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

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 132


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1945 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1945 Edition, North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1945 volume:

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NORTH SIDE HIGH SCHOOL-it is a pile of brick and mortar, dead floors, windows, rails, but it houses the ever-living souls of girlhood and boy- hood that are the essence of tomortow's America. Here lies the foundation for the ideals and leaders of the future, for, through the guidance of the teach- er and the school, each generation prepares itself to accept forthcoming responsibilities intelligently and competently. , Shdu OS Tqeq xmom democracqi . . 1, M . 7 M I ,. K, . F ,, 'f .ma ll .4 '1 1,.,,,r -mv ,- ff, -M QML, .J if 1 1 f -1 . I If 'Hp ' 42 ,545 , 1, Ml' f I has , 54141. .1 ' ' A , 5 -'vn17,,,,.,e . , -1 ff A.. iff? 51,21 1 " "Tn ,. 'Q' ' - if ' Q. ,+, 'fiw Q. -' " f ' -,-34'jff,,g:gfifQ:?!g 13' K, 'u 9 K 1 ,,, - , 61 "Wie ' E271 fb: mfs 7 Gii ,- 4 .xdolminizifrczfion rincifaa uOnly a lot of boys and girls? . . . Only a public school?', Maybe that is what North Side is to some people but not to Mr. Milton H. Northrop. Mr. Northrop plays the great role of "Pop" to his both docile and unruly brood here in the halls of our happy home. Though his task is gigantic and helping stu- dents solve their many problems not an easy one, he is always ready to greet one with a cheery smile. Mr. Northropls office is located at the head of the main entrance and this is symbolic of his readiness to receive one and all and to give aid where it is needed. Mr. Northrop has been establishing the policies of the school and administering to its multiple needs since North Side was founded in 1927. During these years of service to America's youth, Mr. Northrop has made an intangible contribution to our country for his sound philosophy and ideals have helped many a lad. ufaerinfenalenf "The future belongs to the youth of today. High school offers to students a fine training in almost any field in which they are interested but building a life and character result from daily gains in that direction. Education is the result of all of those in- fluences, forces, and achievements that attend one and by the responsibilities we seek and share in use- ful service. "I have the firm belief that tomorrow will be a good day. America has always risen to great heights from despair, deprivation, war, and hardship. Our greatest America is just ahead", said Mr. Merle Abbett in his article published in The Northerner. Mr. Abbett has tried to secure and to insure this future for us for he has supplied excellent schools and instructors and he has also given of himself in order to promote the success of the battle in which we are now engaged by acting as chairman of the prog. for the sale of stamps and bonds in Allen County. Gall "To boyhood, girlhood look, the teacher and the school". Realizing that the world today more than ever does look to the school and to America's youth, Miss Vic- toria Gross offers to each student guidance in right living and in preparing well for the vocational future. In fulfilling her duties as dean, Miss Gross has super- vision of club activities, assemblies, and class functions. Hers is a philosophy of accepting responsibility, of doing a task well, and of rendering service to others. In carrying out these precepts, as well as teaching them to others, she proves herself a utrue Redskinf' arenf-.lackem Mociafion As the financial and moral supporter of North Side, the Parent-Teacher Association is always ready to cooperate in promoting the general welfare of the student body. Some of the members ora ganized a study group for the purpose of discussing and solving any current problems that may arise from youth so that they, the parents and teachers, may be better qualified to help in the char- acter molding of tomorrowts adul' The organization's most cmtfanding enterprise this year was the promoting of a fluorescent lighting system for the school. After careful analytical investigation of the present lighting facili- ties, the P-T. A. petitioned the School Board for improvement and their request was readily granted. The new system will be installed this summer. This group has also given staunch support to the youth recreation centers which have been es- tablished in Fort Wayne during the war-time emergency. Officers of the P-T. A. as shown below, left to right, are: Mrs. H. D. Macbeth, treasurer, Mrs. D. M. Niles, firsr vice-presidentg Mrs. G. M. Irmscher, presidentg and Mrs. Glenn Hopper, secretary. Mr. Howard Michaud, second vice-president, was absent when picture was taken. n l ourie O elareaenfafiuefi, r. One of America's great educators said that we learn by doing. If this is true, North Side is providing future citizens early ex- perience in democratic government, for the Student Council par- ticipates in the management of school affairs. Members of the council consist of home room representatives who are elected by popular ballot and of club representatives. This governmental body elects by ballot its own officers and they play an important role in the government of the student body, in the formation of policy, and in attitudes adopted toward any issue that may arise. This is done through radio broadcasts and through assemblies. Officers who led the council this year were, as shown in the picture to the left, Frank Glasa, president, and Jack Schick, vice- president. Seated are Miss Victoria Gross, dean, Eleanor Evans, secretary, and Mr. Milton H. Northrop, principal. Desiring to make North Side a grand school to attend and endeavoring to improve its ap pearance, the Student Council has served the school splendidly this year It not only provided a contact between the students and the faculty and gave the former a means of participating in the school's government, but it also sponsored some of our most gala events jolly "Get-Acquainted Day,', November 3, highlighted the fall calendar and Courtesy Week one of North Side's best, pepped up March with its merry theme Courtesy Can Be Fun The Memorial Day Assembly and Junior High Day brought the years sparkling activity to a highly successful close. Members of the Student Council, first row, left to right: D Long P Watt E Evans Miss Gross Schick, F. Glasa, Mr. Northrop, S. Bachman, E. Winje, M. Nichols Second Row: C. Havens, P. Carpenter, N. Bennett, J. Tindall M Winje R Crabill W Thomas B Ever sole, P. Payne, B. Boegli, B. Long, W. Follis, B. Otis, J. Ormerod J Schaberg R Miller V Lewis R Knuth Third Row: D. Hoffman, J. Carkenord, E. Geller, J. Schaberg W Helmke L Houston I Utterback H Kammeyer, D. Ruble, J. Crance, W. Kesler, R. Bullard. Fourth Row: J. Angell, S. Ayers, D. Munger, D. Kattell, B. Seaney B Stavenick R Northrop L Oswald D. Reed, F. Hess, B. Laney, B. Weaver. Row I GENEVA BURWELL-English, Polar-Y. ROLLA CHAMBERS-Director of Athletics, Physical Education, Track, Letterrnen's Club. Row 2 VARNER CHANCE-Music Director, Train- ing Choir, A Cappella, North Side In- strumentalists i'Club. ELLA B. CLARK-Study Hall, Attendance. Row 3 CATHERINE CLEARY-English Department Head. JOHN DELoNGwSocial Science. guiclefi fl we jufure Row l MARIAN BAsH-Social Science, Camera Club, Visual Education. HELEN BEAN-Home Economics Depart- ment Head, Cafeteria. Row 2 MARTHA BEIERLEIN-Home Economics. JUDITH BOWEN-Latin, Red Cross. Row 3 SYLVIA E. BOWMAN-English, Director of Publications, Legend, Northerner, 1500 Club, Quill and Scroll. GRACE BRIDGES-Business, Rifle Club. A I I 11 ., ..1 Row 1 MILDRED HUFFMAN-English, Helicon, Counselor, Asst. to Music Department. HYRLE IVY-Health, Swimming, Rifle Club. Row 2 ' MERTON KIMES-Social Science Depart- ment Head. LOY LANEY-English, Speech, Debate, Na- tional Forensic League. Row 3 ELIZABETH LITTLE-English, Senior Class Adviser. HOWARD MICHAUD-Biology, Nature Club. Row 1 ROBERT DORNTE-Physical Education Football, Basketball. MARIE EHLE-Spanish, Polar-Y. Row 2 LORAINE FosT1sR-Latin, Polar-Y. ORAL FURST-Business. Row 3 MABEL GREENWALT-English, Helicon. GRETTA GR1sELL-Visiting Teacher. Bow 1 . M. SHERMAN PRESSLER - Physics, Phy' Chem. LESLIE REEVES-Business Department Head, School Treasurer. Row 2 KATHARINE ROTHENBERGER - Social Sci- ence, Student Volunteers, Assistant Ad- viser of Pan-American Club, junior Class Adviser. ' ROBERT SHAMBAUGH-Band, Orchestra, North Side Instrurnentalists. Row 3 ETI-IEL SHROYER-Librarian. WILLIAM SIMON-Business. Row 1 IRENE MILLER-English, junior Forensic League. MARIE MILLER-Mathematics, Sophomore Class Adviser. Row 2 JOHN MORRIS-Mathematics. ALICE NUSBAUM1FI6DCh, Mathematics. How 3 AGNES PATE-Home Economics. EVERETT PENNINGTON-Mathematics, Mili- tary Training, Senior Class Adviser. ,.,. .......,.a.sasm: ,5,.-- Bowl HAROLD THOMAS-Chemistry, Phy-Chem Club. HARRY THOMAS-Industrial Arts, Mathe- matics. Row 2 ' TOURIST THOMPSON-Industrial Arts, Me- chanical Drawing. VESTA THOMPSON-Botany, Biology, Na- ture Club. Row 3 LOUISE WATERSON-Physical Education, Girls' Athletic Association. NOEL WHITTERN-Physical Geography, Booster, Sophomore Class Adviser, Tennis Coach. Row 1 BERNICE SINCLAIR-English, Art. J. ROBERT SINKS-Social Science, Athletics, junior Class Adviser. Row' 2 VENETTE SITES-Mathematics Department Head. RUTHFORD SMUTS-Industrial Arts. Row 3 MARGARET SPIEGEL-Counselor, Physical Education, Swimming, Girls' Athletic Association. JULIA STORR-English, Letterme-n's Club. ,911 memoriam Mr. Glen Gordy, who died November 5, 1944, had served as a teacher of mathe- matics at North Side High School since the school was founded in 1927. Mr. Gordy was always ready to give a word of advice and encouragement, and he is remembered for that as well as for his dry and somewhat ironic humor. Mr. Gordy, who had served in the last World War, was a firm believer in democ- racy and he knew that its future depended upon education and training. Had he lived he would have been a staunch advocate of compulsory military training, for he was al- ways saying that the Army was a sure cure for anything. The monument that Mr. Gordy left be- hind him is an intangible one that is alive in the minds and the spirits of those stu- dents who knew him well. Though he is now of the past, he will go into the future in the memories and characters of those he trained and influenced. Row l HARRY YOUNG-Social Science. IRENE YousE RAHMER-English. Row 2 GERTRUDE ZOOK-Aff. MARY STEINER-Secretary to Mr. Northrop v Row 3 MARY WALLER-Secretary to Miss Gross. 16 poinfing,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- North Side's teachers illustrate democracy by the equality with which they treat their students, and they interpret to them the ways of life. Top row: Mr. Reeves has a bright smile for the cameramang Miss Cleary is snapped while in a pensive mood. Center: Mrs. Clark enters study hall. Center Row: Mrs. Carl Geller, who was Mrs. Clarks successor. checks attendance reports. Miss Furst illustrates what all teachers do-grade papers! Bottom Row: Mr. Mertes uses a red pencilg Miss Bowen reads a passage in Lating Mr. Harry Thomas enters the woodworking shop. V., I ,J .5 1- f 'R ,nav L clbollhoo qirlhoo "W WW fflqhvl s cm hold face 'fl1ee0nCl L, 550 'ku LZ 'f uf 17? 'lim 5wu,49Q.m.:,, wk- a + ,, ,wcwwa , ,,-'L V. MV, 523 'I 1-5.12 Wafignaf xjwl al'- F:'0 !.'K . Lf' K '3'Z7SgiDfQ'fj-5' 5 'tw ,k,.,,.,. 4, 2, A x?,:j..Q-,f- :-3 .564 V. 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V pk., - , 'lkianwh-Le, - 2-3, -,gf Jxivllxxiiuvfg ' Ex Q 51 . 1. ,fg- ' 1'f:' .121 -X 152 Q-Wrlp, T31 '5- --:J Jizz: N-5 if :fi 45 ag h"W'39i5f?1, ' 351' 165 -fivf' r romiriezi or e ju fare Uagcbcforian Robert Milton Northrop, shown to the left, lead the graduating class of 1945 with a scholastic average of 95.1 and therefore became valedictorian of the class. .saafufaforian Barbara Ann White, shown to the right, who was second with an average of 94.6 is, therefore, salutatorian for the class of 1945. ROBERT M. NORTHROP BARBARA ANN WHITE 3010" year .NOR-0l' Robert Milton Northrop, Mildred Marilyn Fox V2116diC'f0fiaf1 Frank E. Glasa, jr. Barbara A1111 White, Iona Helen Hamlett Salufa-f0fiaf1 Dorothy Kathleen Hoffman Irene- Archer George Wehrs Irmscher Betty Lou Boegli Clarence Adam Kopp, jr. Flo Ann Brown Lucille Irene Lemke Eleanor May Evans . Elaine Ruth Marschner Jessie Iona Ormerod Dorothy Mae Osterhaus john Charles Schick Doris Joann Stonebreaker Carl L. Thiele Richard N. Vachon Lloyd A. Vogel Marguerite Ann Watt Bonnie Jean Wire Edith Irene Zumbrun -'-'ww W t ww 'dwiw RK Q -if-'55, 3 ...W ,I , X 5 ,,.Vx:b. .Q " Ssfxyfff , Q, Wmiixg, ,fp :gk a av,"-ULN 5 gk . .1 o .ew aa, :I::I:"E'1:I:.,:.'.I' mms .QE Qwigix .,..,.. .,.,,:,... ..,., 5 ii ki ,m + M Q W jo .A pidlfe .gil we " " Tomorrow's success lies within the youth of today, and with this in mind the members of the class of 1945 are now setting forth to find and accept responsibilities in the great world that lies before us like a huge book full of wonders and experiences that are as yet unknown' to us. We are about to prove the worth of David Grayson's words when he said that everyone has a place in the world and no matter how insignifi- cant his job, if he does it to the best of his ability he will be able to take his place in helping to shape the destiny of the world. Wally Martin and Bob Anspach, because they died during their senior year, have been denied the privilege of accompanying us on our adven- turous journey down life's road as we go out to seek our fortunes in commerce, education, govern- ment, or science. Miss Elizabeth Little and Mr. Everett Pen- nington, our advisers, and Jessie Ormerod, Dick Vachon, Bob Stavenik, and Lloyd Vogel, our offi- cers, deserve vast amounts of credit for leading us so well through our last, most wonderful year here at North Side. "Pathway to the Stars" was the appropriate theme for our senior banquet which was held at the Trinity English Lutheran Church on january Guides of the '45 class are, seated, Jessie Ormerod, presidentg Miss Elizabeth Little and Mr. Everett Pen- nington, advisers, and Dick Vachon, vice- president. Standing are the secretary-treasurer, Bob Stavenik, and the chairman of the social calendar, Lloyd Vogel. 17. Bob Northrop served as toastmaster for the occasion, Dick Vachon and Bo-b Stavenik read their hilarious class prophecy, and Milton Brooks, with Ruth Mertz as his accompanist, sang several selections. Speakers for the evening were Miss Mabel Greenwalt, Miss Loraine Foster, Jessie Or- merod, and Don Ropa. Our delightful senior play, "Ever Since Eve" provided an evening of riotous entertainment for a fully-packed house on February 17. The sparkling cast, under the direction of Miss Margery Suter, included Vic McGuire, Rena Miller, joe Carken- ord, Vergie Lewis, Flo Ann Brown, David Maish, Peggy Watt, Roger Moore, Thaine Ford, Nancy Haypner, Gene Dennis, Bob Northrop, and Wayne Kes er. At the Senior Assembly the class will was read and the class presented an oil painting of Mr. Northrop to the school. Our most outstanding social event was the Commencement Dance, which was held the eve- ning of june 2 in the school gymnasium. The baccalaureate sermon was given on Sunday, june 3, and commencement exercises followed on june 5, as we closed the doors forever on our high school days which are now but glowing memories that will be with us always, wherever we may go. Row 1 AIKEN, EVELYN-NSI, Quill and Scroll, Nature, orchestra, band letter, Northerner, gold pin, Helicon. AKER, GEORGE F.-Music Award, Nature, Phy- Chem, Camera, NSI, orchestra, band letter, Ath. Socy., football, Phy-Chem. ALTEKRUSE, ERNEST B.-Lettermen's, Natl. Ath. Socy., football, Phy-Chem. Row 2 ANDERSON, DOROTHY-GAA, basket ball. ANSPACH, ROBERT-Robert, who was not well enough to participate in outside activities, al- though he enjoyed swimming and aviation, died February 23, 1945. ARCHER, IRENE-IFL, Nature, Booster, Norther- ner, Student Council, Training Choir, A Cap- pella, SPC, Student Volunteers. Row 3 AUMAN, BERNARD-Jouralism, intramural basket- ball, 1500 Club. BABINGER, ILAH NADINE-Attended Defiance High School, Defiance, O., pres. GAA, Red Cross. BAERMANN, ALICE JEAN--GAA numerals, UN", lifesaving, girls' Sports. Row 4 BARRAND, PI-IYLLIS-GAA, numerals, typing, fil- ing awards. BARVA, MAR JORIE IOAN-Twirler. BASTRESS, THOMAS G.-Intramural basketball, track, Phy-Chem. Row 5 BATES, NEWTON R.-Phy-Chem. BAUER, MADONNA MARIE-Nature, Polar-Y, Red Cross, Booster, GAA, Northerner, Student Council. BAUERMEISTER, WALTER K.-SPC, Natl. Ath- letic Scholarship Soc., A Cappella, cross-coun- try, track, Lettermen's Club. Row 6 BEEZLEY, CHARLES HUGH-Intramural cross coun- try medal, Home room basketball. BERRY, BETTY JEAN-Typing, filing awards, Camera, Student Council. BOEGLI, BETTY LOU-Pres., secy. Polar-Y, four year award, concert band, orchestra, JFL, NFL, Student Council, Natl. Honor Soc. Row 7 BOXBERGER, CARL C.-Swimming, intramural sports. BOXBERGER, JAMES E.-Swimming. BRACHT, MAY-HChorus, Training Choir, Polar-Y. Row 8 BRADLEY, WILLIAM-Rifle, basketball. BRANNING, EDNA MAE-Typing, filing awards, frosh honor roll. BROOKS, MILTON W.-Rifle, A Cappella, Booster, first place, Indiana Vocal Contest. 25 Row 1 BROSHER, BARBARA-Extemp., twirling Art Club. BROWN, FLO ANN-Natl. Honor Soc., Secy. NFL, JPL, placed in frosh, soph., junior oratorical declamation contests, Phy-Chem, Booster, SPC, Senior One-Acts, Christmas, senior plays, Pan- American, A Cappella, Cantata soloist, Stu- dent Volunteer. BROWN, VELDA B.-JPL, SPC, Polar-Y, Booster, Student Volunteers, typing, filing awards. Row 2 BUEHRER, KENNETH E.-Intramural basketball. BUX, HENRY-Treas. Phy-Chem. BYERLEY, DELBERT R.-Lettermen's, varsity, cross country. Row 3 CALVIN, JANE ANNABELLE-Attended Bryan High School, Student Volunteers, Booster, Northerner. CANFIELD, MARGARET JEAN-GAA, monogram, starred "N", typing, filing awards, twirler, twirling medal, life-saving, Red Cross, frosh. tennis champ. CARKENORD, JOSEPH M.-Booster, Student Coun- cil, Lettermen's varsity cheerleader, SPC, in- tramural sports, Christmas play, one-acts, senior play. Row 4 CARTER, MARILYN-Soph. Extemp., Nature Club. CHAMBERS, PAULINE IRMA-GAA, Phy-Chem, Water Carnival, speech contests, defense class. CHRISMAN, LOIS MAE-Camera, 1500 Club, Northerner. Row' 5 COLLAR, BETTY JANE1Att6HdEd Churubusco High School, Polar-Y. COMES, SARAH LOUISE-Helicon, Booster, North- erner, typing, filing, shorthand awards. COVER, SARAH LUE-Phy-Chem, Booster, Polar-Y, GAA, archery, Northerner, treas., Red Cross, training choir, chorus class. Row S CROOKS, MARY ANN-Polar-Y, triangle, double triangle, GAA, Art, 400, Home EC. Club, Stu- dent Volunteers. CROWELI., RICHARD-A Cappella, Natl. Citation, band, Booster, band, choir letters, NSI. CURDES, MARILYN ANNE-JFL, Red Cross, Booster, NFL, bus. mgr. Northerner, SPC, Quill and Scroll. Row 7 CURTIS, 'CLARA LOU-Shorthand and typing awards, Polar-Y, GAA. DAILEY, PATRICIA ANN-JFL, Secy. Red Cross, Booster, Legend agent. DAVIDSON, VIRGINIA MAE'-GAA, Polar-Y, typ- ing, filing awards, Northerner. Row 1 DENNIS, HAROLD EUGENE-Intramural basket- ball, Phy-Chem, A Cappella Choir. DIEMER, DONN+Interested in sewing and pho- tography. DOOLEY, PHYLLIs-Red Cross, Debate, Phy- Chem, JFL, NFL, Booster, Polar-Y. Row 2 DOSTER, DE MORE-Rifle Club, Intramural bas- ketball, home room basketball. DOTY, GLORIA JOAN-Booster, Northerner, Red Cross, Nature Club. DUNTEN, PATRICIA-Attended Hunter-town High School, vice-pres. NSI, typing, filing, short- hand awards, band, orchestra. Row 3 EICHER, MARILYN-Attended Bryan High School, Legend, Booster, filing awards, Student Vol- unteer. EISENHUT, DORA MARIE-Attended Roosevelt High School, Honolulu, Hawaii, typing awards. ELLIS, MARILYN-SPC, Booster, typing, filing awards, Northerner, Row 4 ELY, ERMA JEAN-GAA, archery letter. ERHARDT, MARGARET-Attended Angola High School, South Side High School, typing awards. EsI-IELMAN, GARFIELD JR.-Art Club, SPC, 1500 Club, Northerner, Legend, training choir, de- bate, Student Council. Row 5 EVANS, ELEANOR-TIERS. Polar-Y, vice-pres. Helicon, point recorder NFL, secy. Student Council, Art Club, Natl. Honor, speedm con- tests, life saving, Northerner, Art School scholarships, War Co-uncil, GAA. FOOTE, ROBERT M.-Rifle Club. FOSTER, NAOMI RUTH-Booster, Northerner, Legend, Red Cross. Row 6 FORD, THAINE-JFL, NFL, Debate, Training Choir, SPC, Student Council, speech letter. FOUGHTY, JOHN-Rifle, Legend. Fox, MILDRED MARILYN1NOIfh6fH6f, JFL, SPC, Helicon, NFL, Student Council, typing, short- hand awards, Booster, Red Cross, training choir. Row 7 Fox, NANCY WANETA-Aft Club, Booster. FRANKLIN, ELAINE-Attended Salem Center High School. GALLI, PHYLLIS-GAA, typing, filing awards, Red Cross. Row 1 GARDT, DELORES MARIE-GAA, emblem, Heli- con, JFL, twirler, typing, filing awards. GARMAN, MARCELE IVEEN-GAA emblem, typ- ing, filing awards, twirler. GARRETT, ROBERT RALPH-Home room basket- ball, intramural sports. Row 2 . GLASA, FRANK E.-Pres. Student Council, track, Lettermen's Club, capt. football team, Natl. Athletic Scholarship Soc., Northerner. GREENE, jo ANNE VIRGINIALT raining choir, A Cappella, SPC, Red Cross, Christmas play. GRESHAM, FLORENCE ALICE-Twirler, typing awards, SPC. Row 3 GRIMM, DON--Student Manager, JFL, Student Council, Intramural basketball. GUCKER, MARY JEANETTE-Polar-Y triangle, typ- ing, filing awards, Red Cross. HAMLETT, IONA HELEN-Northerner, Legend, vice-pres. SPC, Booster, Helicon, Student Council, pres, Nature Club, Natl. Honor, GAA emblem, Red Cross. Row 4 HARSHMAN, RAMONA Lois-Nature Club, JFL, Legend, typing, filing awards, Student Coun- cil, Quill and Scroll, SPC, Northerner, band, plays, Helicon. HASTY, ROSEMARY-Red Cross, Polar-Y, Chorus. HATTENDORF, MILDRED LOUISE-Polar-Y, GAA, twirler, typing, filing awards. Row 5 HAVENS, CAROL JEAN-Booster, Helicon, Polar-Y, SPC, JFL, publisher Northerner, jeweled pin, Student Council, Quill and Scroll. HAYNER, NANCY-SPC, Christmas, senior plays, frosh. oratorical, Red Cross, Nature Club. HEATH, WAYNE LEROY-Pres. Lettermen's Club, varsity football, basketball, track, Student Council, pres. JFL. Row 6 HELLER, SHARLOT ANN-Hacienda del Sol, Booster, SPC, tennis champ, Northerner. HENRICHS, GLORIA 'CECELIA-Training choir, A Cappella Choir, Helicon, SPC. HENRY, DOUGLAS EDWARD-Ff6ShmHH football, home room basketball, Hi-Y. Row 7 HEss, H. FREDERICK--PICS. Phy-Chem, Letter- rnen's Club, varsity football letters, Student Council, Natl. Athletic Scholarship. ' HIATT, EDITH EILEEN-Camera Club, film mgr. HILES, JOE-Rifle Club, Art Club. Row 1 HILLE, JOAN LOU1sEewProgram, dark room chair- man, Camera Club, Rifle Club, Booster. HINTON, JOHN WILLIAM-Student Council, home room basketball champs of 544. HOBAN, PETE-Track, intramural, cross country. Row 2 HOFFMAN, DOROTHY KATHLEEN-Red Cross, Helicon, Pan American, Phy-Chem, Natl. Honor, orchestra, band letter, editor Norther- ner, shorthand, typing awards, jeweled pin, NSI, Student Council, Legend, Quill 81 Scroll. HOLCOMB, DOROTHY JEAN--Orchestra, A Cap- pella, Nature Club, Student Volunteer. HOLLE, ROBERT-Attended Central High School, band, orchestra. Row 3 HOOVER, V1RG1N1A+Red Cross, Booster, North- erner. HORN, RICHARD M.-Social Chairman NSI, band, orchestra, typing, filing awards, track. HOULIHAN, JOAN E.-Social Chairman, Red Cross, JFL, NFL, Phy-Chem, SPC, Booster, Polar-Y. Row 4 HOUSER, ELINOR LILLIAN-Phy-Chem, Helicon, vice-pres. War Council, Red Cross, GAA, art scholarship, Student Volunteer. HOUSER, MARY HELEN-GAA, Polar-Y, triangle degree, Phy-Chem, Art Club, A Cappella. HUFF, ELDENA-Booster, Polar-Y, Red Cross, Northerner, Legend, twirler, typing, shorthand, filing awards, Student Volunteer. Row 5 HULLINGER, DORIS JEAN-Booster, Polar-Y, tri- angle degree, GAA, training choir, JFL, typ- ing awards. HUMBARGER, DONNA-Library asst., Student Vol- unteer, Double Service Club, Red Cross, Phy' Chem, filing awards, sports. HUNTER, MONA-Attended Gilead High School. Row 6 IRMSCHER, GEORGE-SOPh. Extemp, SPC, Rifle, bowling, Pan American, Helicon, Phy-Chem, home room basketball. JACKSON, SHIRLA MAE-Polar-Y, Red Cross. JACOBSON, ANNA MAE-Numerals, GAA, Polar- Y, SPC, Rifle Club, Phy-Chem,, Booster. How 7 JACOBY, BERNIECE-Home Room Representative, Polar-Y, GAA, Booster, Phy-Chem, Student Volunteer. JOHNSON, GORDON-Swimming. JOHNSON, DON-Art Club, Rifle Club, Norther- ner. Rowl JOHNSTON, NORMAN-Pres. Rifle Club, dis- tingrished riflemans, instructors awards, pres., treas. Phy-Chem, business mgr. Legend, 1500 Club, Quill and Scroll. KAMMEN, FRED-Phy-Chem, home room basket- ball, intramural basketball, Legend. KEEEER, BARBARA-Booster, Student Volunteer, water carnival. Row 2 KEIPPER, KENNETH-Aft Club. KELTSCH, MAURICE-Red Cross, Phy-Chem, critic, pres. Helicon, Legend. KNIGHT, JAMES-H6llCOH, Phy-Chem, Debate, home room basketball, champs of '-44. Row 3 KOCH, DUANE E.-Chorus, choir, intramural bas- ketball, Helicon. KOHER, GENE E.-Interested in camping, fishing, sports. KOHLHEPP, VERA LOUISE-Student Volunteer. Row 4 KOPP, CLARENCE A. JR.-Treas, NFL, program chairman, Helicon, program chairman, vice- pres., pres. Debate Society, JFL, Phy-Chem, first essay contest, Northerner. KRIEG, JOHNNY-Student Council, Hi-Y, Letter- man, varsity football, varsity basketball, home room basketball champs '44, Leaders. KRUSE, OSCAR-Intramural basketball, track, Leafders Tournament, home room basketball. Row 5 LAMBERT, ROBERT-SCCY. Hi-Y, intramural bas- ketball, Leaders Tournament, Student Council. LANDIS, RALPH-Nature Club, Music Dept. LEAKEY, EUGENE C.-Intramural basketball. Row 6 LEE, RICHARD-Intramural basketball. LEININGER, HAROLD LEE-Student mgr, sports, typing awards. LEMERT, BETTY-Student Volunteer, typing awards. Row 7 LEMKE, LUCILLE IRENE-Natl. Honor, Student Council, editor Northerner, Legend, pres. Red Cross, Helicon, NFL, typing awards, SPC, jeweled pin, Quill 8: Scroll. LEWIS, NANCY EL1zABETH-NFL, 1500 Club, SPC, Booster, star reporter, agent Northerner, Helicon, typing awards. LEw1s, VERGIE MAE-Polar-Y, QIFL, NFL, GAA, SPC, Legend, Northerner, plays. Row 1 LIBEY, DONALD MAURICE-Archery, Rifle, Na- ture, intramural basket ball. LICKEY, RICHARD H.-Camera Club. LINKER, FREDERICK W.-Rifle, Camera, Booster, Phy-Chem, Legend agent, intramural basket- ball, track, home room basketball, SPC. Row 2 LONG, DORIS JANE-SPC, Christmas play, vice- pres. Red Cross, social chairman Helicon, cir. mgr, news reporter, auditor of Northerner, cir. mgr. of Legend, Student Council, typing, filing awards, treas. 1500, Phy-Chem, jeweled publications pin, Quill and Scroll. LYDIKSEN, BETTY JANE-Archery. MACBETH, JOANNA SUE-SPC, Nature Club, Northerner, Booster, JFL, typing award. Row 3 MAHLAN, DONALD ROGER-Vice-pres. Camera Club, football, varsity basketball, home room basketball, leader tournament. MAISH, DAVID LLOYD-Orchestra, Legend, North- erner artist, Industrial Arts Club, SPC, One Acts, Christmas, Senior plays. MANsFIELD, WILLIAM-Intramural basketball, sports, championship home room basketball. Row 4 MARSCHNER, ELAINE RUTH-Polar-Y, Red Cross, typing, filing award. ' MARTIN, HAROLD A.-Attended Arsenal Tech- nical High School, Indianapolis. MATTER, BETTY-Typing awards. Row 5 MCCALLISTER, JOSEPH-A Cappella, operetta, cantatas, Northerner, Nature Club. MCCOMB, BETTY ALICE--Red Cross, Northerner agent, Student Council, pres. Booster, SPC, A Cappella. MCCOMB, JEAN ALICE-Secy. JFL, NFL, GAA, Red Cross, One-Acts, Christmas Play, vice- pres. SPC, Booster, typing, filing awards, Rifle, Legend, Northerner, Water Carniyal. Row 6 MCCONNEL, PATSY ELAINE-AfChCfy Club, Rifle, Band. MCDANIEL, ROBERT-Phy-Chem. MCGAHEY, RUTH ELIZARETH-Attended Wood- row Wilson jr. High, Charleston, W. Va., training choir, Polar-Y, 'Camera Club, GAA. Row 7 MCGILL, JANE-Northerner, 1500, Legend, Booster, JFL. MCGUIRE, ESTIIER-Attended Logansport High School, Hi-Fri GAA, School Choir. MCKEEEER, JOANNE-Rifle, Point Recorder, em- blem, GAA, typing, filing awards. ' 31 Row 1 MCKEEFER, SUzANNE-Secy.-treas. GAA, blem GAA Rifle Club typing filing a em- ards. 3 7 7 W MCMAKEN, ROBERTA JEAN-N0ffh6fHCI. MERTZ, RUTH-Secy.-treas. Polar-Y, Phy-C hem, Booster, A Cappella, training choir, operettas, orchestra, typing awards. Row 2 MILLER, CLARA ALICE-Attended Central High School, North Manchester. Sunshine Society, chorus, Booster, Polar-Y. MILLER, EVA-GAA, Student Volunteer, Polar-Y. MILLER, MARCELLA MAE-Aft Club, GAA, Phy- Chem, life saving. Row 3 MILLER, RENA MAE-SPC, One-Acts, Christmas, Senior play, NFL, Helicon, Red Cross, JFL, Polar-Y, Booster, Student Council. MILLER, SHARON-GAA, Northerner, Booster, Student Volunteer, attended Central Catholic. MOORE, ROGER L.-Northerner, Phy-Chem, Heli- con, Booster, Legend, JFL, Senior Play, SPC. Row 4 MORELL, JANE-Girls' High, Atlanta, Ga., jour- nalism Club, Glee Club. MORROW, KENNETH-Varsity track, Natl. Ath- erner, 1500 Club, Lettermen's Club, je pub. pin, cross country. MULLEN, BETTY JEAN-Interested in tenni Row 5 MULQUEENEY, CAROL'-JFL, GAA, Pol Booster, SPC, training choir, life s Northerner, Water Carnival, filing awar MURRELL, NORMA AILEEN-A Cappella, Y, Camera, GAA, orchestra, typing, filin orth- letic Scholarship Society, sports editor N weled S. ar-Y., aving, d. Polar- g. NAUGLE, ROY-Nature, A Cappella, band, or- chestra, NSI, intramural basketball. Row 6 NIDLINGER, ROSELYN RUTH-Helicon, Polar-Y, Camera, GAA, A Cappella, typing, filing NORTHROP, ROBERT MILTON-Student Council, editor Legend, pres. Phy-Chem, NFL, varsity dabate, Natl. Honor, Quill and Scroll. ORMEROD, jEssIE-Student, War Council, jFLg SPC, GAA, Natl. Honor, Northerner, pres. senior class. Row 7 ORR, JACQUELINE LOU-Vice-pres. Booster, SPC, Northerner, typing awards, GAA. OSTERHAUS, DOROTHY--Helicon, Polar-Y, typ- ing, shorthand awards, Rifle. PACKER, K. EARL-SPC, Rifle, Phy-Chem, stage crew, pres. SPC, Gold Row 1 PARROT, S. JEAN-Phy-Chem, Booster, band, natl. citation, A Cappella, band letter. PENN, ROBERT W.-Band, intramural basketball, Northerner. PENNELL, LAURA IRENE-GAA, SPC, Polar-Y, Rifle, typing, filing awards. Row 2 PENTZ, JOYCE-Typing, filing awards, Booster, Rifle Club. PEQUIGNOT, JOAN-Student Council, secy. Art Club, Rifle, Booster, Student Volunteer. PFLUEGER, WALTER - Swimming, intramural track. Row 3 PIERRE, MARILYN JEAN-Pres. Booster, secy. Booster, Red Cross, Polar-Y, Nature, Norther- ner, Legend, typing awards. PLACE, MARY HELEN-GAA, Booster, Norther- ner, typing, filing awards. PLASTERER, GLENNA-Archery, training choir, Student Volunteers, Pan-American. Row 4 PLATT, IRENE-JArt, cafe worker, Home Ec. POLLOS, MARY-Archery, Student Volunteer, Vic- tory Co-rps. PONTIUS, PHYLLIS-Polar-Y, twirling. Row 5 PRANGE, PATRICIA-Phy-Chem, Booster, Polar-Y, Red Cross, Northerner, archery. PUTMAN, JOYCE ANN-A Cappella, cantatas, band, orchestra, NSI, Northerner, Rifle, Red Cross. REED, DOROTHY ANN-Chorus, operettas, Stu- dent Council. Row 6 REIGHTER, ROBERT D.-Rifle. REINIIART, PATRICIA COLLEEN-Booster, Red Cross, Legend. A RICE, RICHARD--A Cappella, Rifle, band, or- chestra, Cantatas. Row 7 RIDER, SHIRLEY-GAA. RIDINGS, PATRICIA-Attended South Side High School. GAA, Rifle, Student Council. ROBINSON, EULA M.-Typing, filing awards. wif' A" " an Row 1 ROBISON, ARTHUR-Football, Lettermenls Club. ROCKEY, JOAN LOUISE--Orchestra. A RODENBECK, PAUL A.-Helicon, Rifle, home room basketball. Row 2 RODGERS, JOAN M.-GAA. ROHLFING, RICHARD N.-Nature, Lettermerfs Club, varsity football, home room basketball, intramural sports. ROMBKE, JAMES HOWARD-Aff Club. Row 3 ROPA, DONALD W.-NFL, pres. Debate Soc., pres. Helicon, speech contests, frosh basket- ball, football, Student Council, bus. mgr. Legend, Northerner, Pan-American, winner sen. extemp. Jr. Town Meeting. ROSE, BARBARA JEAN-Vice-pres. soc. chm. Red Cross, Helicon, Northerner. Ross, ANNABELLE MAx1NE-GAA, filing, typing awards. Bow 4 RUMPF, BARBARA ANN-Attended Central High School. RUSSELL, G. HUGH-Phy-Chem, Rifle, SPC, stage crew, gold D. SCHABERG, 'CAROLYN JOAN-GAA, treas. Helicon, secy.-treas, pres. Polar-Y, SPC, Christmas play, library asst., Student Council. Row 5 SCHAFFHAUSER, ELLEN-NFL, SPC, Helicon, A Cappella, head twirler, cantatas. SCHAAF, RICHARD FREDERICK-Home room bas- ketball, typing award. SCHEIBENBERGER, ROBERT G.-Intramural sports. Row 6 SCHICK, JOHN CHARLES-Lettermen's Club, var- sity, cross-country, stage crew, SPC, vice-pres. Student Council, pres. National Honor, Natl. Athletic Scholarship Soc. SCHMIDT, ROBERT G.-Rifle Club, intramural sports, home room basketball. SCHMIDT, RUTH M.+Chorus. Row 7 SCHMIDT, WALTER E.-Home room basketball, in- tramural basketball, Rifle Club. SCHUERENBERG, PHYLLIS - Booster, Polar-Y, Rifle, JFL, NFL, Student Council, filing cer- tificate, GAA, Helicon. , SCHWARTZ, JAMES RALPH--Secy. Rifle Club, pep session chm, Booster, varsity cheer leader, Let- -termen's Club, Northerner, Legend, 1500 Club, intramural track, silver publication pin. Row 1 SCHWARTZ, JOHN-Rifle Club, intramural basket- ball, cross country, track student mgr. SEANEY, ROBERT R.-Phy-Chem, Nature, Rifle, stage crew, Student Council, intramural bas- ketball. SEEGER, RICHARD-Band, orchestra, NSI, band letter, Northerner. Row 2 SENGER, EVELYN MARIE-Attended South Whit- ley High School, Polar-Y. SEWARD, SHIRLEY-Booster, Polar-Y, typing award, Legend agent. SI-IEETs, WANDA MAE-Phy-Chem, Student Vol- unteers, operettas, Booster Club. Row 3 SI-IERRICK, BETTY JEAN-SPC, Booster, Polar-Y, Rifle, training choir, typing, filing awards. SHIPMAN, JACK L.-Typing, filing, bookkeeping awards. SIBLE, BETTY JUNE-Secy.-treas. Camera Club. Row 4 SICHANIS, VIRGINIA-Freshman, soph, extemp contests, Polar-Y, Camera Club, Student Vol- unteers, typing award, Victory Corps, declam- ation con-test. SKELLEY, MARGARET-POIZI-Y, GAA, SPC, arch- ery, Rifle. SMITH, JERALDINE-Aff Scholarship, Legend sketching. Row 5 SMITH, NORMAN R.-A Cappella, Phy-Chem, Nature Club. SMITH, PAULINE LOUISE-Aff Club, Red Cross, Phy-Chem, Rifle Club. SNEAD, MARY LOUISE-Pan-American, GAA, NFL, A -Cappella. Row 6 SNYDER, BETTY JEAN-Aft6Hd6d Central High School. SPARLING, GEORGE-Debate, intramural basket- ball, track, football. STAAK, FLORENCE SYLVIA-Camera Club, typing, filing club. Row 7 STALF, RICHARD C.+Cro-ss-country, track, vice- pres. Lettermen's Club, Student Council, Rifle Club, Helicon Club, Northerner, STARKEL, DOROTHY-Booster, Rifle, typing awards. STAVENIK, ROBERT-Student Council, vice-pres. Phy-Chem, -secy.-treas. senior class, Red Cross. , f f., 4 ., QM Row 1 STOKES, POLLY-GAA. STEPHENS, RICHARD E.-Booster, Rifle, Secy., Phy-Chem, intramural basketball, Camera. STONEBREAKER, DORIS JOANN-GAA, Helicon, 400 Club, JFL, Booster, typing awards, short- hand certificates, Rifle, band, Northerner agent, A Cappella, training choir, Red Cross. Row 2 SUNDERLAND, DOROTHY FRANCES-Typing, fil- ing awards. SUNDSMO, CAROL-A Cappella, Art Club. SUTTON, JOAN HELEN-Twirler, Rifle Club, typ- ing, filing awards. Row 3 SWANK, EMILY-Booster, Nature, Northerner, Helicon, typing awards, GAA. TAYLOR, IMOGENE LOIS-Interested in sewing, reading, bowling, dancing. THIELE, CARL L.-Typing, filing awards, fresh- man, intramural, home room basketball. Row 4 THOMAS, WILMA PATRICIA-Polar-Y, pres. War Council, Student Council, shorthand, typing, filing awards. THOMPSON, STANFORD LEE-Legend photogra- pher, Rifle Club, Camera, stage crew, Phy- Chem, silver pin, Quill and Scroll. TODD, CHARLES C.--Lettermen'S Club, varsity football, basketball. Row 5 ULREY, MARY LOUISE-GAA, Art Club, Polar-Y. UMMEL, MARTHA-SPC, GAA, Student Volun- teers, typing awards. VACHON, RICHARD N.-Secy.-treas. junior class, vice-pres. Senior class, Legend agent, Pan- American, Red Cross, Phy-Chem, Student Council, freshman basketball, National Honor. Row 6 VAN CAMP, jANIcE+Camera Club. VANDENBERG, JOHN DOUGLAS-SCCY. Helicon, circulation mgr., agent, feature editor, editor Northerner, Student Council, Legend, 1500 Club, gold publication pin'. VAN ZANT, GLENDA-Athl6fiCS, volley ball, tumbling. Row 7 VOGEL, LLOYD A.-Pres. freshman class, vice- pres. sophomores, pres. juniors, social Chm. seniors, Student Council, War Council, Letter- men's Club, track, basketball, Natl. Honor, Paul Guild Trophy, Natl. Athletic Scholarship Soc., cross country. WAGNER, MARY LOUEASE-Polar-Y, Pan-Ameri- can, Rifle Club, Red Cross, typing awards, Booster, Victory Corps. WAIKEL, NEVA JANE-Pres. Archery, GAA, nu- merals, l'N", Student Volunteer. Row 1 WATT, PEGGY-Social program chm., critic, Heli- con, sec., vice-pres. Red Cross, Nature, 1500, Student Council, One-Acts, senior play, SPC, news, feature, copy editor, publisher Norther- ner, asst. editor Legend, jeweled publication pin, Quill 8: Scroll. WEAVER, ROBERT-Band, orchestra, Booster, Stu- dent Council. WERLING, CALVIN-Vice-pres., Rifle Club, intra- mural basketball, A Cappella, swimming, training choir. Row 2 WESTBROOK, EUNICE MAXINE-PICS., vice-pres., point recorder, Nature Club, Helicon, SPC, typing awards. WHITACRE, EUGENE--Lettermen's Club, cross country, track. WHITE, BARBARA ANN-P0l3f-Y, Red Cross, Booster, Helicon, Natl. Honor. Row 3 WHITE, JOHN H.-Varsity football, Lettermen's Club. WHITE, SUSANNAH-SCC., JFL, NFL, SPC, Boost- . er, Northerner agent, Student Council, fresh- man ex-temp. WINJE, AIMEE MILDRED-B'00St6f, pep session ohm., Red -Cross, Northerner, Legend agent. Row 4 WINKLEBLACK, MONA-GAA numerals. WINTER, EUGENE-Swimming, home room, bas- ketball. WIRE, BONNIE JEAN--PIGS. GAA, Polar-Y, Natl. Honor, Student Council, filing, typing awards, Legend agent. Row 5 WITTE, DONALD JOHN-Intramural basketball. WOLEE, JASON E.-Intramural cross-country, A Cappella. WOOD, CLARK E.-Attended Elmhurst Hi h School, Eagle Scout. g How 6 WOOD, LEONARD FRANKLIN-Attended Elm- hurst High School, Rifle, Phy-Chem. ZEIS, LEONA M.--Interested in art, tennis, sewing. ZIMMERMAN, GENE ANNE-Social chm., Polar-Y, GAA, SPC, One-Acts, Booster, swimming. Helicon. Row 7 ZION, SHIRLEY JEAN-GAA, Red Cross, swim- ming. ZUMBRUM, EDITH IRENE-Polar-Y, Pan-Ameri- can, Rifle, typing, filing awards. .. .ag Ie PM .A 2.14 -Q Zigi 'ff 1 'f ., 2? fb K 2 mv f - ,fm VW? fa i Wig fEM??ijEgf?f?iagf 3 i in we 152 M kigxlg, fn, W W 55 113 X943 gag Q ww2w+mW'Q an J, ,Q ,KH WW 33? W Qi Q 'fi WW ' 5:2 ww ,,WQz,,,n.fwW,f- .14 6405211 jew The Senior Class of 1945 has found the following students to be outstanding in the following qualities. Florence Gresham-best dancerg Flo Brown-best speakerg jim Knight-woman-haterg jessie Ormerod-the girl who has contributed most to the betterment of the school, most popular, best citizen, most outstanding, most likely to succeed, and most engaging per- sonality. Pat Prangeithe girl with the prettiest hairg Frank Glasa-the boy who contributed most to the betterment of the schoolg Rena Miller-best actressg Bob Northrop-rnost likely to succeed. Don Rope.-best speakerg jack Schick-boy with the prettiest hair, Vic McGuire-- best actor. unions ge The officers of the junior class, pictured in the circle above are, seated: Maryetta Longardener, presidentg Miss Katherine Rothenberger and M Sinks advisers and Don M r. J. R. , , unger, vice-presidentg standin k ' chairman, and B'll L ' g, Jac Parker, social 1 aney, secretary-treasurer. The ten juniors voted the most outstanding are: top row, Don Munger with a snow-ball and Jerry Angell, who will receive it. Al Adams smiles for his ad- mirers. At bottom is Jack Parker, a tree, and Walt Helmke. The tree wasn't voted on. Bill Laney and Barb Schlatter seated comfortably on the steps. Mary- etta Longardner beams above her pigtailsg Marge Winner and Priscilla Hunt framed by some budding trees. Row 1: Bill Achelman, Al Adams, Anna Lee Adams, Dorothy Adams, June Anderson, Jerry An- gell. Row 2: Ralph Auer, Merle Aughenbaugh, Doris Baade, Sharlene Bachman, Phyllis Boedeker, Shirley Barnhill. Row 3: Gerald Bassett, Phyllis Beard, Jack Beck- stein, Van Bechtel, Mary Lou Beezley, Joyce Behmer. Row 4: Mary Berles, Althea Berning, June Bickhart, Velma Blake, Jack Boegli, Alice Boulware. Row 5: Ardola Bowers, Harold Bowman, Mar- tha Bowman, Edward Bradley, Robert Breese, Kath- leen Brenizer. Row 6: Jack Brickley, Phvllis Browarsky, Max- ine Brown, Paul Bruggner, Marilyn Burbank, Pat Callahan. Row 7: Ted Carroll, Evelyn Cattin, Ed Christ- man, Ruth Christman, Maynard ClaPP, Don Clarke. Row 8: Jack Crabill, Charlene Cramer, Jim Crance, Mary Eunice Crankshaw, Mary Croxton, Adair Cummins. Row 9: Maxine DeLong, Donna Desmonds, Ivan Detwiler, Bill Pickens, Mary Lou Dickerson, Bob Doelling. Row 10: Dale Doehrman, Eldon Doehrman, Pat Dolan, Bonnie Dornbush, Jean Daugherty, Richard Eiler. Row 11: Virginia Einhorn, Betty Eisenhut, La- Von Urbine, Helen Ellison, Betty Eversole, Betty Fitzwater. Row 12: Erma Francis, Calvin Frech, Sue Free, Beatrice Friend, Dick Galli, Sue Gardiner, Bob Gorrell. Row 15: Jack Gilberg, Max Georgi, Joyce Gin- zel,fMargaret Grompf, Margaret Goodwin, Janice Gra f. 41 Row 1: Dan Grant, Sharon Greene, Betty Greenwood, Doris Gressley, Stan Groves, Woodrow Drudge. Row 2: Lila Hanselman, June Hartman, Bob Hatfield, Gloria Heaston, Calvin Heathman, Eleanor Heine. Row 3: Walt Helmke, Joanne Hensler, Roseann Higgins, Beverly Hileman, Jane Hilpert, Dave Ho- brock. Row 4: Dick Hagy, Barb Holley, Evelyn Holl- mann, Carolyn Horton, Maxine Houser, Anna May Hultz. Row 5: Shirley Hummel, Priscilla Hunt, Eileen Ireton, Bill Jackson, Ned Jackson, Pat Johnson. Row 6: Midge Jones, Tom Kallmyer, Herb Kam- meyer, Wayne Kesler, Bill Klinkenberg, John Kochert. Row 7: Colleen Koher, Al Koontz, Marjorie Kraus, Wilma Krueger, Donna Lacy, Bill Laney. Row 8: Ronald Langer, Joanne Lee, Richard Lid, James Lillevig, Bill Lloyd, Marilyn Long. Row 9: Mary Etta Longardner, Elizabeth Lord, Melba McCammon, Jim McKown, Catherine Messer- schmiclt, Barbara Meyer. Row 10: Phyllis Meyer, Norma Myers, -Oddra Myers, Don Miller, Mary Margaret Miller, Clara Ann Mills. Row 11: Ruth Moon, Alice Moorman, Eugene Munro, Don Munger, Stan Murray, Norman Nagel, Norm Nelson. Row 12: Pauline Noble, Max Olinger, Jim Olds, Betty Oliver, Lavonne O'Neill, Harry Rapier, Jack Parker. Row 13: Joann Pence, Dolores Perry, Norm Pfeiffer, Bill Pfaff, Junetta Pitcher, Betty Poag, Don Poffenberger. 42 Row 1: Lois Porsch, Sue Pressler, Carolyn Pridgeon, Bob Quackenbush, Charlotte Ramsey, Dot Reasoner. Row 2: Phyllis Regis, Dick Reinhart, Ruth Rein- hardt, Vern Reynolds, Ramola Reynolds, Betty Rombke. Row 3: Phyllis Romey, Don Ruble, Donna Rus- sell, Betty Saurbaugh, Bob Schaaf, Nan Schabacker. Row 4: Marilyn Scheiman, Catherine Schell, Carolyn Scherer, Bill Schwalm, Barb Schlatter, Carol Schlatter. Row 5: Bob Schlegel, Pat Schneider, Pat Schopp- mann, Don Scott, Goldie Seigel, Genevieve Sgro. Row 6: Eugene Shafter, Al Silk, Doris Smith, Edith Smith, Gene Smith, Jim Smith. Row 7: Joanne Smith, Margaret Smith, Pat Smith, Wendell Snyder, Betty Lou Sowers, Dick Sowers. Row 8: Dean Spaulding, Violet Spice, Fritz Staak, Ed Steger, Rosemary Stewart, Doris Sweeney. Row 9: janet Swinford, jean Tellman, LeRoy Tieman, Fred Toenges, joe Traub, Frances Turner. Row 10: jim Turner, Medaia Van Lear, Marion Vogel, Dick Vogt, joan Walborn, David Warnick. Row 11: Arnold Wass, George Wass, Barbara White, Marilyn Welklin, Frances Wickizer, Barbara Widdifield. Row 12: Jean Wilkins, Barbara Willis, Boyd Willoughby, Edel Winje, Marie Winje, Marge Win- ner, Pat Winter. Row 13: Marilyn Wire, Shirley Woodring, Tom Woods, Verle Wright, Don Wyneken, Pearl Young, jackie Zimmerman. 43 sS70l0A0l'l'l0l"e6 Officers of the sophomore class, pictured in the circle above, are: seated, Ben Alward, preside-ntg Miss Marie Miller and Mr. Noel Whittern, aclvisersg and jim Schaberg, vice-president. Standing: Lois Hall, chairman of the social coun- cil, and Virginia Franke, secretary-treasurer. Ten outstanding members of the class of 1947, as chosen in the annual class polls, are: first row, Steve Ayers, jim Leaman, and Norbert Cowang second row, Ben Alward, Lois Hall, Alda Tibbers, Bob Koenig, jim Schaherg, Connie Grimm, and Virginia Franke. To these the sophomores look for leader- ship. X. Row 1: Betty Adams, Phyllis Aker, Rawland Al- den, Bob Allisbaugh, Mona Lou Altic, Ben Alward. Row 2: Marilyn Amrine, Bill Anselman, Norma Armstrong, Steve Ayers, jack Baxter, Anita Baum- gartner. Row 3: Barbara Bash, jean Ann Bartaway, Mar- jorie Barrand, Dolores Barrand, Gloria Barr, joe Barnett. Row 4: Barbara Barfell, Pat Baker, Lois Baker, jim Bain, Everett Bechtel, Althea Berning. Row 5: Fred Bender, joan Bell, Dale Beighley, Leona Becher, Mary Baermann, Jim Beard. Row 6: Ruth Bixler, Betty Blaising, Lois Bouil- lon, Donna Boschet, Janice Borger, Sally Bobilya. Row 7: Herb Bruick, Phyllis Brown, joan Brown, Bob Breckenridge, Barbara Butler, Jack Burt- nette. Row 8: Dave Burlage, Darlene Byerley, Dick Chilcote, Gordon Coats, john Coil, Larry Colip. Row 9: Don Connors, joan Cover, Norb Cowan, Carolyn Crosby, Rowene Crabill, Carol Dailey. Row 10: Marian Derrow, Fayetta Davidson, Norman Dean, Irv Deister, Dick Dellinger, Dick Doenges. Row 11: Marilyn Doerfler, Mary Lou Dotson, Don Douglass, Marjorie Dudenhoefer, Jean Dye, Lorraine Ebnit. Row 12: Fred Ehinger, Mary Lou Ellis, Dick Engle, Marilyn Erhardt, Rose Fasulo, Bonnie Felger. Row 13: Marcella Fell, Vera Fuhrman, jean Fire- stine, jack Fishering, jean Forester, Lucille Fos- naugh, joan Fox. Row 14: 'Geraldine Foy, Virginia Franke, Hanna Frankenstein, Gratia Gilbreath, Ed Geller, Joyce Ginther, Doris Goeglein. 45 Row 1: Barbara Gribler, Connie Grimm, Linton Grummons, Lucille Hadley, David Hiatt, Lois Hall. Row 2: Robert Harold, Noreen Harris, janet Harris, Dorothy Hartzell, Janice Hatch, Tom Hatter. Row 5: Greta Houck, Sarah Haycox, jack Hayes, Douglas Hedden, Harold Heine, Lucille Hile. Row 4: Yvonne Hileman, Clyde Hobbs, jean Hoffman, Marilyn Hopper, janet Horne, Leonard Horn. Row 5: Frank Houlihan, Lionel Houston, Charley Howard, Connie Hughes, Dave Hughes, Dorothy Humbarger. Row 6: Bob Hursh, Gloria Hutson, Marcia Isaacs, Louie Island, Carol jay, Marie Jonas. Row 7: Dick Kattell, Dick Keefer, Pat Keen, Bill Kehoe, Marjorie Kelsey, Violet Kiser. Row 8: Gloria Kissinger, Howard Kahlenbeck, Bob Koenig, Ken Kolmerten, Barbara Koons, De- lores Krumbigel. i Row 9: Helen Kruse, jack Kugler, Fred Languell, Carol Lambert, Betty Lasch, jim Leaman. Row 10: Robert Lee, jack Lahmon, Noah Liff, Melvin Linberg, Evelyn Louthan, Pat McComb. Row 11: Diana McKinley, Mary Ann McMeekin, jack Mahlan, Donna Malone, Don Mansfield, Mil- dred Martin, Row 12: joan Mason, john May, Douglas Mat- son, joan Mennewisch, Alice Myers, Ted Michaud. Row 13: jean Miller, Gene Mills, Douglas Morris, George Mundt, joan Nachtigall, Dick Nichols, Vic Oetting. Row 14: Barbara Omspach, Dick Orr, Don Os- born, Lloyd Oswald, Bob Otis, Herb Overly, james Patterson. 46 Row 1: Barbara Patton, Lynn Patton, Bob Pfaff, Janet Pickering, Paul Pinkus, Nancy Piepenbrink. Row 2: Richard Powell, jack Powers, Wade Prentice, Louise Putt, Marveen Ransbottom, Albert Reed. Row 3: Barbara Reed, Richard Reighter, jim Renner, Vera Reynolds, Norma Rider, Doris Robins. Row 4: jim Robbins, Vaughn Radebaugh, Mel- vin Rodenbeck, Melody Roebuck, Ann Rondot, Bill Rosselot. Row 5: Eleanora Rossetter, Carroll Ruben, Robert Rummel, Bob Runge, Inge Sahlmann, Dorothy Sailors. Row 6: Dick Saloman, Carol Sauders, june Saul, Carol Snyder, Pat Schaefer, jim Schaberg. Row 7: Bonnie Schwartz, Dick Sefton, jane Shackel ford, Bernard Shaw, Ruth Shuler, Wayne Simon. Row 8: Stan Tielker, Tom Sines, Norma Skiles, Stan Segil, Marjorie Sloniker, Ann Smith. Row 9: jackie Smith, Portia Smith, Vic Smith, Eleanor Spitzberg, Barbara Spreuer, Marilyn Stanger. Row 10: Robert Stouffer, Roland Stevens, joe Stier, Peg Stultz, Wanda Sumney, Joyce Tindall. Row 11: Betty Tipton, Ollie Lou Thierne, jackie Thomas, Alda Tibbitts, Marilyn Tobias, Ruth Tone. v Row 12: Margaret Treesh, Barbara Tribolet, john Utterback, Venetta Van Hoozen, Hugh Wakefield, Evelyn Warner. Row 13: Kathryn Weaver, jack Webber, Sharon Weigel, Carol White, Bob Whitehouse, Don Wil- kins, Bonita Wimmer. Row 14: Dick Workman, Phil Worley, jack Mahlan Lee, Don Worthman, Bob Wright, Geraldine Zimmerman, Paul Zuercher. gl"Q6Al'l'l2l'l In the circle above are the advisers and officers of the freshman class: seated, Marilyn Nichols, secretary, Barbara Yost, vice-presidentg and Joanna Biesemeyer, social chairman. Standing, Miss Louise Waterson, adviser, james Sh . h . . eater, president, and Mrs. Howard Michaud, adviser. The nine freshmen voted to be the most outstanding of their class are: top, row, Carol Fulk, looking adorable as usual and Barbara Yost look' h . . f mg aPPY and wind-blown. Bottom row is Mary Eversole and Arden Staley dimpling f h or t e cameraman. Elliot Liff and jim Platt beam on their many followers. Patsy Laney and Pat Payne look enough alike to be sisters, james Shearer poses in front of a convenient pole. r 4 Row 1: Conrad Aebker, Charlotte Aiken, Donald Allen, John Aughenbaugh, Delores Gir- ardot, Barbara Altman, Dick Anderson, Marga- nelle Applegate. Row 2: Avis Armstrong, Nolan Armstrong, Joyce Arney, Barbara Aspy, Lou Ann Bailey, Dick Bohde, Bill Baker, Ed Ballinger. Row 3: Marjorie Barrand, Joan Bartaway, Bob Barthold, Sally Bash, Loril Baxter, Barbara Beberstein, Dick Beckstein, Maxine Beer. Row 4: Jim Behmer, Yvonne Behnke, Monna Venis, Norma Bennett, John Berles, Bill Berning, Lucille Berry, Lois Beucler. Row 5: Joannah Biesemeyer, Pat Billman, John Blair, Jim Blake, Ardyth Blum, Marjorie Boedeker, Ray Bohlander, John Bolenbaucher. Row 6: Joan Borger, Edward Bowser, Bonnie Boyer, Jim Boyer, Donna Bradford, Karl Bradley, Bill Breeden, Marilyn Brown. Row 7: Joan Bruick, Herbert Buss, Mary Byrde, John Byrde, Charles Colchin, Pat Car- penter, Marjorie Cartwright, Eddie Christman. Row 8: Gene Church, Joan Cloppert, Duane Cole, Lester Combs, Catherine Cobb, Shirley Con- ley, Marilyn Cook, Barbara Crabill. Row 9: Jim Craig, Maxine Craimer, Tom Crosby, Catherine Curdes, Jacqueline Dafforn, Dick Davis, Carol Dayton, Virginia Deal. Row 10: Sharon Dean, Mary Deppen, Nelson Detwiler, Marian Diemer, Bonnie Doehrman, Mil- dred Doelling, Harold Donelson, Donald Dovey. Row 11: Mary Dotson, Delores Ensch, Gloria Erhardt, Virginia Essex, Don Evans, Mary Ever- sole, Martha Eversole, Clifford Falls. Row 12: Robert Farling, Robert Fasulo, Don Fett, Jim Finkhouse, Charlene Fisher, Donald Fisher, Wanda Follis, Marilyn Frazier. Row 13: Pat Fraylick, Carol Fulk, Rosemary Gable, Bob Garrard, Arthur Garrett, Jeanine Gething, Tom Gideon, Ruth Geyer. Row 14: Iris Ginzel, Rosella Goeglein, Anita Grimme, Robert Groves, Rosalyn Grubb, Norma Gruber, Marion Gulseth, Phillip Gutman. Row 15: Virginia Hagy, Bob Hackbarth, Al- bert Hall, Joan Hall, Sally Hamlett, Paul Ham- rick, John Harper, Shirley Haneline. 49 Row 1: Pat Harrison, Eleanor Harshman, Dorothy Harter, Phyllis Hartman, John Hartzell, Marilyn Harvey, Richard Hatch, Ronald Haus- child. Row 2: John Hay, Beverly Hayes, Jean Hayes, Belva Heaston, Phyllis Heaston, Bob Heath, Phyllis Heeter, Loretta Heintzelman. Row 3: Mary Ann Helmke, Priscilla Henry, Richard Hettinger, Charles Hoemig, David Hol- ley, Emalou Holmes, Mary Horne, Mary Hopkins. Row 4: Cecil Hopper, George Hulfeld, Phyl- lis Hullinger, Carol Hunsberger, Richard Huser, Marion Hutcheson, jackie Ireland, Phyllis Irons. Row 5: Bud Irving, Joan Irving, Maurine ja- cobs, Robert jenkins, jackie Kanouse, JoAnn Kay- lor, Marilyn Krauss, Shirley Keesling. Row 6: Bonnie Keller, Ruth Keltsch, Mary Keipper, Mary Kirkpatrick, Lynn Klingensmith, Viola Klinger, 'Gene Knapp, Marilyn Knight. Row 7: Nancy Knight, Arlene Koart, Beverly Koeneman, Pat Kopp, Patricia Louise Kroemer, Patricia Lou Kroemer, Richard Lahmeyer, Bob Lamson. Row 8: Barbara Landgrebe, Mary Landis, Pat Laney, Beverly Lantz, Jeanne Lautenschlager, Pat Lawson, jack Lee, Elliot Liff. Row guerite Phyllis Row Lyons, Carthy, Row Carroll 9: Tom Leffers, Madeline Leeth, Mar- Liggett, Sharon Linn, Floyd Linnemeier, Lochner, Barbara Long, Betty jo Long. 10: Pat Long, Dorothy Luhman, Gilda Doris Lytle, jean McAdams, Betty Mc- Elaine McClain, Pat McDowell. 11: Donna McGuire, Virginia McKinley, McKinley, Pat McMaken, Ann Mackey, Leanna Maish, Ralph Manges, jim Marks. Row 12: Tona Marquiss, Glenda Marsh, Mary Martin, Tom Martin, jim May, Lorna Mertins, Bob Mertz, Arden Miller. Row 13: Norma Miller, Nancy Miller, Connie Moeder, Paul Moeder fa juniorj, Jay Morris, Muriel Row Morey, -Ioan Mumy, Sally Myers. 14: Paul Neusbaum, Dorothy Norton, Maribel Oman, Erma jean Orr, Dale Osborn, joan Panyard, Doris Parker, jean Parker. Row Patton, 15: Raymond Parker, Sue Parker, Alice Pat Payne, Kermit Peed, Gene Pettit, Mary Lou Pettit, David Pickering. 50 Row 1: Dick Pierce, Dorothy Platt, Jim Platt, Marjorie Plotner, Joy Ann Popp, Barbara Pranke, Joyce Quackenbush, Musadora Quirk. Row 2: Jean Ramer, Pat Ramsey, Harriette Rastetter, Dick Reed, Herbert Reeder, Ruth Reighter, David Rhoda, Pat Rice. ROW 3: Norman Richards, Eilene Ridenour, Phyllis Romey fa juniorj, Leonard Rifkin, Pat Riley, Betty Ritenour, Florine Rodebaugh, Wayne Rodemeyer. Row 4: Phyllis Root, Mildred Ross, Don Roush, Donna Rousseau, Dave Rowan, Wilbur Rupert, Gerald Runyan, David Ruoff. Row 5: Garland Saffen, Jim Schafenacker, Ann Schaffhauser, Joan Schweizer, Maurice Schinbeckler, Jackie Schneider, Joann Schneider, Beverly Schulz. Row 6: James Schwartz, Bob Scoles, Peggy Scott, Donald Seabold, Jerry Segal, Paul Shan- non, Jim Shearer, Lois Schell. Row 7: Jim Sherwood, Howard Shipman, Jack Shipman, Bob Silk, Sherman Senger, John Sinks, Barbara Sivits, Janice Skelly. Row 8: Phyllis Sloniker, Barbara Smith, Helen Ann Smith, Leon Smith, Maxine Smith, Betty Jean Snead, Janet Snyder, Jean Sparling. Row 9: Christine Sprague, Rose Staak, Ar- den Staley, Bill Steele, Mabel Steel, Sharon Steller, Jack Stellhorn, Maxine Stephan. Row 10: David Stiffler, Sharon Stockberger, Phil Swinford, Armond Sutton, Jean Sundsmo, Bob Summers, Norma Jean Sullivan, Jean Stur- geon. Row 11: Harold Struver, David Thiebolt, Doris Thorn, Fred Townsend, Chlomeda Tappy, Joanne Tully, Gwen Tumbleson, Gloria Dean Van Camp. Row 12: Gloria Mae Van Camp, Dick Vo- taw, Ruth Anne Waggoner, Herb Walker, Noble Walls, Don Walpole, Mary Lou Warner, Mary Warren. Row 13: Tom Wehrenberg, Beverly Wells, Tom Wells, Naoma Werling, Phyllis Westbrook, Richard Whinery, Patty Whipple, Shirley Whit- ley. Row 14: Barbara Weckesser, Tom Wilkins, Lloyd Williams, Phyllis Wimmer, June Wine- brenner, Esther Winje, Jane Wirls, Betty Wolfe. Row 15: Louise Woods, Roland Wunderlich, Pat Wyans, Scharee Wynkoop, Bill Yahne, Bar- bara Jo Yost, Marilyn Zoch. ' 51 Q fig Q23 F Q rx nf V , , vm "'1ff:f1 H4 4 by-WN .. wm,,.,... 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' ' Viv, 1- , A' , V,f-,gag f 3 -1 2 Vg ff- -wx, , ,, - ,, . -J. , - a V . - X V ,r ' A-.12-" F 5: - - :-ff-ff , Mft.: V .1 " , ' ' ., . G - -QV" "4 .' -'L ,f - - .f -- -- K, . ,V-f J 1 , ., ' . ' ,Q V: V' ,.-'N 1 ' -ff -' .: 4' ,-V! V , E, . A ' ,, ,V . ,, gf., .NV . , , ,, eV, N -g2,.35gv-,1 21.15-gi., -X ' ,Eggs , KA, 1 1 3, I , K 4, ,Y V f -4 ' : , ' Q I K , ' - , ' 3 -, yi V, V fp ,, ,V V' . gg,-,,,,, 4 f 5 V1 K, V A-f, fig 5,545 , A V. , N PM , ' N V 4 , A V' . M V . ' iii, .56 QV , , M Q - Z 5455, . , ., X , 'LL , I af 1 Pi. fx-2 11 V 'N -Yi . i r L 'mar Lew V. 1 , V ... 5, ,.J,V'Q,.,,--E5Q',.V, V.V:.Lsm,.n1.iL:lL,,gI:-.,Qa,,.,J,:,,JV k,..mL1.xg1Q'2,,fLw,-.-gg. :, ., 11, 1 ,dx B61 N XT X65 jfzaf Um' youd may ive oreuer By ROBERT M. NORTHROP, Editor The 1945 Legend is a record of some thirteen hundred of America's youth-a record of their achievements, in the classroom and on the athletic field, of their work and their ambitions, of their every-day lives. They know that they stand on the threshold of a new era, one more glori- ous than the Golden Age of Greece, more brilliant than the saga of the opening of the West, if they will only make it so. How great are the possibilities-in politics, in sci- ence, in art and literature, in man's con- cept of God and his relations with God. By virtue of that mysterious some- thing that is youth, they will succeed. The staff which produced this yearbook typifies the spirit of youth. In a year of war, and of shortages in man- power and in materi- als, the members of the staff increased their ef- forts. They worked evenings and during spring vacation, and they learned that, as a result of their ordering early, the last allot- ment of red leather in the United States was to be used on The Legend. Over twelve hundred and fifty subscriptions were amassed, and the staff sent its book to press a month earlier than is customary in peacetime years. This is the spirit that will "lick the world" tomorrow. But youth, as all else, does not seem to last. The world is full of broken, disappointed, disillusioned people, with nothing of youth in them. It is my hope that from these pages something of the spirit of youth may spread to all of this generation and of the next and of the next. That is the purpose of the 1945 Legend-that youth may truly live forever. 60 w...:.,-xw.m9wy.- ,. 0 K . fs. Jffiffwf' ,521 633315 " we w ' ,. :QEEVW QL, ' ,iw 'W , we , 21.35, tiff, . QQ 1, , su Qfy' if Q, w ff if , 1 . if v lfLflfl,l"e pA0t0gI"6ll0 0105 .gil g0ClfL6 Leading lights of the Camera Club are, left to right, seated: Edith Hiatt, film manager, first semesterg Miss Marian Bash, adviserg Betty Sible, secretary-treasurer. Standing are Gordon Coats, film manager, second semesterg Betty Eisenhut, president. In the top picture below, members of the Cam- era Club, left to right, J. Angell, Miss Bash, J. Englemang seated, Betty Eisenhut, B. Whitehouse, D. Morris, R. Reighter, E. Hiatt, J. Hilleg seated, B. Sible, and R. Lickey-learn to use the projector. In the bottom picture, left to right, Douglas Morris, joan Hille, Bob Whitehouse, Richard Reighter, Betty Eisenhut, Richard Lickey, and jerry Angell learn to develop and print pictures. Tuesday afternoon usually has its great lens focused upon the photofiends among us as they candidly stalk their prey in the halls. Along about ten years from now these geniuses of the camera will undoubtedly be well situated in the great world of photography if they keep on snapping their shutters with the same photomagnificent re- sults that they now have. Camera Clubbers are always on their best be- havior, for they are in constant danger of ex- posure to the double lens of Miss Marian Bash, adviser. Miss Bash, who has definitely proven herself to be a whiz at photography, really gets a big kick out of her amateurs' antics. All is not play for them, however, and the en- tire school is indebted to them for the educational movies which are shown in the classrooms. The Camera Club also sponsors two movie sen- sations a year. This year they featured "The Count of Monte Cristo" and "How Green Was My Valleyu. ramping i eh laen Q ac! In spring, summer, and fall members of Na- ture Club haunt the great out-of-doors, for theirs is a never-ending search for something new and different in the way of flowers, birds, or trees. They spend hours roaming through parks or on the river bank and hiking in the country. Mother Nature with her fascinating mysteries can keep no secret from these fellows, nor does she try. Her myriad wonders are for the world to see and the pleasures and delightful hours spent close to her are for the world to share. So taking full advantage of her priceless offers nature- lovers gain a thorough appreciation of life's beauty and prepare themselves to live cleaner, bet- ter, happier lives as they store up their rich har- vests of knowledge and understanding. Miss Vesta Thompson and Mr. Howard Michaud, being themselves ardent devotees of na- ture, are always on hand 'to answer questions and to explain new things to their young proteges as well as to delve deeper into the ways of nature. Grouped around that essential of scientific study, the microscope, are the officers of Na- ture Club who are, from left to right, Ted Michaud, treasurer, Boyd Willoughby, pro- gram chairman, Ed Geller, point recorder, and Eunice Westbrook, president. In the top picture below, members of the Nature Club are examining the herbarium col- lections. They are, from left to right, Eunice Westbrook, Ramona Harshman, Miss Vesta Thompson, adviser, Ted Michaud, and Phyllis Westbrook. Members of the club Collect and classify tree leaves in order to increase ability to recognize trees. In the bottom picture, Mr. Howard Michaud gives a demonstration of the Seoscope which is used for projection of slides and materials. James Craig, Wade Prentice, David Ruoff, Iohn Berles, and john Harper, members of the club, are watching and listening to the demonstration which is just one more interest- ing experience of the many that Nature Club affiliates have. cienfi ic -izarcld W jomorrow Phy-Chem's cabinet for the year consisted, as shown from left to right, of Mr. M. S. Pressler, adviser, Phyllis Dooley, treasurer for the second semester, and Mr. Harold Thomas, adviser. Behind them are Fred Hess, president, first semesterg Bob Stavenik, vice-president, first semester, Fred Kammen, vice-president, second semesterg Maurice Keltsch, secretary, second semester, Henry Bux, treasurer, first semesterg and Norman Johnston, president for the second semester. In the top picture below is a shot of Phy- Chem's potluck, with Ernie Altekruse, Dick Stephens, secretary for the first semester, Bob Seaney, and Norm Johnston watching Pat Prange as she waits her fate in their "electric" chair. It didn't Work! In the bottom picture Mr. Thomas is fiend- ishly diverting Fred Hess' attention whi-le fellow club members, Norm Johnston and Bob Stavenik, give him a scientific hotfoot. Ear-splitting explosions, nauseating odors, blinding flashes of light, and teachers with threadbare nerves are all products of our famous Phy-'Chem Club. At present these budding young scientists are combining their research with fun, but in the years ahead, if they pursue their scientific interests, they will undoubtedly play leading roles in pro- gressive industry and everyday life. Their informative programs this year included valuable demonstrations on glass, acids, and bases, the effects of ultra-violet rays, and a Christmas party that suffered because Mr. Thomas and the 'boys couldn't get their electric chair to work on Pat Prange. Mr. Pressler and Mr. Thomas have a great time keeping up with their enterprising pranksters but knowing how Well everyone likes chemistry, Mr. Thomas just never has been able to figure out why members of Phy-Chem are always trying to blow up his laboratory .... Should they tell him the awful truth? ivacioufi en era if er efua im if uf rp ,, f '11 Who provides zip and zest at football games? Who satisfies the sweet tooth of the crowds at the basketball games? You guessed it, brothers and sisters-it's the Booster Club! This organization of organizations is under the very capable leadership of Mr. Noel Whittern. With the mighty mentor at the wheel, the club sells cokes, candy bars, ice cream, popcorn and all the things that go to make a good time for all. This year the club' had a membership roster of one hundred and eighty-eight members, the largest in the history of the school. The members who are considered the 'best fby accumulating 100 pointsj are given a gold "B" at the end of the school year, The cheerleaders, led by Mr. john DeLong, really deserve a good deal of praise for the mar- velous work they have done throughout the year, The varsity yell team for this year was: joseph Carkenord, james Schwartz, and Frederick Rans- bottom. The scrubs were: Dick Sauers, jim Rob- bins, and Dick Vogt. Booster Club officers for the first semester are, left to right, seated: Marilyn Pierre, secretaryg Mr. Noel Whittern, adviser, Betty McComb, president. Standing, left to right, are Marie Winje, student council representative, Dorothy Reasoner, point recorderg and junetta Pitcher, vice-president. Booster members serve the school and its pa- trons, which include thirsty and hungry football and basketball fans. In the top picture below, members of the club are selling "coke" at one of the football games. They are, from left to right, Herb Bruick, Carol Dailey, Marilyn Burbank, and Barbara White. Before the North Side-South Side basketball game the Booster Club entertained at a pep ses- sion. The costumes-figure it out for yourself- were such that each school was represented, Par- ticipants are, left to right, Pat Reinhart, Pat Prange, Marilyn Pierre, and Betty McComb. 6ZXt8l'l'lI00l"6ll'l80lfL6fg junior Forensic League officers, shown in the circular picture, are, left to right, seated: Betty Snead, historian, Rowene Crabill, president, Miss Irene Miller, adviser, and Nancy Miller, publicity. Standing are Bob Koenig, social chairman, Caro- lyn Crosby, membership chairman, Donna Rous- seau, secretary-treasurer, and Steve Ayers, vice- president. This scene in the top picture below is typical of a meeting, for the members are always talking -with a purpose. Members of JFL, front row, left to right: D. Rousseau, N. Miller, J. Bruick, V. I-Iagy, B. Long, B, Landgrebe, P. McComb, C. Crosby. Second row: R. Crabill, O. Thieme, P. Fraylick, P. Brown, M. Hopper, B. Snead, J. Sparling, C. Lambert, H. Frankenstein, L. Fosnaugh, J. Lautenschlager. Third row: J, Bell, S. Hamlett, K. Bradley, I. Deister, B. Koenig, P. Neusbaum, B. Alward, S, Ayers, E. Geller, A. Berning, B. Yost. Junior Forensic League, one of the newer or- ganizations at North Side, is for members of the speech department who are just beginning their career in speech work. Its activities have broadened each year until today it stands as one of the most prominent groups on the roster. Those elected to guide the organization for the second semester were: Steve Ayers, president, Jack Fishering, vice-president, Mary Ann Helmke, secretaryatreasurerg Ed Geller, publicity chairman, and Barbara Jo Yost, social chairman. JFL always produces a fine crop of orators and this year was no exception. In addition to debating, the principal fall activity of the mem- bers is the Freshman-Sophomore Extemporaneous Contest. Barbara jo Yost captured the first place, Leona Alexander took second place, and Karl Bradley emerged with a third to his credit. The semi-monthly programs have consisted of speeches, declamations, and debates under the di- rection of Miss Irene Miller, adviser. Most of the ,IFL members later join the Na- tional Forensic League which may have its Ciceros-but even they should be on their toes when a former JFL member starts to speak. ' if 'IM M Ml' 00,9005 l Everyone is exposed to speaking at one time or another. After all, what of our organism is more used than our orifice? Words can be potent wea- pons, and National Forensic League teaches the art of usage, of logic, and of analysis of the words of others. It also stresses scholarship. N. F. L. is the place where all good J. F. L. members should land when they become juniors. Everyone in the club is supposed to enter at least one-inter-school contest and one school contest. The winners of the Extemp Contest this year were Don Ropa, senior, Adair Cummings, junior, Noah Liff and Hannah Frankenstein, who tied for sophomore contest, and Barbara jo Yost, who won the freshman contest. Other contests that North Side participated in this year were the invitational meet at South Side, the State N. F. L. meet, and the Legion Contest. Officers for the last year were Vergie Lewis, president, Walt Helmke, vice-president, Flo Ann Brown, secretary, Clarence Kopp, treasurer, though Bob Northrop, point recorder, became treasurer when he left for college, Marge Winner, historian, and Barbara Schlatter, publicity. To the hard-working officers goes much credit for the success of the National Forensic League's activities this year. In the picture to the left, they are: seated, Vergie Lewis, presi- dent, and Mr. Albert A. Coil, adviser, stand- ing, Walt Helmke, vice-president, Barbara Schlatter, publicity chairman, Marge Winner, historian, and Flo Ann Brown, secretary. Clar- ence Kopp, treasurer, and Eleanor Evans, point recorder, are not shown. In the top picture, below, Ralph Auer, Al Adams, Adair Cummins, and jerry Angell dis- cuss some of the debate strategy which they used to such good advantage during the season. These boys were on the team that won the State Debating League championship this year. In the bottom picture below, two out-of-town guests are being introduced by Vergie Lewis to Priscilla Hunt and Noah Liff, just before the debate. G-ooo Qoieffs jo uccedd The junior Red Cross, more important than ever because of the war, carried out, with record-breaking success, their activities this year. Officers of Red Cross, pictured at right, are, front row, Medaia Van Lear, president, Miss Judith Bowen, adviser, and Peggy Watt, vice- presidentg back row, Pat Daily, secretary, and Sarah Cover, treasurer. The top picture below shows B. McComb, P. Dooley, B. White, G. Zimmerman, E. Houser, and S. Zion cutting out badges de- noting the "branch" of the "U. S. Armed Forces" to which each student belonged while playing the "War Game" for the War Fund Drive. In the bottom picture below are the fol- lowing members of Red Cross: front row, M. Byrde, G. Zimmerman, L. Schell, D. Robbins, and I. Babingerg middle row, L. Fosnaugh, D. Long, O. Thieme, C. Dailey, H. Ellison, and J. Lee, back row, Miss Bowen, B. White, L. Lemke, M. Lear, S. Zion, and J. Boegli. "With the next click of the clock, the Red Cross War Game will open with a bang . . And bang! The very force of the terrific explosion sent North Side hurtling over the top of its 3700 goal in the March National Red Cross Drive to set a record for the entire school city! Indeed, every Red Cross benefit this year was started- and finished-with a bang. Remember the magnificent results of the book and game drive for disabled servicemen at Christ- mastime? And after that, how the Redskins ral- lied again to send school supplies and gifts to war refugees? And how North Side came smashing through with a grand total of 3311.53 in the March of Dimes campaign? lt was the junior Red Cross, under the leader- ship of Miss Judith Bowen and her delightful originality, that was back of those rip-roaring con- tests that made the Red Cross Drives of the year royal entertainment for everyone. So fired are they with enthusiasm and good will that theirs will always be a job well-done for a worthy cause- now and in the future. jefawa ila, olzaclemkila, erwce Qualities which are needed in our war-torn world of today and in the peaceable world of to- morrow are comprised in the four goals of Polar-Y, namely, fellowship, Christian character, leadership, and service. Members of Polar-Y are preparing themselves to have the warmth and friendliness of our club felt everywhere. As we are a branch of the Young Women's Christian As- sociation, we take part in their work too. Our service projects are many. At Christmas and Thanksgiving we have cheered many hearts of the poor. Through the Needle Work Guild, our aid has reached many other homes. We've had our fun on the social side too: for example, our "Peace Pipe Pow Wow', dance. Our team scored a victory over Central and then we smoothed it over and made peace with our dance. Another big event was our annual "Tourna- ment Twirll' conducted by all of the Girl Re- serves of the city. Polar-Y has been very fortunate in having as its helpful advisers, Miss Marie Ehle, Miss Loraine Foster, and Miss Geneva Burwell. Pictured at left are the officers and advisers under whose able guidance the many varied activities of Polar-Y were carried out during the past year. They are: seated, Miss Loraine Foster, Miss Marie Ehle, and Miss Geneva Burwell, advisersg standing, Gene Ann Zim- merman, treasurerg joan Schaberg, presidentg Vergie Lewis, secretaryg and Betty Boegli, vice-president. In the top picture, below, are members of the club. First row, seated, are Vergie Lewis, Betty Boegli, Joan Schaberg, Gene Ann Zim- merman, and Eleanor Evans, second row: Miss Ehle, Miss Burwell, Dorothy Osterhaus, Edith Zumbrum, Wilma Krueger, Norma jean Sul- livan, Marilyn Stanger, Anita Berning, ancl Miss Fosterg third row: Althea Berning, Con- nie Moeder, Jean Hoffman, Mary Lou War- ner, -and Marilyn Koenig. The bottom picture below shows several girls at the Faculty Tea, one of Polar-Y's big- gest annual events. canning we olfferary arizona Helicon executives for the first semester were, seated, Miss Mildred Huffman, adviserg Don Ropa, presidentg Eleanor Evans, vice- president, and Lucille Lemke, secretary. Stand- ing are Peggy Watt, social chairmang Caro- lyn Crosby, criticg Dorothy Hoffman, mem- bership chairman, and joan Schaberg, publicity chairman. Maurice Keltsch was president for the second semester. In the top picture below, Althea Berning, Eleanor Evans, Ralph Auer, and Irwin Deister listen to Doris Long's speech at the Washing- ton-Lincoln Assembly. The bottom picture shows Don Scott, Pete Bowman, and Ted Carroll, members of the stage crew who assisted with the assembly, standing behind Carolyn Crosby, Marilyn Doer- fler, joan Schaberg, jean Sparling, and Ramona Harshman, who planned the program and the costumes. Joan Schaberg was chairman of the entire affair. Helicon Club's literary-minded members com- mand the ranks on the cultural side of North Side's life. Realizing the need for a good back- ground of literature to gain true appreciation of the world's classic arts, these students have di- rected their efforts and activities so as to gain a better understanding of the past and current liter- ature of the world. This year's diversified programs included dis- cussions of plays and poetry, the reviews of Walter Lippmann's "U, S. Foreign Policy," Sumner Welles' "Time for Decision," and a discussion designed to show the inter-relation of music and literature. With the aid of Miss Mabel Greenwalt and Miss Mildred Huffman, members selected and discussed Bunyan's "Pilgrim's Progress" for their annual masterpiece. Mrs. A. T. Keene reviewed "Anna and the King of Siam" for the group at the November meeting and Professor W. A. Hansen spoke be- fore them at the spring tea. Helicon paid tribute to Washington and Lin- coln at an assembly which was acclaimed by the student body as one of the best presented at North Side. My .fdrwl Coming oung iladzmafzi In this day and age, we of North America should look to better unity with our neighbors to the south, the people of Latin America. The ob- jective of the Pan-American Club is the promotion of unity through better knowledge of these coun- tries, their government, commerce, and outstand- ing features of culture. In the future when the members of Pan-Ameri- can have assumed the responsibilities of citizen- ship and have begun to form our national policies, or have become diplomats, this knowledge and this understanding will be invaluable aids to in- ternational solidarity. With the end of this world conflict will come the increase in international trade. Kaiser will build his flying mammoths, as well as his ships, housewives will run down to Rio, perhaps to go shopping! No country in the world will be more than five or six hours from our local air port! The need will be great for broadminded and under- standing citizens who can promote better under- standing. Pan-American Club is, therefore, looking to the future and is paving the way for amiable re- lationships in the Western Hemisphere. Standing, left to right, behind Miss Hazel Plummer and Miss Katharine Rothenberger, the Pan-American advisers, are the club's offi- cers for the first semester, jerry Angell, vice- president and chairman of the program com- mittee, Dorothy Hoffman, presidentg Althea Berning, secretary, and Van Bechtel, treasurer. Van Bechtel was president for the second semester, Al Adams, vice-president, Steve Ayers, secretaryg and Althea Berning, treas- urer. In the top picture below, a group of en- thusiastic girls have gone into a huddle to discuss plans for the evening at the annual Pan-American after-game dance for which Dot Hoffman was chairman. In the bottom picture, james Turner, Mary Eunice Crankshaw, Mar- garet Goodwin, Bill Klinkenberg, Joyce Tin- dall, Wilma Krueger, Ralph Auer, and Don Ruble watch Inge Sahlmann as she discusses an interesting fact about Brazil. L.- . .. .ggaorfrimanfikqa .fdncl .S?rai9Af .gzoofing Sharpshooting leaders of the Rifle Club who are shown in the picture to the right are, left to right, front row: Don Scott, executive officer, Bonnie Boyer, secre- tary, Lila L. Hanselman, president, C. Werling, vice- president. Second row, left to right: Mr. Hyrle Ivy and Mrs. Grace Bridges, instructorsg Norman Johnston, and Carroll Ruben, treasurer. In the top picture below, members of the girls' group, which is under the direction of Mrs. Bridges, are shown with rifles in hand ready for their hour of practice at hitting the bull's eye. Boys shown in the bottom cut are getting training that will be valuable to them in wartime and in peace, for they are trained not only to shoot but to aim at the fulfillment of all the rules that make a man a good sportsman. All gunmen learn the sportsman's code which seeks to instill more humane ideals for riflemen and a knowledge of ways to insure greater safety. When the weather begins to get cold in October, Mr. Hyrle Ivy and Mrs. Grace Bridges, sponsors of North Side's Rifle Club, begin their teaching of straight shooting and good sportsmanship. After a few weeks of practice, the marksmen immediately begin to get a bead on the respective awards offered by the National Rifle Association, of which the Rifle Club is a member. The bobby-socks brigade has invaded this club and, under the instruction of Mrs. Bridges, has brought forth some of the Club's finest "hair- splittersf' Lila Lee Hanselman has advanced to the standing position with Virginia Einhorn, Rose Ann Higgins, and joan Sundsmo close behind. The l'Bulls-eye" boys, under Mr. Ivy's tutelage, have made some extraordinary advances. Leading marksmen are Louis Kissinger, Verle Wright, and Cal Werling, who have all advanced to standing po- sition. Mr. Ivy was assisted through the season by Norm Johnston who is holder of the highest honor attainable, The Distinguished Rifleman's Award. pafif Waafera Wudicaf 7WeAvl'e6 To students who are not familiar with the band, its clocklike precision of rehearsals may seem impossible, but to band members it is just an accepted fact, for the work and demands of N. S. I. are well-known by instrumental students. North Side Instrumentalists is an honorary music club, under the direction of Mr. Robert Shambaugh, which serves as the governing body of the band. Membership is based on attitude to- ward practicing, scholarship, and initiative as di- rected toward improving the band or orchestra. Members encourage practicing among band members and good discipline at all rehearsals. During free periods, members help beginning musicians, instruct students who have difficulty in marching, and file music. During the current year, members rewrote the Constitution. They also moved into and prepared the new room for re- hearsals. 'Members of N. S. I. seek no merit for them- selves, they are merely interested in the welfare of the music department. Officers of the recently organized North Side Instrumentalists are, as shown in the circular pic- ture, left to right, Evelyn Aiken, president, Mr. Robert Shambaugh, adviser, Patricia Dunten, vice-president. Standing, Richard Horn, treasurer, and Joyce Putman, secretary. Members of the club, top picture below, are, left to right, first row, Edward Bradley, Eugene Munro, Robert Breese, and Gordon Coats. Sec- ond row: Portia Smith, Evelyn Aiken, Dorothy Hoffman, Patricia Dunten, and Joyce Putman. Third row: Richard Seeger, Richard Crowell, Roy Naugle, jerry Angell, Don Grant, and Richard Horn. When the group of musicians sponsored a dance this year they gave it some rousing publicity when they marched through the halls and played suggestive music on their instruments. In the bottom picture Robert Breese, Edward Bradley, Portia Smith, Stan Groves, Eugene Munro, and Gordon Coats were snapped in the actf ' egind .zdf iighf-jlzirfg Every dramatic production requires not only long hours of practicing but much thought and planning before that can begin. In the picture to the right, Miss Margery Suter, director of dra- matics in the public high schools, and Kay Pack- er, president of the Student Players Club, discuss with pleasure the plans for a forthcoming student production. A beautiful Christmas comedy, "The Empty Gesture," was presented on December 17 to the student body. In the top cut below, David Maish, Thaine Ford, jean McComb, and jackie Zimmer- man are caught in a scene. "The Wish Shop", a girls' fall one-act, was given as an assembly program and was also pre- sented for the visiting parents on "Back to School Night." Members of the cast shown below, left to right, are Flo Ann Brown, Rena Mae Miller, Jessie Ormerod, Gene A. Zimmerman, Nancy Hayner, and jean McComb. "Cast on Stage, Pleasell' It's eight-thirty, the time to do or die. You either have talent or you have cold feet. Either is uncomfortable. For life behind the scenes is not a bowl of cherries, but rather a can of grease paint with an abundance of frayed nerves thrown in for good measure. just ask any SPC member. For the Student Players' Club is to North Side what Broadway is to New York-almost. Its activities are many and varied- we act. At each meeting a previously appointed com- mittee produces a one-act play. 'Ilhese endeavors are usually extremely amusing-not because the play itself is funny, but because nine times out of ten, the play was rehearsed the first time the night before. That's a secret! Under Miss Suter's critical eye, our future Al- fred Lunts and Lynne Fontaines of the senior class revealed their remarkable talents in the one-acts, the Christmas play, and that success of successes, "Ever Since Eve," the senior play. This would not be complete without a word about the stage crew. They do the heaviest work and get the least notice. But without them, SPC would be like bread without butter-pre-war, of course. Wzrfdg .Simi ed Twelve seniors who merited election to Quill and Scroll for their work on both The Northerner and The Legend are shown at the left. In front, Ramona Harshman, Peggy Watt, Doris Long, Carol Havens, Dot Hoffman, Ken Morrow, Norm Johnston, and Stan Thomp- son. In rear, Bob Northrop, Marilyn Curdes, and Lucille Lemke, Ramona and Doris have served as circula- tion managers of the Northerner and Legend, respectively. Peggy published The Northerner the first semester, while Carol, as publisher, and Dot, as managing editor, took over for the second. Ken has struggled along as sports editor, while Lucille is copy-editor. Norm is Legend business manager, and Marilyn holds the corresponding job on The Northerner. Bob acts as Legend publisher, and also as pho- tographer with Stan. I Writing their way to fame and fortune, North Side's contributions to the journalistic realms look quite promising this season. Several of our more promising young men and women of letters have already carried off their first laurels with their admittance to 1500 Club as a result of scribbling off 1500 points worth of copy for The Northerner. Of this group, Peggy Watt, Carol Havens, Lucille Lemke, Dorothy Hoffman, Doris Long, and Ramona Harshman won top honors when Miss Sylvia E. Bowman, pub- lication director, presented them with their gold jeweled pins, signifying that they had earned 10,000 points on publications work. The charmed circle of Quill and Scroll added twelve North Side senior scribes to its nation-wide membership roster this year because of their prominence in work on the staffs of the newspaper and the year book, as well as for their scholastic ability. Quill and Scroll, the international honor society for high school journalists, was or- ganized April 10, 1926. It is international in scope and is connected with no school or university. Local chapters have been established in more than two thousand schools in every state and territory of the United States, and in Canada, China, Cuba, England, and New Zealand. Twenty thousand young journalists, from schools outstanding in the quality of their publication work, wear the Quill and Scroll badge. These honored journalists are looking forward to the day when they may prove to the world that "the pen is mighttier than the swordl' as they find their places in tomor- row's domain of copywriters and authors. Members of the 1500 Club shown in the picture to the right are, seated, left to right, Ramona Harshman, Doris Long, Lucille Lemke, and Peggy Watt. Second Row: Eleanor Heine, Pat XWinter, joan Smith, Barbara Schlatter, Mary M. Miller, Marge Winner, Dot Hoffman, Evelyn Aiken. Third Row: Bob Nor. throp, Edel Winje, Lois Chrisman, Ken Morrow, and Carol Havens. Ll ,aa St., sw The pianist of the orchestra has one of the most difficult roles to fill. Upon her depends the rhythm of the instrumental group and the rendition of the foundation of the orchestration. Seated at the large grand piano are the pianists of the school orchestra, Betty Long and Marilyn Krauss, 1 upon whom the responsibility of this position falls. Many students in North Side, through exercising their love of music, have gained an inward peace and appreciation of the more beautiful things of life that will be a lifelong cultural influence. The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Robert Shambaugh, has been a source of pleasure both to its members and to those who have had the privilege of hearing this fine musical group perform in concerts and student assemblies. On February 9th, the orchestra and A Cappella choir presented the second in its series of concerts. Three student soloists were featured with the orchestra. They Were: Patricia Dunten, fluteg Dorothy Hoffman, marimbag and Dorothy Holcomb, cello. The school orchestra, supplemented by an organ and piano, comprised the instrumental division of the Easter Cantata, given in the Northside auditorium on two nights, March 23rd and 24th. The composition presented was "The Seven Last Words," portraying the last words of Christ as He died on the cross. This group also took part in the Spring Festival along with the entire music department. ave ufiic Wkereuer jeg 0 Standing, left to right: Betty Boegli, Richard Rice, Dan Grant, Joyce Putman, Roy Naugle, Richard Seeger, Richard Horn, Francis Wickizer, Portia Smith, Marilyn Krauss, Betty Long, and Mr, Shambaugh. Second Row: Barbara Emery, Joyce Muller, jean Foerster, Gordon Coats, Leonard Rifkin, Eleanora Rosseter, Robert Breese, jerry Angell, Bill Baker, Donna Desmonds, Calvin Frech, james ' ' ' h'll Edward Bradley, and Bill Achleman. Lillevig, Shirley Barn 1 , ' ' ' Dunten, Fritz Aker, Eugene Munro, Center: joan Rockey, Gloria Klaus, Robert Halter, Patricia Dorothy Holcomb. Orchestral soloists, pictured to the right, who add variety to the programs given by the orchestra are, standing, Patricia Dunten and Fritz Aker, both of whom are accomplished flutists. Dorothy Holcomb, who plays the cello, and joan Rockey, first violinist, are Capable of fill- ing solo roles. joan is also a piano major. Looks like the maestro himself, doesn't he? Mr. Robert Shambaugh, snapped as he directed the band at a pep session, is director of the band and orchestra. A former graduate of North Side, he proves that our school provides for its future! This fall Mr. Shambaugh became the proud inhabitant of a sound- proof practice room, and that is where he is to be found. The North Side High School band, under the direction of Mr. Robert Shambaugh, has brought plenty of good music and just plain easy listening to thousands of football and basketball fans throughout the year. Mr. Shambaugh has added several new marches and peppy tunes to the aggregation's library, among which is the ever popular "Boogie Wfoogie Band." Of course, no school band is complete without some beautiful twirlers to complete the scene! The twirlers, led by Baton Captain Ellen Schaffhauser, have added a great deal to the band's appearance in parades and at the games with their precise and at- tractive formations. The concert band made its first appearance on October 20th, at the presentation of a national citation of the War Music Council of America to the band and A Cappella choir. On December 9th, the band appeared in the first of a series of regularly scheduled music department concerts. During the year the band marched in a number of parades, and made its final appearance of the year at the Spring Festival on May 14th. jo we Cfaziding O gfllgd .5 we mfblnl Center Row. left to right: Evelyn Aiken, Rohret Breese, Bill Baker, Patricia Dunten, Fritz Aker, Edward Bradley, Bill Achelman. Second Row: jerry Angell, Stan Groves, Virginia Einhorn, Pat Schneider, Calvin Frech. Robert Barthold, Dot Hoffman, Donna Desmonds. Sam Gregory, Portia Smith, Joyce Putman, Roy Naugle, Tom Kallmyer, Eugene Munro, Shirley Barnhill, Madeline Leeth, and Robert Groves. ' ' R' hards, Back Row: Don Clarke, Geraldine Zimmerman, Joy Ann Popp, Helen Smith, Norman ic james Lillevig, Dan Grant, Gordon Coats. Standing: Charlotte Aiken, Betty Boegli, Ralph Mesing, Phil Wforley. Mr. Shambaugh, Don Longsworth, Dick Rice. Seated: Patricia Schaefer, Dick Seeger, jack Beckstein, Paul Moeder, Patricia McConnel. Dick Crowell, Gene Knapp, and Dick Horn. "Specialties coming up" could well be the an- swer of these able musicians pictured to the left for they are capable of filling a request for solos or for a quartette. All of them are seniors and they are, -from left to right, Richard Horn, Richard Seeger, Joyce Putman, and Roy Naugle, O O CG, U19 Ql9Af5 He seems pleased-and he should be, for M Varner Chance, director of A Cappella and het of the music department, brought honor to Nor Side this fall when the organization received a n tional award. Long hours, hard work, patience, study, at good cheer-these are probably his guides to su cessgand to that of the group as a whole. i l l A Cappella choir, directed by Mr. Varner Chance, is one of the outstanding choral groups in the country, as was proven when they received a citation from the War Music Council of America last October. The members of the choir shall never cease to enjoy the benefits that they have gained from being a part of such a splendid organization. All voices are blended into either a barely audible whispering tone or a lusty sound of joy, just by a flick of the director's wrist. The sound of the A Cappella choir can be likened unto the music of a perfectly tuned organ, so well blended are the voices of its chosen members. This group has sung many songs and programs throughout the year. They were sponsored by Koerber's jewelry Store in another series of radio concerts. On February 9th, the choir presented a concert featuring a newly formed boys, quartet. On March 25rd and 24th, the choral groups united to present Theodore Dubois' Easter Cantata, "The Seven Last Words." They also appeared at the annual Spring Fes- tival held May 14th. nimaginecl On we ingd Song North Side's decorated and lauded A Cappella is such because of the time given by its mem- bers and its director. Seated, from left to right. they are: M. Sloniker, D. Holcomb, M. Houser. P. Stultz, Foerster, E. Schaffhauser, P. Brown, V. M. Chance, director, E. Heine, M. Crankshaw, L. Knapp, C. Sauders, D. Stonebreaker, R. Mertz. Second Row: N. Murrell, R. Nicllinger, B. McComb, D. Desmonds, G. Gilbreath, G. Henricks, M. Van Lear, A. Berning, J. Greene, S. Gardiner, C. Sundsmo, P. McComb, D. Reasoner, S. Hay- cox, F. A. Brown, J. Putman, M. Dudenhoefer, S. Pressler. Standing: V. Smith, D. Longsworth, R. Crowell, J. Parrot, J. McCallister, J. Wolfe, G. Mundt, D. Grant, G, Sparling, Leonard Horn, R. Naugle, P. Pinkus, N. Smith, W. Achelman, W. Bauer- meister, R. Rice, G. Dennis, -I. Gilberg, Philip Worley, M. Brooks. Remember the soloist in "Ballad for Americansu? Milton Brooks, baritone, pictured to the right, sang his way into the memory of Redskins in that role Y and with other songs he sang at concerts and as- X i c semblies. ww Though Milton is in the Army now, he plans to make the study of music an essential when he re- turns to civilian life. .J 66 7 77 0,0yff A ue jjodlag "Hey! Toss me the scissors-I gotta cut a mess of proof!" The melodious yodeling of a soul in dire distress is a common sound in Room 113. There is a great deal of work connected with publishing a newspaper, and no one is more aware of the fact than Miss Sylvia E. Bowman, faculty adviser of The Northerner. Grey hairs appear rapidly in the news- paper business! The banners of the North Side publications are resplendent with honor ratings from this year and the past. From the Quill and Scroll, the International Honor Award and the Gallup Award for distin- guished service in advancing the war aims of the school were received. The Columbia Scholastic Press Association gave The Northerner a first-class rating and All-'Columbian honors for creative writing. The National Scholastic Press Association assigned the pa- per first-class award, meaning that The Northerner is an excellent paper. One of the critics said, "Your paper is alert, in- teresting, and has a personality all its own!" This goes to show that the North Side students and those who are active in Northerner work can be justly proud of the achievements of the paper. Peggy Watt was appointed publisher for the first semester and Carol Havens the second semester. The present editorsare: Ken Morrow, Priscilla Hunt, Pat Johnson, Marilyn Curdes, and Evelyn Aiken. All in all, the gang in 113 does a great deal of work and is amply rewarded in the paper they turn Grouped around the as- signment book and Peggy Watt, publisher of The Northerner, the staff dis- cusses future plans. From left to right, front row, are Dot Hoffman, Lucile Lemke, Marilyn Curdes, Eleanor Heine, Mary M. Miller, Carol Havens, Ra- mona Harshman, Evelyn Aiken. Second Row: P-at john- son, Priscilla Hunt, Marge Winner, Doris Sweeney, Ken Morrow, Doris Long, Pat Winter, and Barbara , Schlarrer. l out and in the pleasure of doing it. No matter what mood he may be in, the staff member will always hear this little ditty running through his mind: "C'mon brother! Get busy . . . copy's due today!" In the picture below, Miss Sylvia E. Bowman, ad- viser, is shown in a familiar act: checking copy for the paper. ,jar M vg- Q? Pg: Q , 'S' Q E S Y Y .1 .g if 4 zz, X 5 ,:g'QlT12S5Qiv' x, . TMJ Wwfwfvllw fl W Jgfggw qw RQ: , 'zzxsfg . Qizs yzifzmfifif H ff was S ww: Kzffhf Lfzfigi? Viwfiigsww Wg :Qs Z WM., 4 mm , A Q , S,,4 , V Shaw' . 3'H':9?37'Q as ,-1 M.. A Q. 4 W WK ' my E Q Y E . fin!-imbyf wA:e MIME' ,S f ' "N, ' X wg, ggi? 'B assbiw CH' IRETY. ,- Q33 lim' W 3 Qi Q M, ,, in sm Q .. . 1 f sssf.'f'2Z2f51E:2iE2L 555' gm. 11 ,, , ff. 9 ez W 1 H s ggwff f gf Z. ,K P it buf 1? ,ff :E M , 5 A ,F , .. 9 . - I 13+ . if Q- Q if me? ..:,. 9 V ,ag 46'-1 4' M5 ww Qfigffi rgmvmj Wm is 'ig t E 'I Q',- I Qi las Qwwmk , ' 'Q aff 2' QQ, L f gg' A 2 , U ,lr ., A -fv- 3 6 gk 2- Ni 5 H., 3 xii X J . K .,.. L QQ .,,,. 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W f if X ,3,. 2 wwf -uf L5 Y .1341 'WH f fi 2 F L 5 " ' I "--Vw, -..A he ,Q -X y ,. va S A Mfg, f':Ifw:iL?2V - - 3' -e-.Q -'fffz ' VV f - 'T 4, mf: V '- 1, 'if Q - ' . " 1 VV: .1 av 11 '- -- ,. ' f- g... V..- V V . ,-agVV151+f ,,,....ggyf-1 1 -V .pw ' , , .,, ' 4, -avg: - ff crrus-:iff f:ny,Q,fg,.., - -, ,V.f::,,: VL '-':-42 .rf .gnfroalucfion jo .gncfbwfry Skilled artisans of tomorrow get their preliminary introduction to their futures in the indus trial art shops which today send boys and girls to factories to help in the production of war supplies If you are such a student, the display of tools in the left corner of the top row will be familiar. From left to right: Mona Winkleblzick practices weldingg Mr. T. W, Thompson's mechanical draw ing class drafts plansg Mr. Harry Thomas, woodworking class does general shop work. Second Row: DeMore Doster operates a drill press in the metal shopg Dale Doehrman uses band saw in woodshopg Erma Ely uses a power hack saw while Dick Sefton does some bench work Jim Boxberger wields the spray gun. Bottom Row: Mr. Smuts teaches Richard Sowers use of a metal lathcg Richard Orr turns a wood latheg Bob Schaaf works with a metal latheg Jack Wliite does a bit of arc welding. ll a 4 1 E K 2 E 2 1 'sgwk 't 2 iii Hx ,Nga .dwg SQ six s ,, W gacLing .fd war - .fdncl ibrifing t or gaffd Planning and boosting North Side's sale of war bonds and stamps were the duties of the members of the war council. They are, from left to right, Evelyn Aiken, Mrs. Maryann Chapman, Ben Alward, Eleanor Evans, Mary Etta Longardner, Jessie Or- merod, Wilma Thomas, Frank Glasa, Betty Eisen- hut, Miss Bernice Sinclair, and Miss Hazel Plum- mer. 0 Behind the lines of Tuesday morning stamp and bond purchasers stands a group of persons through whose efforts the students of North Side can help to hasten the coming of Victory. This group is the War Council. Its functions are many, its work is done efficiently. It is responsible for stamp and bond purchases from the pep talks every Monday morning until the final totals and percentages for the weekly sales are completed. Stamp and Bond Day finds the council's advisers, Mrs. Maryann Chapman, Miss Hazel Plummer, and Miss Bernice Sinclair, surrounded by numbers and per- centages. Their willing helpers are members of the business and art departments who 'tabulate the purchases and make charts and graphs. Wihfarg Waneuuera Mr. Everett Pennington, who is in charge of military training, prepares North Side boys for the day when they will shoulder a gun and defend the liberties and principles that America must keep for the future. A veteran of the last World War who fought in France, and a captain and execu- tive officer of the Third Battalion, First In- fantry of the Indiana State Guard, Mr. Pennington is more than qualified for this work. 94 'Egg ,, l A 5 w 16 Sf: I 6 Af? Lf 'fj'2a7?f, ' 2aE9E7W57NgGa,Q'5'QQf5JjwWf'M"1 ' ' V rf A -ff iw1,"A2,7!ie?A- ,jf Q, -jf -W, M :iw 'MI' . iw . . , . . Yi . , ,h.?s'Swg5 ,iw K Fixx ,wid W M. wav 4' 'Y Y ,, ,S 'Q W 4 - T' jpg-'2g"::5. .,.' Q1 A, ' 'EE :swf ., , 'MK ,YWHZE , - if 'Y W gk N ff? V2 V tif sf fw V ,M f'Xg,fI if ff Zffffffifg 3 fsf 5 ix ff 14 , is f :ig ii' , a , gg , f , s A 2 f x4 2' , . , 3 ggfmlf z .X K , mf W fi K 1.35 if ' . KX? 2, W 7 ff Q Y 4 ,fig W' A f ,Af iQ f ei' gf 'A 1 ' if 12 K Q W.y"' . WY 3 k,.,,.,,... ' ? 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K In F f 4- 16 if fix 1 ' '5 W A - , A V 5.3. .,.., . 2:-22 gQ.,I.,, , , fi., ,A ,Q Q . . " 2 1 iQ? I if:-2? wiiiffwlg, A Q28 k if ' A f my in iwllli Aw O C O -My Q ,,.--f ,dw 2 X fymfsfg, ' qw 9 wr? M iw ,M www, ,aggsswzezmf 41" gin f ,. ,. 'vm -fr Nga W QM M Q5 A f Q 1 ,Q ix X 2 lm -a-:1..,,,-H3 wb: is nw :ZE2 K my M wY,:ffM g , S ' A 5 F A 4 5 ! so 1 ,, K. y, , ,. N K. 1 , W V ,-- f:-N fy,--1 .f-'www , gl 1 -- yf,',wy,g5,!gpjmXQ-wh-fy.,-gum. pw-W uftofperfffmw Wim 3 X - V , ' -. . , , , ,X ,..,nL2,:1, I ,, L, , 590 .M-f""' P1-..h, 'QW H-fdlkxsm 15 fi' M 'pgs i if 3-'?1'-wsvxf-p,. E Y. l Q.. Maia - jiniAA .ive Fort Wayne City Series' history. Dornte competition without a single defeat: record heretofore unparalleled. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE North Side, 31, Central Catholic, 30. North Side, 23, Laporte, 30. North Side, 36, Riley, 43. North Side, 34 North Side, 22, Goshen, 39. North Side, 37, Central, 35. North Side, 38, Auburn, 41 North Side, 35, South Side, 22. North Side ' Central Catholic , 40, , 37. North Side, 36' Mishawaka, 37. s North Side, 25, Elkhart, 30. North Side, 49, Michigan City, 33. North Side, 37, Central, 35. North Side, North Side, North Side, North Side, North Side, North Side, North Side, North Side, 40, Concordia 35, john Adams, 33. 38, South Side, 34. 45, Nappanee, 32. 48, Washington, 41. 45, Huntington, 47. SECT IONALS 38, Arcola, 17. 39, Elmhurst, 33. , 38. North Side, 30, South Side, 28. , South Bend Central, 31. In addition to this achievement, Dornte's cagers went through a torrid Sectional tournament to come out nar- rowly unscathed. Another tribute to Dornte is that his team showed steady improvement in almost every game throughout the season. The "never say die" North Side Redskins cli- m d ' ' axe a great season, in which they were undefeated in City Series competition by winnin th F , g e ort Wayne Sectionals. There hardwood boys proved that the ' y were a great team by coming from behind in their last two games to win the f rth ou sectional title in the history of the school. Under the capable guid- ance of Coach Bob Dornte, the speedy Red netters came through with fifteen victories in twenty-three games. When the season opened November 22 the Red- skins came through with a thrilling 31 to 30 victory over Central 'Catholics fighting Irish. At Laporte on December 1, North Side found the Slicers too tough and dropped a 30 to 23 game. Although playing a better brand of ball on December 2, the Indians fell before state-finalists from South B d en Riley, 46 to 36, but they stopped the losing streak on December b . y turning back a strong South Bend 'Central quin- tet, 34 to 31. High point of all December matches came when the Redskins won a City Series contest by stopping the Central Tigers, 37 to 35. After that win, the Reds helped Auburn stretch its victory string to eight straight wins but only after a whale of a battle for North led until the last quarter. The Redskins ended the year of 1944 by losing their scalp to- Goshen's Redskins 39 to 22. In the first game of the New Year, on january 5, North Side opened with a terrific last quarter attack to trim the South Side Green Archers 35 to 22. A week later, when they triumphed over Centrall Coach Robert Dornte, left, successful mentor of North Side's basketball squad is the proud holder of a record never before attained by a hardwood coach in youngest of the city's net heads, sent this season's superb team through series El ind .gzcfionaf jo imax jkrif ing eadon l Catholic, 40 to 37, they chalked up their fourth straight City Series win. In a very ragged game, Mishawaka scored a 37 to 36 victory on January 13 over the Redskins who were decidedly off form and could never quite catch the Cavemen. The Redskins took, six days later, a 30 to 25 defeat at the hands of the always tough Elkhart Blue Blazers. By turning on the power in the last half, North Side overwhelmed the Michigan City Red Devils, 49 to 33. Despite earlier losses, January ended with a bang when, on january 26, the North Side Redskins won their fifth consecutive City Series game, 37 to 35, by outlasting Central Tigers in an overtime. The next night jim Leaman's set shot, with twenty seconds to play, proved the doom of South Bend john Adams, as the Indians won a great game, 35 to 33. Pictured below is the 1944-45 Redskin basketball team which, for the fourth time in the school's history, went on to the Regionals. Front Row, left to right, are: Bob Hursh, john Krieg, Ned jackson, Herb Bruick, and Norm Cowan. Second Row: jim Leaman, Vic Oetting, Norm Pfeiffer, Don Mahlan, and Bill Laney. In the back row are Charles Todd, Don Munger, Willie Stoler, Lloyd Vogel, and Wayne Heath. Breaking a long standing jinx on February 2, North Side's deadly sniping crushed South Side on their own floor, 38 to 34. The Redskins proved too tough for the Nappa- nee Bulldogs and came out on the long end of a 45 to 32 score. North Side made it five and five in the conference standings for the year as they downed the South Bend Washington Panthers, 48 to 41, on February 10. Six days later the fighting Redskins came roaring from behind to take the lead in the last quarter only to be nosed by one of the four state finalists, Huntington Vikings, 47 to 45. The Redskins opened the Sectionals and defeated a weak Arcola team 38 to 17. The Northmen finally won over a stubborn Elmhurst Trojan team, 39 to 33, to make During the past basketball season, these poses of North Side's main string have become very familiar to those who fill the bleachers. Lloyd Vogel, honorary captain of the team, gets ready for the springg Charlie Todd prepares to shootg john Krieg catches a fast oneg jim Leaman gets himself set for a long shotg Norm Pfeiffer prepares to pass the ball. In the background pictures in the top row, North Side and opponents gang up for the catchg in the bottom row, North Side and visitors jump for the ball. In the center cut, Central's Tigers and the Redskins close in to get a rebound. South Side and North Side players all stretch for the rebound. 4 Concordia's Cadets their next victim. Behind seven points with two minutes to play, the Red put on a great spurt to win, 40 to 38. For the third time this year, the North Side Redskins met and defeated the South Side Green Archers, 30 to 28. Little Bill Laney's rebound shot with ten seconds to play proved the deciding basket. Picked to win the Regionals the Redskins were upset in the second afternoon game by a rugged Syracuse team. Losing only Vogel, Todd, Kreig, and Laney, this year the Dorntemen anticipate an even better season next year. Cowan, Leaman, Pfeiffer, Munger, Oetting, Bruick, Hurst, and Jackson will be back to carry on. In the scene in the top row Central's Biggs and North's Laney go for a rebound. To the right, the teams leave the floor after a hard battle. Familiar words, "It was a great game." Norb Cowan and Bill Laney show how they guard the foe-but this time he is wholly imaginary. Don Munger takes his stand as he prepares to take that free toss, Herb Bruick gets ready to pass the ball and Herb Bruick shows how he does it sometimes. In the action shot in the bottom row, the boys gather around the goal to catch that ball when it comes through-or if it doesn't, to pick it up on the rebound. joofgaff SCABJMA I 944 NORTH SIDE 6, CENTRAL 13. NORTH SIDE 6, SOUTH SIDE 7. NORTH SIDE 13, MISHAWAKA 50. NORTHSIDE 13, CENTRAL CATHOLIC 7. NORTH SIDE 18, CENTRAL 13. NORTH SIDE 18, HUNTINGTON 12. NORTH SIDE 6, SOUTH BEND RILEY 52. NORTH SIDE 13, SOUTH SIDE 6. NORTH SIDE 0, ELKHART 44. NORTH SIDE 12, CENTRAL 'CATHOLIC 25. WON 4 LOST 6 106 1601. Jim Coach Robert Dornte, shown in the picture to left, is mentor of the Redskin warriors who carry the pigskin to the enemy goal post. Wearers of the red who battled valiantly to outwit and to outplay the enemy this year are, left to right, in the picture below: Front Row: D. Munger, E. Doehrman, T. Woods, W. Kes- ler, M. Georgi, H. Bruick, F. Glasa, W. Heath, E. Altekruse, A. Robinson. Second Row: D. Scott, B. Lloyd, D. Ruble, B. Alward, D. Mansfield, S. Tielker, D. Galli, J. Kochert, D. Beighley, M. Aughinbaugh. Third Row: C. Patterson, S. Senger, M. Ogg, Dick Davis, D. Lano, W. Stoler, G. Sparling, D. Sefton, J. White, D. Nichols, N. Cowan. Back Row: Coach Bob Dornte, C. Todd, J. Burmette, J. Treesh, L. Patton, J. Bassett, P. Gut- man, V. Oetting, L. Oswald, W. Prentice, J. Krieg. uccedfifuf gyricl .SQGJOI1 puggeclagzkeclui The Redskin gridders of 1944 played a tough schedule, with an inexperienced eleven and a lot of bad breaks, nevertheless, they accumulated a record which does credit to the aggressiveness and spirit of a hard-fighting team and its coach, Bob Dornte. North Side placed second only to South Side in City Series competition, and Charles Todd, Don Mansfield, Wayne Heath, and Frank Glasa were chosen on the All-City Team. North dropped its first three games to Central, South Side, and Mishawaka. The starting line-up changed a great deal during these games, as Coach Dornte tried to find an eleven that clicked. Evidently he succeeded, for the Red men took the next three games from Central Catholic, Central, and the previously undefeated Huntington Vikings. North Side fell before Riley of South Bend, one of the state's outstanding teams, but bounced back to defeat South Side. During the Elkhart game, Lady Luck frowned on the Redskins, however, for they lost the contest and also three men because of in- juries. A somewhat demoralized eleven fell before Central Catholic in the final game. Inexperience was the big handicap which kept North Side from bettering our record of four wins and six losses. But the Redskins played clean, hard football, their record is one to be proud of. V NV Q 4 mf K fp -. . , A wg, , , .'3",... ..,. . V, HM: A if my T? Senior Wayne Heath is shown at the center in the picture to the top left, but this is only one of the many positions he filled during the grid campaign. jack White, top right, who was a gniard, seems murder bent so far as his pigskin rivals were Con- cerned. Star Southpaw passer, Herb Bruick, center left, skirts around end for a long gallop. Bruick, who is a sophomore, will be a powerful gun in next year's gridiron attacks. Charles Todd, center, claps the speeding pigskin with his big palms. Charles Patterson, center right, Redskin right halfback, shifts away from incoming foes. He was the leading scorer in City Series competi- tion. Bottom Left: Don Munger, end, snares a long pass. Cen- ter: johnny Krieg, left half who was responsible for ser- ting up many of North's scor- ing plays, lets loose with a mighty heave to a mate's waiting arms. Right: Fullback Ned jackson lets go with a powerful boot. 109 jl'aCL .SJCLBJUL April 3-North Side-Hammond flnvitational at Purduej April 7-Goshen April 11-Central Catholic April 12-Elkhart April 17-Mishawaka April 21-Indianapolis Relays April 28-Kokomo Relays May I-NIC fat Mishawakaj May 5fNIC fat East Chicagoj May 12-Sectionals May 19-State Meets with South Side and Central were also to be filled in Ou the schedule. The traveling trackmen of 1945 are: Bottom Row, left to right: Wilkins, Bullard, Si- mon, Hayes, Alden, Silk, Whitacre, Bauermeister, Schick, Schlegel, Munger. Second Row: Doenges, Kissinger, Patterson, Niles Mansfield Bruick Schwartz Kesler Bue , , , , hrer, Poffen- berger, Worley, Patterson, Helmke, Woods. Third Row: Dellinger, Prentice, Glasa, Stalf, Lam- son,' Harper, Kochert, Galli, Doehrman Davis Sterling, Patton, Bohlander, Finkhouse, Georgi, Hart: zell, Coach Chambers. Last Row: Freeman Longardner, assistant coach, Holley, Girard, Ogg, Bradley, Douglass, Hatfield, Horn, Leaman, Gorrell, Detwiler, Walpole, Root, Koontz, Linberg, Laney, Hursh. 110 u racL .xdggregafion Coach Rolla Chambers, left, is shown in a characteristic pose, holding one of the many tro- phies his perpetually successful track teams have attained. Mr. Chambers, recognized as the out- standing cinder mentor in Indiana, has coached teams which have won four State Indoor cham- pionships and two State Outdoor championships, four Kokomo relays, three Southport relays, and six State Cross Country championships. Coach Chambers has been at North Side ever since its opening, -and from 1930, the first year of track activity, has instilled in the boys with whom he has worked a spirit of fair play, clean sportsmanship, and the will to win. He takes a personal interest in each boy, trying to help him to do his best. Coach Chambers works hard, and works his teams hard. The respect and admira- tion of the team members for him however will , , dispel any doubts as to the effectiveness of these precepts. North Side has been a power in Indiana track for many years, and North's Cross Country teams have a reputation of near-invincability. Much credit for these accomplishments must go to Coach Rolla Chambers. ILC? Jelly CGAAPQ "We may not win it, but we wouldn't trade our chances for anyone else's in the state." This was the statement of Rolla Chambers, which caused track mentors to shudder, shake their heads, and exclaim, "North Side, again?" Due to the Legend's going to press early and the team's slowness to come to hand, no meets had been run at this writing, but the Chambersmen once more had the most attractive schedule in the state. It included the North Side-Hammond Invitational In- door State Meet, the new Indianapolis Relays, duals with South Side, Central, Mishawaka, and Kokomo, the Kokomo Relays, which the Rover Boys will try to win for the fifth consecutive year, the N. I. C. Meets in which the Rampaging Redskins were nosed out by Hammond last year, the Sectionals, the State, and possibly a City Meet. The 1945 aggregation has much more balance than last year's team, which would have finished only a point out of first place competition against more than 100 schools, but for an unfortunate accident in the mile relay. Lefty Whitacre, successor to Ash Hawk as lndiana's distance champ, has reeled off brilliant times in the mile, 880, and mile relay. Ken Morrow is in 100, 220, 440, 880 relay, Charley Patterson, 440, and mile relay, Jim Schwartz, Don Poffenberger, and Wayne Kesler in the high and low hurdles. Lloyd Vogel, Phil Worley, and Bill Laney, participate in the short dashes, and 880 relay, Don Munger and Herb Bruick in the 440 and mile relay, jack Schick, Walt Helmke, and Bob Gorrell in the 880, Al Silk and Walt Bauermeister in the mileg and Don Mansfield, Tom Woods, Bob Bullard, Ron Buehrer, and Frank Glasa in -the field events are the numerous mainstays of North's cinder team. Only five seniors will be graduated, so next year's prospects are exceedingly bright. 2 Relay man Phil Worley gives the baton to quarter-miler Charles Pat- terson to send him sailing on his way in the 440. Upper center: Bobby Gorrell stretches the baton to "Man O' War" Morrow on a half-mile relay run. Upper right: The two unheralded but irreplaceable student managers are responsible Wade Prentice and "Pickles" Dellinger. Lower left: Big, beefy Tom Woods and "Minnie" Mansfield make ready to heave the shot forty feet or thereabouts. Lower center: The traveling trackmen, North Side's outstanding milers, Lefty Whitacre, A1 Silk, and Walt Bauermeister, end another mile in that order. Lower right: Phil Worley and Ken Morrow team up in a gag shot, showing "how to do itvif you can get away with it." .4-., Here's our champion track team in action! Upper Left: Bob Bullard and Nelson Detwiler, North Side's ace pole vaulters, obligingly pose for the camera- man. The scowls are for the sun, not the cameraman. Upper Center: The all-out effort to get out of the holes "first" is clearly outlined in these boys' grirnacesg left to right, jim Schwartz, Wayne Kesler, and Ken Morrow. Tough luck, boys, looks like you're going to be left, as Ken shoots off like greased lightning. Upper right: Lanky jack Schick is shown overtaking Bob Gorrell in the half-mile run. That's all right, Bobg after all, this is jack's last year. Lower Left: Watch that stick! Last year's pole vault star, Clancy Hanson, now overseas in the Navy, soars over the bar in a characteristic pose. Lower Center: Wayne Kesler snaps over the highs, displaying good hurdle form. He's also displaying a peculiar look on his face that's somewhere between pain and fright. Lower Right: Stick-skimmer Jimmy Schwartz closely resembles "Batman" in this low hurdle shot. But jimmy Batman wears a cape. M W., wk M, Q 2 E ima -M V . Y, WA M. ff' ? W Vfsiirif 'Z W ' ' L?WWP?ezefE 52,34 1 y mm? . f f Q X .mfs ' . ..,... 2 if Z is BM . I 9 K tif .. , GX 9 4 L. W , qi B , A e, , 'W-X 'F' 'Ati A 1 H ,Y -' , Q .,,3v. If Q af 4 '71, 4' 9,4 Uwe Q M WY 9 gg? .sg RQ' A -.: 1, ai! In , I- 12 ,3 , , 6 H ,. W, 5 .-.s,.::1- "" 2'1" ':' W X 1 I .:::. -1:- paris? " iff' 5,5 . wg gg W? N Q M616 nf ., N A 'nf'-MJ V 5 'L ' xwjwi AKG -og W by 'Q hi b f wwf?" , 4 W W F? pw 'Q ' 3: fem fix , Q maxi, ees, me . , ,Q W3 3,1 A W K M, . Q A f 5' , 'ff' WWE K J wwfgxif 3? f ,fx , ,, A X W ,Q n Lanazi reafedf 62 .gzuigltf For third straight time, North Side's cross-country team has cap- tured the Northern Indiana Conference title. This team is hailed by Coach Chambers as the greatest cross country team ever to run in the state. The Harriers opened their season with a brilliant display of power by defeating Laporte's Slicers, 15 to 69. fLow scorer is winnerj The following week the thinlies traveled to Elkhart to down them, 19 to 47. The Elkhart boys thought they could topple the Redskins but the Harriers from North Side trounced them again, 19 to 43. The next week the Red fans thought their Harriers had met their match in the highly regarded Roosevelt team, but our rampaging team romped over Roosevelt, 19 to 55. On October 21, Hammond, North's old track rival, visited the Redskins' camp ground only to be thoroughly beaten, 19 to 59. Lefty Whitacre set a new Franke Park course record of 9:39. November 4, date of the Northern Indiana Conference meet, saw the Redskins hav- ing a little trouble, for the Gary Horsemen of Horace Mann, their only stiff competition, finished second, 70 points behind the Redskins, who set an all time NIC scoring record of 30 points. The NIC meet made a total of 62 consecutive wins for the North Side cross-country teams. . The Harriers elected as their co-captains Lefty Whitacre and Del- bert Byerley, now a Merchant Marine, who was number four man on the team. Bill Kemp, now in the Navy, ran in number three position. Walt Bauermiester held down number two place. Dick Stalf captured number five position followed by John Schick in sixth. Seventh and eighth places were held by Bob Gorrell and Al Silk, respectively. All eight boys received letters. The team this year broke last year's team record score of 36 points in the NIC meet by scoring a new low of only 30 points. One of the great- est of North Side's top Harrier squads, these boys, under the direction of Coach Rolla Cham- bers, won sixty-two consecutive races. From left to r i g h t, kneeling: Walt Bauermeister, Eugene Whitacre. Dick Stalf, Bob Gorrell, Rowland Alden. Standing: Bill Kemp, jack Schick, Del Byerley, Coach Chambers, Al Silk, and Fred Toenges. f945 60,9 Q6!5LiI'I, olieffermen This year, above all years, has been a good one for these Lettermen who, under the guidance of Miss julia Storr, Rolla Chambers, and Bob Dornte, have shown what they could do for their Alma Mater. Wayne Heath, president, has shown his ability in football, Lloyd Vogel, vice- president, gave his best performance in basketball and did a fine job in track, Dick Stalf, secretary, starred in cross-country. Lettermen are easily spotted about the halls, as they wear their 'big "N's" which they work so hard to achieve, and which entitle them to membership in this club. The white stripes on the sleeve of the wearer indicate the number of years on the squad, and a gold stripe gives the wearer the distinction of being honored as captain of the team. Of course, the stars on the sleeve of the track squad designate the capture of a state championship. The track squad has plenty of these stars and has added a lot of trophies to the show case. Our show cases display the merits our boys have displayed on the football field, on the track, on hardwood, in the past years. In fact, an extension is going to be built on to the one we now have, so they can extend their winnings of trophies in the future, without embarrassing anyone. These Lettermen are true Redskins of North Side. They are the ones who carry the Redskin banner on the athletic field of battle and they are the 'boys who are going into the services of the United States Armed Forces to carry the national emblem, the Stars and Stripes, to victory. F r 0 n t Row: Toenges, Richards, Stellhorn, Staighr, Hiatt, Dellinger, Silk, White. Second row: Byerley, Mun- ger, Kesler, Bullard, jackson, Krieg, Pat- terson, 'GI-asa, Vo- gel, Heath. Third row: Chambers, ad- viser, Pfeiffer, Bru- ick, Kocherr, Todd, Rohlfing, Wood s, Mansfield, Miss Ju- lia Storr, adviser. Back row: Gorrell, Whiracre, S r al f, Bauermeister, Hess, Poffenberger, Alte- k r u s e, Morrow, Helmke, Laney. 117 Members of the winning team in the annual Leaders Tournament, top row, left to right, standing, are N. Cowan, N. Pfeiffer, C. Thiele, and seated, M. Georgie, and B. Hursh. ' Winning team in the girls' basketball tournament consist- ed of, E. Ely, J. Ormerod, M. Garman, first rowg D. Gardt, B. Wire, J. McKeefer, second rowg A. Baerman, M. Hatten- dorf, S. McKeefer, and D. Barrand, third row. Girls who participated in the intramural tumbling are, center, P. Rileyg top, P. Brown, G. Erhardt, M. Dot- son, L. Becher, M. Houser. Bottom Row: Boys pl-ay that favorite game, basketball. Left, girls' tumbling team, consist- ing of N. Bennett, M. Rans- bottom, J. Bell, B. Lantz, and M. Rosso. 118 .gnframuraf .Spaorfd Ckamlaiond Intramural sports furnished North Siders with much interesting competition during the past year, and brought into the limelight some who were to make even bigger names for themselves in varsity athletics. The annual leader's tournament proved to be a thriller from start to finish, with Foo's Boys and the Raiders battling for the championship. The Foo's came out on top in an overtime, 23 to 21. Cowan was high point man with 13, and Cowan, Hursh, and Pfeiffer of the Foo's went on to play varsity basketball. jack Mahlan set a new record in capturing the intramural cross- country meet. Simon finished second, Detwiller third, Hather fourth, Alden fifth, and Koenig sixth. The tennis team, under the direction of Coach Noel Wfhittern, has yet to get its season underway. Girls' intramural competition, directed by Miss Louise Waterson, and by Miss Margaret Spiegel, consisted of basketball, volleyball, and tumbling meets. irecforfi .gpoorfing .xdcfiuifiea Blueprinting and executing North Side's athletic activities is the job of the Athletic Board. Because of the wartime need for healthy and physically fit young men, the work of the board has greatly increased in importance since 1943 when the ruling that all boys must take part in some form of military training or physical fitness was affected. Captain Everett Pennington is teaching the boys in his military drill classes much valuable information which will be useful to them when they enter the Armed Forces. Mr. Hyrle Ivy's work in the Rifle Club teaches the boys sharpshooting and good sportsmanship, while, as swim- ming instructor, he improves their muscular coordination and lung capacity. Mr. J. R. Sinks handles the intramural sports, Mr. Noel Whittern coaches tennis, and Mr. Robert Dornte serves as head mentor of the foot- ball and basketball teams. Mr. Rolla Chambers not only coaches the track and cross country teams but also arranges the athletic schedules assisted by Mr. Leslie Reeves who handles the athletic department finances. Mr. Milton H. Northrop's task is to see that everything is done fairly and that North Side meets the standards set by the Indiana High School Athletic Association. Mr. Northrop recently was accorded the honor of being appointed to a position on the IHSAA board of control. Few high school principals receive this privilege. This board controls inter-scholastic tourneys and meets, determines forfeitures, and discusses and decides the association rules. Athletic mentors are, left to right, seated: Mr. Hyrle Ivy, Mr. Rolla Chambers, Mr. Rob- ert Dornte and Mr. John Sinks. Stand- ing are Mr. Leslie Reeves, Mr. Milton H. Northrop, and Mr. Noel Whittern. 119 lgltgdicaffg .Sloan mmen gif 3 GAA members, Americas physically fit women of the future, are, left to right, seated: R. A. Bixler, G. Erhardt, B. Lantz, C. Aiken, R. Geyer, J. Ginther, L. Hall, A. Tibbitts, -I. Skelly, and C. Fulk. Second Row: N. Skiles, P. Krumbigel, B. Madsen, J. Miller, M. Stanger, E. Warner, J. Hoffman, D. Ger- ardot, J. Schweitzer, J. Pickering, J. Biesemeyer, B. Boyer, and N. Bennett. Back Row: M. Nichols, P. Irons, S. Weigel, N. Miller, M. Horne, J. Tully, M. Zoch, P. Heaston, V. Hagy, M. Byrde, and P. Carpenter. Miss Margaret Spiegel and Miss Louise Waterson, teachers of girls physical fitness, who are shown in the picture to the left, are to be found in their office ad- joining the girls' gymnasium when they are not to be seen on the floor of the gym directing activities that vary from pushups to volley ball and even ping-pong- when some generous soul supplies one of those hard-to- getaballs. Miss Spiegel teaches the health classes and is also a health counselor. Aside from this and gym work, she teaches all of the swimming and directs the life-saving courses. Under her direction, students in swimming pre- sent each year a water carnival which features fancy swimming formations. Miss Waterson who is the junior member of the de- partment-for she came to North Side this year to suc- ceed Miss Hilda Schwehn who went to teach at Purdue- has a busy schedule too. She directs the recreation in the gym at noon where students may play dart games, shuffle board, badminton, or volley ball. Miss Waterson also teaches rhythm classes which she started this fall, for no class of this nature was ever before on the curriculum. Both Miss Spiegel and Miss Waterson direct GAA activities. Miss Waterson directs all the intramural ac- tivities in tumbling and basketball and Miss Spiegel the track and softball. Both direct volley ball. 7 .7lteir poi .911 jomorrow A merica Seated, left to right, are: I. Harris, P. Ridings, G. A. Zimmerman, M. Kraus, D. Boschet, M. Houser B Wire, M. Vogel, M. E. Crankshaw, M. L. Dickerson, M. Erhardt, and L. Becker. Second Row: V. Van Hoozen, E. Houser, S. Zion, D. Barrand, P. Barrand, M. Franklin, J. Wallborn A Berning, I. Ginzel, M. Miller, M. Hattendorf, and J. Bell. Back Row: P. Brown, M. Skelly, M. Hunter, E. Ely, S. McKeefer, J. Ormerod, J. McKeefer, M. Goodwin V Spice, A. Baermann, M. Ransbottom, and R. Becker. Since war has come to America it is only natural that it should come to North Side. Physical fitness classes now try to build up healthy bodies through the medium of con- centrated exercises, rhythms, or sports. Gym classes, though they still play the different games, are concentrating more on exercises too. The Girls' Athletic Association, commonly called the GAA, helps to train our young girls, so they can play a greater role in a future healthy America, and to impress on the minds of our young athletes the rules of good sportsmanship. They do all this, and yet they still have fun. The credit for the success of the club this year goes to the two very capable gym instructors, Miss Margaret Spiegel and Miss Louise Waterson, who have contributed their time and effort to make the organization what the girls want. To keep the girls happy, practices in basketball, volleyball, tumbling, and track are held. The practices are followed by contests to decide the champions. The seniors lead in basketball and volleyball, but in track they 'bow low before those active and nimble little freshies. The blocked "N," the highest award given by GAA, is received when one thousand points are garnered. GAA emblem is given when a girl receives six hundred points to her credit. The winged "N" used to be the highest award, but in 1945 the point system was changed and the winged "N" dropped. The clubis biggest annual event is the Water Carnival, which was held on April 13 this year. Specialty acts, and elaborate displays of lights on the water were the feature attractions. ' GAA also offers an after-game dance, occasionally a skating party, a Vod-Vil, and the rough initiation for new freshmen. There is only one drawback to the club and that is that the constitution says, and I quote, "All boys are exempt," unquote. WW' wma'Wrdzfw-:wwvzfigxiirrzyfifrgfsgnf ', ,. gM,.:Wv:jgSs5g5fv7w kg 4- ? 3 , Www-fm Mb K-K AMW? SM . . NHRA ,WN , N-Mdkfdxx Oufalw 'Tis s p r i n g, s p t i n g, beautiful spring, when every- one wants to be mt-of-doors, even :he girls. Upper left corner: Mr. Ehambers carefully ecords the height in a high-jumping tontest. Top right and niddle left show the girls on the football field prac- icing basketball hrows. In the low- er middle left photo he kids are having race, the 50-yard lash to be exact. Middle right is Sroad-jumping. In :he circle we see a igh-jumper . . . Kiev! Where's the ground in that pic- ure. Ahhhh, softball. n the picture at iottom left, she's ip to bat with two trikes. "S t r i k e hree: you're out . . Kill the um- xire," was the cry. Qt bottom, right: .he umpire must iave heard that. 123 N M W ,, en? :rx w :q w fzqwxfwv -A f 'wwf ,gp :MM f'fQ95i?iif , Qfwg, V , Q ,Q x-ygigp: f gg? 5' L. r",,6j Zn K 455213 25? mfg .wf 9 Q, gg s3Qff5i? 2?'f?5E235"'Ww'? :: .--- . - M . , .Aww ,.,,,,,,- MwQ,., g,., ,, L..., .... W, ..... 4 .,-.w--- S26 M522 fffwwwwm V it Y W in ,M 33:1 . 6, Mmagiwh fu P ' lf A ' Q 4592 MH "W W M U ,WM-" X ' ' ' fgyw? f,2 jg? sig! QQ gi" sQf1 'ag35f5gx?y W is Ai? H ESQ? . . 'gf' - jf? -f.,:i2s5EfQI' A fsf H f V251 E: H Y frm, is sw Q f 1 3,9 iv -7 'ig mi, A .. M R gp fp x 44 I m f ffQ,f L K :5'f.Ag: W .A SY W, 71,1 I 1, U Kwfgfam my A 45 Qsfkgg Vg Q ,ik xi j m, Ny..f' 1 gg 'ish By wg.f y M Vw, , 1, 1, ff.::f: , A 'Wf2,,sf, :E wgs 5 Q ,g Y " is JW , Q K kgs' ,. kffi gggwfiglf ifg iifwf ,A .. gy 1 ' X N ijt 1 'Q 'lg A fggw K .j swf 5212 32 ,Q " -Q - Qi .vw vwy- V - gs W :rw K fm ggffrff xg 3431 W ag , ,fa L .,:.,. , Q wing? .... Q Q Q, E 1 3 L 1 6 M57 . N ? E, if I as G 4. ' 0 fuk., hu 3, LP no-we if vi wsswfw merican RGLSLDQ Covfe The code of all Redskins is the code that will make America a great coun- try for, by learning to live by this in the school community, North Side students learn to prepare for living in the world. This is our code: As a loyal student of North Side High School, I will try to be: Reverent and respectful, Eager for education, Dependable in face of duty, Self-reliant, Kind and courteous, Impartial in judgment, Neat in appearance, Sincere in every endeavor, For only by upholding these ideals, will I be a true Redskin. 127 Wayne Paper Box And Printing Corporation FINE PRINTERS 1 BINDERS Carton and Fancy Box Producers Since 1898 Calhoun at Superior Telephone A-8111 ALL SENIOR PORTRAITS AND under class pictures FOR THE LEGEND taken by LEONE STUDIO lll W. Berry A-8381 IOS. A. HAZLETT Manager of Leone Studio 28 All plates in this book furnished by the Fort Wayne Engraving Company.

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, 1942 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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North Side High School - Legend Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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