, E. Gregg, D. Fruechtenicht, D. Sevick, M. Troman, D. Packer, B. McCoy, B. Damman, E. Smith, W, Keller, L. Frank, E. Walda, M. Bostic, E. Strupp, Herman. Fifth Row: E. Mensing, Nl. H. Willy, C. Sauer, D. Lang, R. Voelker, E. Sievers, M. Starke, M. Hughes, K. Oetting, H. Lambke, H. Purdy, R. Wehrenberg, E. Underwood, R. Steiber, N. VanHorne, D. Stanley, H. Dam- man, A. Fett, A, Meyer, D. Anderson, E. Smith, B. Hammond. WARMTH IN POLAR-Y By BARBARA ASHLEY The Polar-Y Club of North Side, nearly the largest organization in the school, carries out its work in connection with the Girl Reserve Clubs and the Y. W. C. A. With its ideal of service and friendship, it creates a spirit of good will among the many members. Through the leadership and direction of its advisers and ofhcers, the club has completed suc- cessfully many projects during the past year. For the fall semester, Margaret Johnston was chosen to lead the girls. She was assisted by Mary- bclle Gallmeyer, vice-president, Barbara Ashley, secretaryg and Bette Boone, treasurer. Other mem- bers of the cabinet were Helen Olofson, Bonnie BenDure, Jeanette Welker, Vivian Walborn, and Charlene Reamer. North Side was also represented in the Inter- Club Council, composed of ofiicers of all high school clubs. Marybelle Gallmeyer was president of that group. Marybelle also assumed the duties as president of the North Side Club when Mar- garet was forced by other activities to give up her position. For the second semester, the following were in charge: Marybelle Gallmeyer, president, Bette Boone, vice-prsidentg Margaret Johnston, secre- tary, and Betty Murchland, treasurer. Others on the cabinet were Bonnie BenDure, Vivian Wal- 86 born, Barbara Ashley, Charlene Reamer, and An- ita Aumann. A great part of the work of the club is service work, and this was carried out as in other years. The first work of this kind was the hemming of 100 towels for the Needlework Guild. Baskets were Filled for unfortunate families at Thanksgiving and Christmas time, and at Easter, the girls filled baskets of candy and eggs for the children. In addition to this, lanterns were filled by members for a World Fellowship project. Many programs given were outstanding, some of a ceremonial type while others were very in- formal. The first important meeting was on October 9, when one hundred new members were initiated into the club. The next meeting was in the form of a swimming party at which only members could enter the pool. At both Thanks- giving and Christmas, programs were given em- phasizing for the most part the meaning of the day to girls of high school age. At this time, the annual forums for high school students were start- ed, and Polar-Y Club was active in these. During the second semester, the outstanding meetings were the initiation, the World Fellow- ship meeting, a joint meeting with the North Side Hi-Y Club, the Mother-Daughter Tea and the Senior Farewell party. I u,5 -lbw if Q... J 1 tr sr -xl -Q 'Qu- .Aa-ini Just kids. These are the kinds of pictures that frequent family albums and provide the grandchildren with amusement. At the top from left to right are Elaine Weaver, Imogene Hinshaw, and Ethel Hatfield. This next row will no doubt give you more trouble. Reading from left to right are Betty Barth fhones'l, little Bobbie Dannenfelser, Marian Traxler, Mary Jane Hart, and David Walda. On the lower part of the page, reading from left to right, are: Norman Jueschlce, lvlarilzael Buchs, fforeground groupl Clifton Sefton, Raymond Bixby, Charles Barnett, and in front of them, Marian Traxlerg and Norma Rae Woolever. THE LEGEND School Days Nlemories of her youth are tomorrow's treasures. And greatest of these will be the photographs of herself and her friends. Insist that you have that photo macle in cap and gown. Erwin Studio 1114 Calhoun Street Ground Floor Expert Kodak Finishing WAYNE PAPER BGX 81 PRINTING CGRP. Fin Q fprin ters-q3z'nc1'e PS CARTON AND FANCY BOX PRODUCERS SINCE 1898 U Calhoun at Superior Telephone: Anthony 8111 F575 :JL Mi' 'A uv-'GQ' -- - . an , Q' X y -' . , Jag.. I , V. - 1 fr 1 I I 7 x , A.: Vg' 'N 1 sa ' K , 1 n I I "1 e D w J , ., I ny , . , .' V. ll ' N 1 s VM .Z y!.,lj.,.,. It j,5,rg,,.-7. if A-4 - 'kvi Jn, ' U 'f -.a, M4 Q, 99ELLEN LORAINE ADLER 99NEVIN ELMER AIKEN 99ALICE BETTY ALRINGER L' ' X 99ELBERT J. ANDERSON 99MARY JANE ANDERSON 99 RUTH ANDERSON 99HOWARD ALLEN ARICK l 99 HELEN BARBARA ASHLEY 99 KEITH LEON AVEY 99 VELMA MAE BANDOR 99MA.RJORIE BANKS 99 RALPH W. BANKS 99MARVENE J EANETTE BARKLEY 99CHARLES WILLIAM BARNETT 99 BETTY KATHRYN BARTH Hmlflxl I 99 ROBERT L. BASTRESS 99 DAVID ALAN BAUER 99 DOROTHY RICHARDSON BEARD 99 RAYMOND A. BEBERSTEIN 99 MARY VIRGINIA BELL 99MARY BENNINGHOFF 99 WILLIAM S. BENNINGHOFF 99 ROSALIND CLAIRE BERTRAM 99RAYMOND ADDISON BIXBY 99WINIFRED GRACE BLAKE 99 VIRGINIA BLAKLEY 99HELEN MARCELLINE BLUME' 99LUCY VERE BOBBS 99GRACE LUCILLE BOCOCK 99 PETE BOJINOFF A 99HOWARD D. BOREN 99DEBBY JANE BOSTIC 99 ELBERT RUSSELL BOWEN 99 JOE EARLE BOYERS 99 GAIL C. BRITTAIN V 99 RICHARD E. BROWN 99WILLIAM ALFRED BROWN 99MARIBEL BUCHS 99 ADELE C. BUECKER 99 FRANK HENRY BUECKER, JR. A 99 ALVIN H. BULLERMAN, JR. 99 ANNA JANE BURRY 99 MARGARET MARIE BUX 99 MARY HELEN CAMERON 99 SEYMOUR CARMAN 99 ROSELYN MAE CHAPMAN 99 BETTY JEAN COBY 99 DONALD LEONARD COMER 99 JEANETTE E. COMMENT 99MAXINE MAE CONNETT E 99 JUANITA COOK 99 LEOTA EDNA COUNTRYMAN 99HERMAN CRAIG CRIST 99 CHARLES CROUSE 99WILLIAM DAFFORN, JR. 99HELEN LOUISE DAMMAN 99 ROBERT GEO. DANNENFELSER 99 FREDERICK FRANKLIN DAY 99 KENNETH G. DEAHL 99 FRANK CARTER DE HAVEN, JR. ' 99HARRIET YVONNE DELLINGER 99JOSEPH S. DICKERSON, JR. 99 ROBERT SEIDEL DOCTOR 99 ROBERT RAYMOND DOERFFLER99 WAN DA MARIE DRAKE 99 FREEMAN EDWARD DRESSLER 99 ROSANNA MAE DREWETT 99 RUTH DUDENHOFER ' 99PAUL DUNLAP 99-CARMEN W. DURFEY ' 99 PHYLLIS EILEEN DYE 99 RICHARD J . EARL 99ADELLA RUTH EAST 99 EDNA MARIE EGGEMAN 99MERLE ROLAND EHRMAN 99 MARGARET AUGUSTA EICHEL 99FLOYD E. ELY 99 THOMAS J. ERRINGTON, V . 99 DOROTHY ISABELLE FAYLOR 99 LULA EMMA FERGUSON 99 DALE EDWARD FISHER 99 MARY ANNE FISHERING 99 RHEA V. FLICKINGER 99 LAVONNE MAXINE FLOWERS 99 GOLDINE FRANK ' 99 MARGARET STIRLING FRASER 99 MARYBELLE GALLMEYER 99LUCILLE KATHRYN GARMIRE 99 ELLEN VIRGINIA GASKILL 99GEORGE WALKER GATTON 99 DORATHE MARIE GAUERT 99 J . CHARLES GEBHART 99 EDWARD MERLE GEISER 99 RALPH D. GERARDOT 99PAUL GOSNELL GIESELER 99 MARY ELLEN GILBERT 99 RUTH ROSEMARY GOEBEL 99 LAVERN GOEGLEIN 99 JOSEPH W. GOODMAN 99 GORDON BENTON GRAEF 99LOUISE ELIZABETH GRAN 99BESSIE MARIE GREENE 99NORMAN RALPH GRIFFIS 99EDYTHE FRANCES GROSS 99FRANCES GENEVA HANSON I 99PAUL HARFORD 99 JUANITA JUNE HART 99 MARY JANE HART 99 MILDRED MAY HASLUP 99GWENDOLYN HATCH 99 ETHEL MARIE HATFIELD 99 RAYMOND HAWKINS 99 MARIETSA M. HEASTON 99 LOUIS HEINE 99RALPH MERRIL HENGS'TLER 99 SARAH MAY FRANCES HENSON99 WILLIAM F. HESSERT 99 MILDRED L. HIBLER 99MOLLIE HELEN HILE 99ROBERT HILL, JR. . 99 IMOGENE HINSHAW 99 ELIZABETH ANNE HIPKINS 99 FLORENCE HOCKEMEYER 99 RUTH DELORES HOUGH 99 GERALD EARL HOUSER 99 BETTY RUTH HOWEY 99 GEORGE H. HUFFMAN 99 ROBERT JAMES HUGHES 99 RUTH LEONA HUTSON 99 AGNES C. IRONS 99 BERNARD RAYMOND JACOBS 99 DOLORES JAMES 99 PHYLLIS JANORSCHKE 99 NOEL RICHARD JENNINGS 99 MARGARET ELOISE JOHNSTON ' 99MARY KATHREEN JOHNSTON 99JOSEPHINE JONES 99 J OAN LAVON JUDAY 99 NORMAN F. JUESCHKE 99HELEN KEIPPER ' , 99 THOMAS KELLY 99TOM LAMAR KIRKDORFER ,99 FOREST PAUL KNEPPER . h I 99MARY ANN KOESTER 99ESTHER M. KOONTZ I I I Q X 1, E., 0 WAYNE FRANCIS KOONTZ 99ROBERT WILLIAM KRAUSKOPF 99KATHRYN:REBA,KRIEQ. wPAUL c. KRUSE 99MARY menus. LACKEY' f J I IVJI j.gf-J,g,M3gQm4 Y.. L '- Im-I. ,ny - 9Q'GLENN' FREDERICK LAMBERT 99HELEN PAULINE LAMPKE 99KENNETH LLOYD LANDON 99MARIE J. LASH 99 LEWIS ALBERT LAWRENCE 99 RUTH LEINKER 1 99 GERTRUDE LOUISE LEIPOLD 99 DOUGLAS DAVID LEWIS 99 DONALD LIEBERUM 99 ROBERT PAUL LLOYD 99VALERA MAY LOHMAN 99 DOROTHA LONG 99NED VERNON LONGSWORTH 99 MAURINE HELEN LOVE 99MARY AILEEN LYNCH 99HERMAN IRVIN MALICH 99JOHN WILLIAM MARKLAND 99MARY ELLEN MARKLE 99PRISCILLA MARTIN 99 RUTH ELIZABETH MARTIN 99HOMER FRANKLIN MATHEWS 99THELMA FAYE McKINLEY 99LOU ROSE MCNETT ' 99 HELEN VIOLA MEIER 99 EDITH ROSE MENSING 99 HARRY EVERETT MEYER 99 VICTOR FREDERICK MEYER 99 EVELYN L. MEYERS ' 99HAROLD L. MILLER 99 SARA KATHERINE MILLER 99 VERNON O. MILLER 99 DAVID MILLS 99 CALVIN MINSER 99MAYNARD G. MONTGOMERY 99 VICTOR CHARLES MOTZ 99 ELIZABETH MURPHY 99ELLIS M. NELSON 99 HELEN ELIZABETH OLOFSON . 99MAX D. ORR 99CHARLOTTE MAE PACKER 99 ELEANOR MARY PARKER 99 RUSSELL G. PARKER 99A. FRANKLIN PEDDIE, JR. 99CHARLES J. PEITZ, JR. 99FAYE PEPPER . 99 CATHERINE PFEIFFER 99 FREDA VIRGINIA PHELPS 99 ROGER WILLIAM POORMAN 99 DONALD WAYNE PORTER 99 DOROTHY ELEANOR POWLEY 99LUCILLE LOUISE PRANGE 99DOROTHY MAE PRATT 99 MARY LOUISE PRINCE 99WILLIAM ROBERT PROCHAL 99 BETTY HENRIETTA RABUS 99 GRACE LOUISE RARICK 99 IDA W. RAUSCH 99 FOREST W. REDDING 99 ELEANOR MARY REID 99 RALPH L. REIGHTER 99MARIAN ALICE RHOADS 99ERWIN RUSSEL RICHHART 99 JACK ROBINSON 99 ROBERT ROBINSON 99 MARY JANE ROCHE 99 ARTHUR CHARLES RODENBECK99 MAXINE ROOT 99 MARY ROSSETTER 99 LYMAN B. RUMMEL 99 CORNELIUS MONROE RYAN ' 99 VIRGINIA ELIZABETH SANDERS99 DORIS MARY SARRAZINE 99 CAROLYN L. SAUER 99BETTY ELLEN SCHLOSSER 99HELEN SCHOPPMAN 99LARRY SCHUBERT 99WALTERAFRED SCHULTZ 99 BETTY L. SCHWARTZ 99 LILLIAN SCHWARTZ 99 ELOISE SCHWARZ 99SHIRLEY MARIE SEABOLD 99ROBERT LYNN SEAMAN 99 GEORGE CLIFTON SEFTON 99MAX SHAFFER 99 DOUGLAS K. SHOAFF 99 JAMES ALVIN SHOLLENBERGER99 J EANNE SHOOKMAN 99 J. BRUCE SINES 99VIRGINIA ANN SIPLES 99HARRY F. SMENNER, JR. 99EILEEN MARGUERIT E SMITH 99NORMA JUNE SMITH 99 EMRA JOE SNELL 99 OPAL SNIDER 99 EARL MILFORD SNOUFFER 99JOHN W. SNY DER 99ANNA EVELYN STAMETS 99ROBERT W. STARKEL L Q 99LILLIAN STEIBER 99EDXX'ARD MORTON STEINAU 99DOROTHY RUTH STIENECKER 99 DORIS O. STOLER 99 KERMIT S. SWIFT 99CLEMMA LOUISE TANNEHILL 99JOHN RICHARD THIEME 99 ELIZABETH MAE THOMAS 99 ROBERT FRANKLIN THOMAS 99MAX K. THOMPSON, JR. 99LILLIAN RAMONA TIBBLES 99EVERE'I'I' ALDEN TINKLE 99CAROL MARY TRAXLER 99MARIAN JEAN TRAXLER 99 ROBERT BANKS TRENNER 99WILLIAM S. TROMBLEY 99ALTHA BELLE TUTTLE 99EILEEN MAE UNDERWOOD 99ALLISON A. VAN WORMER 99 ROSELLA H. VOELKER Q 99 JAMES RICHARD VOIROL 99 MAURICE F. VONDER HAAR A 99 HELEN LAVONNE WAGGONER 99DAVID W. A. WALDA 99 CARL RICHARD'WALDEN . 99 REBECCA ANN WALLEY 99HAYES DUDLEY WARNING 99 VIOLA ANGELINE WASS 99 NIDA ELAINE WEAVER 99 PAUL WEHRENBERG, JR. A 99 RUTH ALICE WEHRENBERG 99 ED FRANKLIN WEHRLY 99 MAURICE ANDREW WEIKART 99 JEANETTE MARIE WELKER 99 MARGARET WELLMAN ' ' 99 ROSENA WERTSBAUGHER 99 CHESTER A. WEST 99'MAXINE A. WHITELEY 99HARRIE'I'I' LOUISE WHITE 99 EDWARD H. WILDING 1 A ' 99ELEANOR WILLIG 99HELEN JUDSON WILSON 99 WARREN WINBAUGH 99BRUCE E. WINEBRENNER 99 JAMES WIRE ' 99L. ROBERT WIRE' 99 BETTY WOEBBEKING RAE 'WOOLEVER 99 RITA MARJORIE WYATT 99 DWIGHT ALDEN YORK M , 99'ELEANOR' P. ZANDERA 0 EDNA ANN zwrclc ' Khxnlgx. 'fi 1 "rm -u' , " I ' 1 ,


Suggestions in the North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) collection:

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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