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Q - Q " S 9
NORTH HIGH SCHOOL
VOLUME 24 JUNE, 1928
N lc 15 'VCV fr' iw ,F Or
- f 1 -. x Q
Viki n g
Q51-IE Vikings of old vvere
brave and noble. Their
valor was such that the Sagas
of their deeds have conie
down to us through all the
ages. QI We inodern Vikings
also have our Sagas, and so We,
the Annual Board, have en-
deavored ro make the joys and
sorrows of this year live for-
ever in your hearts through
the 1918 Viking.
FACULTY . 9
SENIORS ,,....... .....
CLASS DAY ............,. 67
MID-YEAR SENIORS 71
JUNIORS ,.....,..........,,. 75
SOPHOMORES ......,.., 85
FRESHMEN ........ ..,.. 9 1
ATHLETICS ...,.. ..... 9 3
CLUBS ,...,...... ,........ I 07
FEATURES ,... .,..,,... 1 31
EXW Z ? -sf, f,
The' LCE? Q0 ' "
W 7 KRD
by' . sis
! ' DEDICATION
i MR. WILLIAM G. BoRs'1'
VK' As in olden days, when Vikings roved - N
, In their ships so swift and strong, I
xj And they found in their midst someone they loved,
, He was honored with feast and song. Ja
Q So today you'll find when Vikings stroll L-A
Through the halls of North Side High
We find at our head a kindly soul
A Whose service we could not buy.
We wish to tell of our love for one
Whose example has charted us right,
Through the shoals we've met till our course is done
And our harbor at last is in sight.
As Harold had visions of fairer things
' A , And desired them for his own,
With a wish for success that deserving it brings, -
Q So these visions by him is known.
For his spirit that made us explore the land
. Of learning where souls may grow
And into a fairer future expand, 2 yi
M We inscribe this book to show
A How much we esteem our personal friend.
K He was to e'en the 'least of us true
'Q' From the time We embarked to our journey's end. P
He's a Viking through and through. .
14- 4 ,
Xql XW '
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he s in Q ,
R .V V V CLARA PUINAMN V
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f 'Y " 7' 4' '-v or v gr"--f ,rv gr q
N WILLMM C. Boxes-r, Prinripal Gimcx: E. Sims Smrrn, Dean PHILIP Fircn, Axft. Prin.
Gods of Valhalla-teachers of North-these are synonymous in our Viking this year.
Mr. William C. Borst is our modern Odin. To him, as the Norsemen spoke to
their chief, we say: ,,Mighty Odin! I
Norsemen hearts we bend to thee!
V Steer our barks, all potent Woden
' O'er the surging northern sea."
Frigga is our dean of girls, Mrs. Grace E. Shoe Smith. It was Frigga who said,
"And all that is come I know, but lock
In my own heart, and have none revealed."
Mighty Thor, is assistant principal, Philip Fitch, and as i
"Over the whole earth
Still it is Thor's day,"
' So it will ever be Mr. Fitch's day in Viking hearts.
, The Valkyries were Odin's special attendants, or battle maidens. These cor- .
A respond to the North oiiice force. They were the ones who,
' Whom they brought back with them at night to heaven
To glad the gods and feast in Odin's hall."
The rest of the Gods-the remainder of the faculty-lived and do live dealing
kindness and compassion on all the people of the earth. These are
"The wisest of the wise that breathe."
, To them also, "Our Viking hearts we bend."
m "Picked the bravest warriors for death, Q
vw, , 'gr' f ' ""1v'r' rr ' 'N' ' ' '
I FLORENCE S1-mms MAY Os1.An Lois Hnmuson
'tlll - J '- r"-
MU l l 10
ad 2?nddEE?'d42 9W
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I ' EDITH BRITTAIN , V,"
Physical Education -, - '
.L Social Science
"Lrt'J Jn' your flip.
15 , ,
MARIE COLEMAN , U
H "Stop that noi.n'-plrzur.
X EDITH CULTOIN ' A
Biology 4 '
, I "Tomorrow we will hrzw n tiff." .
X V .
' "Da you gnt what I IDll'E1!?H
Q ELB ERT CUMMING5
W X DONALD Diss CoMBs
i ' Physical Education
"Get that head and chin up."
m ' SARAH Dow
"I Jhould think it would hr
:mart to .rt1zJy."
Y , ,
1 LILLIAN DUER
W "Let .ftudy br unmnfZm'd." n
k ' rfHERESA DUPREE l L
' thfir wats."
".'III the litlle phonograph: in W
"Thi: ix ans of the but map!
' Fw fren."
' "What mn I du you for?"
"Now, la bvgin with."
English . - I
"What part ol Jpeerh U xt? '
4 , M A i
SEQGXZGXJDQ - KIA... '
' V r
MARION GRAHAM i
"I'm mn- yrnfll all mjoy it." Q V
mn MARIA HAT!-:AWAY i ' Q
"Eye: 00 the kryboardf' .,
W GRACE HEISTAND '
"Chi1dn'u muxt Jtny in tllvif '
own pla NJ. "
QL EDDAH IIILLIER 1
"Bring your work up here."
JEAN INGERSOLL - ,
QQ' Latin l
Kg i "How long haw' you put on '
1 tl1iJ." '
fs H Q
4 'X ggi
LEONARD JONES I, HA
Physics ' I I '
Ufl1'U1l7ld the other way." A '
LENA KA-RCHMER A
QM YKNA L ANGLEY
"Do yn-ur own work."
'Read your' lexmn thru' f'i1llE.f ,
bvfon' mming to rIa.r.r." I I ' ,
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' BIATTIE LENDRUM 1
he ,rpirit of it."
"You'lI have a tzxt tomorrow."
z Social Science
"You ought tn :en the German:
do tlu' gaoye' .rh'p:"'
"All right -now. lz't'.r .ffttlf
Social Science ,
"Lvt',r :er you du that brtterf
" "Old H1ulz!"
' So much for that."
,, , ic, . ii,
1-Af ii in xl i N ,imp ,
,i "flu "" A . gg:
, ,. .ga , .fir L 1'
. Arm. H " H iffywijgi
"Su lo mink."
E. W. SMITH'
" ' - n
Crt out guur
"Hz're'.r my girl."
"Crt anothfr ring of flux nrfns
' We haw no lim: for lla!
"I drm't want lo
"Wipe that :mile uf? tour lnrr
"TlmL'll cast you Ivo pound:
l CARL UTTEREACK
"WMI have you learnrd to-
"Crt aut of hsr4'."'
"I think you'd brttrf outline
"We'lI .res what Wcluter has to
I . my."
' , MARY WHEELER
A ' ' Put up your hands, plraxef'
Q WILLIAM W. ATT N
. ",'lltMItianl 5 4 .', '
"Wluzl'.f your home room?"
' This ix wry i1npuftnnt."
'OIL' Yes, will haw iheury.
M. E. HEIM
"fmt a 111i-nate."
".f1rf1I't you big
L. ARNOLD WARD
Swim lk 1,1 4 SP-Wil'
' diff e to rr: a in an ,, I M
gentlfmzn acting like infanlr. sgielx-jifuhnhn you 'mm to
UPAPLINTZ, LA DORA WHITE
Public Speaking kfusgc
Social Science .
"Lzt'.r haw It
' Only Iwo przgrs for tomorrow."
. H Social Science
quiz! -naw. "D 'g I"
0 I now.
Home Economics Enlzlish - ' . Iflgllslflfjl AVIS H
"Crrp2 de :hint wan! do." "Kv4'p moving' That: all hunley'd0ff3'-
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HELEN ROBERTSON ADOLPH MATTE E X 9
Q Pinkc I d 1 Th rl f firing Q
'Q -f 59 ag
u1'lllfB'LUl?Il:l A word must be and hath been-
dround which makes us linger,'-yet-farewell."
ING HAROLD, the Fairhaired, after years of warfare, finally con-
quered all the lands of Norway and became King. We who have at
last completed our high school work, conquering hard subjects and
battling with books, now find ourselves kings and queens of the land of high
schools. We are the proud possessors of sought after kingdoms-diplomas.
Four years ago, a group of students entered Viking halls for the first time.
A year later, the number was increased by a band of sophomores from neigh-
boring junior highs. The seniors who are now graduating, as they have
studied and played together under the kindly roof of old North High, have
formed friendships which make their leave taking difficult.
Our parting is mingled with joy and regret. We are happy to have com-
pleted our high school work, and sad at leaving our friends and high school
pleasure behind. But the leave taking is at handy we must face the future.
But before we go, we must have one last look at our favorite Viking
abodesg for though we may visit North many times in the afteryears, it will
never be as it is now with the halls filled with familiar faces.
We ean't leave IL without a sigh 'of regretg this favorite trysting place
cannot be easily forgotten. No. 2 holds for us a certain amount of mystery,
from thence came our Weekly "Stan" Another corner, not so favored, but
still unforgettable is IA. The "Zoo" will always be connected with laughter,
and 21 and ZS, of our history days, will be associated with numerous rubber
bands. The delightful odors of the shops, from those Hoating from the cook-
ing room to the smell of wood and grease farther down the hall, will always
he unmistakable. Nor can we forget the auditorium, 3X, and the rest.
Throughout the years there have always been
Men of the Viking strain
Who've dared the sea and the storm god's wrath
That those leaning on them might gain.
From the time of Lief and Harold
And William the Norman's name
Till now there's Amundsen and Peary
And Lindbergh of world-wide fame!
And who can tell, in days 'to come,
What pilots and sages will be
Of this mighty band of Vikings
Who will benefit humanity.
I AARONS, REVA BELL
Talented in tht' art af acting.
f lVIusic Club
I , Senior Lit. X
Annorr, DEKVVITI' F. W
Life will thou enjoy. l
V Stage Club
, Senior Lit.
ABRAMSON, Esmmz M. W
Jllajv .furn'.r,v rzttvnd you.
115 :oft 11: rilk, ax light ar air
X Yet .rl-il! of 111agicp0wc'r1n0At rare.
3 Art Club
Q Spanish Club
l Treas. of Delta
joyful art thou.
xVCbSl8l" Ornlorical M
Q ANDERSON, LoUIsA L.
Excfllent hn aim.
I G. A. S.
5 Big Sister
M ' French Club
l ANDERSON, MARY E.
1 Lift posxfrs and behappy, daughter.
G. A. S.
' Art Club
X ANDERSOiN, RUTH E.
i , , No 1rmide1z more zxcrllent could
i ' be born.
i i Spanish Club
ANDR13, EUGENE F.
Liberal and brave men live ben. 1 i
A maid lenozun far ar fair.
iw ANTONIO, GENEVIE.VE L.
ARCHER, Roxns M.
A noblr youth.
' BARMATZ, LEAH
Plfasiing ol parfanulily art llmu.
BARNES, EDITH W.
Prudmt and praxpfraux if Jhe.
Dauglztvr of heroes. .
' Latin Club
Senior Lit. .
' Hanornl drmghlef of the gods. 1
l Big Sister
Senior Lit. l
' BEER, GARNE1' B.
I thou drsirext to know, gentle
i Senior Lit. '
M French Club - '
Maxwell History I
V .h 3 1
. ,.5.c.,.:,, .I V-4-1 5'--1-. nf' - .5 'B M
? fi ' J i s Q L il? at
. L1 'S T' f A :J . -' '
' Q l E Rim" iiiuzf l ii Ni- .,,, 4: ri A A sg QT 'l
BEGLEY, FRANK T.
So Jwscl hi! Jpmking Jormdftli,
So win' hi: word: doth Jenn.
Hr ir handramz and well mazlc.
, Senior Lit,
l Maxwell History
AV. , V
BERCMANN, RAYMOND H.
Cauragr if brltfr than .rword
W ' ' Maxwell History W
BERNsrE1N, HARRY l
, X Hr pofrfxxrlh. mi intfllrftual mind.
.. f Latin Club
1 ml ' i ' Senior Lit.
L He ir happy who -in llirnself pn:-
n',v:f.v fnzfn' and wit 'while living
BLEND, Bsssxs B.
BLANCHARD, JOHN V. Q
41 !'fflL'l01lJ guddesf, K
Senior Lin. l
BLooM, VICTOR '
.lVIc:kue.r,r if -zumknerrp
Strfwglli is triumphant.
' I BOTHEL, BERENICE H.
' She ir well :killed in the me ul
G. A. S.
C07lfL'7lf and rhnrful.
Senior Lit. -
BOYD, RICHARD L.
Sa mme! is hi: tongue .vjmrfh fruli-
'l:fJ1l-ill that mon trow hir :wry
Kiwanas Ornlurical, l9l6
Home Room Rep, W
Him will I rliooff amarig lim
Art Club Pres.
L Senior Liv.. I l
A lowly royal rlauglztlr.
N Senior Lit.
MQ Lg it 2 ' as ww
H, liek... 'll' f af t l M
BRENNER, LAVINIA L.
Hafnpy ir shi' armuntrd. '
BRENTE1., ADELENE F.
Laughtrr with Iuughtzr gh: ff' '
' .', x
Spanish Club I . , ,
We 1io,v:r.v: no other equal. '
Bmcic, HYMAN W-
Thz' work-Jlcillezl. ' ,
Senior Lil. "' 3, 1
Thr 1nila'L'Jt, wixfxl, and mast elu-
qunzt of all.
Scientific Soc. '
BRISTOVV, Oxuiv J.
In him Viking: ind a friznd.
3 1 N ' BUFFUM, BURBANK B. U
.AI better hurden no man bear:
than murh good .renin
Y Nlatlnzm Soc.
A BUNCH, CORINNE
Gentle :hs alway: ix
BURN, HAROLD J. L
V Thou art om nf Ihr mn!! knowing.
Nlaxwcll History M
BUTSCHILLINGER, EVELYN E.
A7 lovely gaddsu if :he in hrawn.
Y- Senior Lit.
M V Maxwell History L
CANNING, V1NcEN'r T.
"Speak .vrnxibly ur be .ril.e'11,t."
Senior Lil. '
Scientific Soc. I
, Social Hour Com.
. CAPILLUPU, JAMES
Hr :rouufr will: heart ar light as l
heart ran be.
l5Qjf'L. R '
1- N A Q73
JE.. ..n.,'ElE..,liE2R .5 W W
""l:TX'l'..'i7'Ci ' 'W' AWWQFWCQF'
gfibfiwl. 'Wl.J...:.. 'TEA i?' .f.X.., A lk
4 . ' V
Q CARABEITA, IVIARIE A. R
CARLSON, F1,olRE.NcE ,
fl mairl noted for her 'ZUiJll0lIl. ,'
1 . 2' '
CARRo1.1., ELIZABETH I. H
Slw ylwltfry a heart moxl luvixh.
An Club I
Treas. oi Alpha
W Senior Lit. W
M CARROLL, LORRAINE R. ,H R
Jaya-ur ir sho. ii :': f
G. A. S.
M Senior Lit. ' L
CARSON, Louis T, .
Thr much lmrmfing.
M Latin Club
l E iv
, - ,
joynu: il ix better to be than xml. . '
, Nlusic Club
A. G. L. Council .
W CASEY Om-HA I iq
, ' I
' l 'ffm
CASTELLAN, CARL A. l-fa,
it Hannrcd of lhe Vilcingx.
5 Latin Club ll
4 Nnr'l Honor
.gl , .
.P ,. P9
CHARNEY, MARGUERITE. M. E ' I 1
li A gently and kindly mnizl ix she. A
ill Gamma U 5,
fl Senior Lit. Q..
v N ' 5 , 1
-. ir , l l.,
llxfi - 'iff
a? 52: .EEN 35:1
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' .XQVQXQI Y'
1 CLARK, HERBEKT A.
To zhr Vikingf' royal hall
Comm' thx mighty king of all.
CLASS, FLOYD G.
High 111li7Illt'd i: lie.
' COCHRAN, MARJORIE VV.
Out of lirr goldni lurk:
. Shake: :hr thi' rpring flowru.
Comm, ANNA C.
fl noble maid.
M5 1 Zeta
i COHHELN, GLADYS
I: loved by all ns all love light
COHN, ALBERT H.
Famous zxploit: he pnlarms.
I Senior Lit.
1 Scientific Soc.
There? upnf 1 know this Jon:
Col.LiNs, Tnozvms C.
,fl daunllu: god.
, Senior Lit,
, ' ,
- , mmmxm
I .ix Y f y ,
l' JV ' 37
I ,J J . Q, .
X .-.N JJ Q J
'JKT ' in of ' 'nc ' 'Wm '
R 13AI'Ql5ZL.'TQQZL, 'Wl5Z1'T Q5bdQ!2 ,
. . ' J - .
7 I lm., ' I I I, ,im
"' H" "Ili . " if-5 F" Fil ' I,
Coox, MARGUERITE F.
Her hand thc harp Jtring: blmfl-
:th with 1lI'ingh',I of drlight.
W Cooks, EDITH C.
fl fric-nd to all.
N Commercial Club
COULTER, PFHELMA M.
Thou art 'wise flzclared and many .
Lhinvgx do knew.
Wire and prudrnt if Jlac.
Who all the L'UillJ'07lIE air with fay
Q CRONIN, JULIA M. K
CURTIS, DOROTHY P.
Hui! to a Gaddrss!
Eg L: is
Irena Isfimi II?
l QQNQS 225535 aim
:r EE an-E. E E U'
5 9, If
S ' 5-75
' . S
i DANIEL, LAVINA M.
.4 jriznd art thou among frinidf.
Q Commercial Club
DANIELSON, Lois K.
A maid from heqaven.
E SeniorLit. U
M DASHUT, SYLVIA B. L
l She maketh muff: xwzet.
I Nlusic Club
Senior Lit. '
' DEKKER, MARY C.
Cllarming ln view.
- Delta 1
' , 11-fi i Art Club
' Senior Lit.
I X DENNY, Lssun l
' Of uspzrt comvly and wire of
Q ' l DESALVO, HENRY
, fl prince on earth among th: but. Q
l DEIULLO, EUGENE -
,ol Ridzx lu long, and ridzs hz lad.
1 French Club
N Maxwell History
R Cadet Rifle Team
r i Vi V 5 i
5 ll DOUl?LAS,f?l?NgOl?l h 5
j X-'KX Y .fl oft a new 5 mx z.
Q X ' kj' C h W
BE X X K my
i W ' , ,
on - 5.- .H Yir V L-vim, I ,
lfgizw' 5' , I 5 . 3
if tm its il' in un mtv fa Q
ina? 452- AJ X - mf' - 'Y' 'M 'kb , ' '
DRYER, Josr-:PH A. 3
fl mlm berannfx known by hix l
Jpceflz: but A fool, by hir bash- '
DUFFY, RICHARD G.
Hi: right hand ll0ll1I the stfedx of
Home Room Rep.
Pres. Senior Class ,
DUNSE, BERNICE L.
Of all Jln' ix loved lint. 1
Senior Lit. i
JI more ri-nownrd man on earth ,
:hall nfwr be.
Q Ei?2Z.ib52R2L'2'i. ii.
ELHART, Lois ,
She ir happy who jar hzrsell ob-
tain: fam: and ki-nd words.
EMERsoiN, NEIL R.
11 lrrzrlexs chisftain.
HV V ,
-W si, " 1' Y
. i, mi
EVANS, RUTH L. . YZV
Habppirr than all, we know hn to i ' '
z. . 1-5,33
Senior Liz. ' .V
Nfaxwcll History A 5'5?'1'l
, , - 1,555
, f i' Qi. ff- " 1 Qi
. FAILER, ADELAIDE E.
JI mnry, ElJi7LI01llL' damul.
FARLEY, MARGARET A.
Another -witty maiden.
W FERRICK, JOSEPH G. 5
Of what woulilrf thou ask mi?
N Sciennihc Soc.
FINCHETTE, AMY B. 5
Advance! anothfr gudderr.
Black Nlasque L
ff finfr one lhnn thou wa: ntazr
W' Music Club
. AUGH, jo:-:BPH
k You are .vo wire! K
A Fxsnnn, ROBEKTA M.
Lo, with :harmed hand I touch
G. A. S.
T . FLAX, LILLIAN L.
Z ' W 11 'uermtile 'maid if rhz.
' Annual Board
'11 i spanish Club
gg '11 '1-1' '11
S :E :E ' Si
r' QZQSNU 352 09555
u-4 m - -30 Onan
5. ::.-.E."s.3 1: B, 3... 9-Z
" 2'-3-0g5.ib :Sm 39,Y3eQ
tb '5P'T'F Q50 '2.n-Tel"
Ones, aug rr--0 L"
W Evrbm X' aF'F'
S 5.3 EE? rr-35 " Sm
: 3-N' O E'
S Q new 25 223'
-- Q .s-.w ,..
5 55 gg 53
F-'S QW 3
H 5 5
1 3 S:-
3, 5 .
Thou aft a mrzidzn of intellect.
Senidr Lit. L
Q FLIKOFF, MIRIAM
A god daring and mighty.
m 3 mm-rg
-i -Q :
212' QW cr
GARBERSON, RUTH M. '
01' win' runduct :he mn is
l i .
GARDBNSWARTZ, Bs1'rY E. I
A lovely maid ix Ihr.
,r 7 1
ix i E5 M ,535 , ,
1 - V Gsnsnovirz, LILLIE
Shi' many friend: poixtrrrs.
, Senior Lit.
Hi: denl: :sem to roar to the .fkirtr
, ' .
At .rrhuol ltt :wry man be chur-
W G1LBiuzATH, MERLE L. w
Moderately wif: should meh Vik-
scseminc soc. 6
- GLASSMAN, EVA
Carr troulglff her nat.
W Spanish Club n
Q GOLDBERG, LILLIAN K
Randy in :peach and wit.
No dixmfz is worn or a ,vnuible W
be ra ntent
man than not to
' fl .vtrirt adhrrer to oathr and
' Y promixfs.
-- Sl Beta
M KS. Senior Lit.
r- .. . - 'fr -. 1. . xi . '. ,R f. ' .. . fun.-f' x. f A' Q.. 1. lr JY-.-. V
-. L mf. .,- Y. 4.4 .,.. ,,. .ff H- Q-. .nz -.- - -.,-M -7, , .., L: w,L,,.fQ,., 1. .QA ,RL JV , ,A ,Z
.May jay fwr bf yours, maid.
G. A. S. ,RQ
Scnior Lit. xjl-'
Ewry flj and fairy ,fpfitz
After her flame tnppmgly. fin.,
Senior Lit. F'-Q3
GRAUER, MADELINE B. if
.4 rhzzrmfng nmid. flux
Art Club ibm'
Rifhfx and joy 11: your: to rom- I, ,L
Senior Lit. Ei
' li- sf
GREEN, LAFAYISTTE W.
Valiant art thou.
Wrestling Q3 :
GREENLEE. ANNABEL VV. ff:
An hanorrd Viking. ,F-ix
Gamma l I
Art Club A lj 53
Nlaxwell History I
GREENSTEIN, Gormn E532
Tha pmixz al thi' world nrt thou. albi
Big Sister 'T vi
Lily if your: fur thi' asking. , 5
Senior Lin. A ,
fi ,, . W2
Q-. , , fe.
, gi .
L- .-. .4 , - .
R r' w
ff. .5 V X25 gf' Arr, mir, ,Q 'f Q3 ti -e,g,xj ,iff 6, Nj -.fu-I My" gg: YEL? 'fwfr .5 xA ngf vT'.,,3 1 Q-sjg
"- 'wi:?125::fv-71211:-r2?J iff-Tffie---Qiiiggjff g:fi4iz1v:'wf"'f,3?.!W' EZ-rf
Ol' hrr underrlandiflg Viking: art
GREER, MAY W
Om' ol the mort rrlvbratvd god-
Gfnllf :hirlrl-bearer if lic.
Pres. Scicmilic Soc. W
GUBER, FANNIE R.
loyou: to all the world art thou.
I Senior Lit.
l Commercial Club
Zlfuric at hrr finger tips.
GUY, DOROTHY L.
fl mairlcn grariam.
l HALL, NORMAN
Sanur men arquir: firhcr and hon-
or-lrt him bc onr of lhfm.
. Senior Lil,
Honored daughter of the gudr.
G. A. S.
Latin Club l
' Senior Lil.
. A C .E
1 1 4.11. 'fic
HANNA, MARIE C.
11 maid of .rurjmsring hrauty.
.. HANNAH, STEWART W.
Wixest af the mix: that breatlls.
S .N.1'I I-I or
ec 1 nn
Consul Latin Club
Matlusin Soc. '
E221 I '
E HANSSEN, THYRA L.
She walk: like a f1'llt'E1l. XJ
:-.33 Epsilon ' ag
V ' Senior Lil. 1 Q
A XVcbsler Oralorlczll i A
' is 11, .
HARGIS, DOROTHY L. W
Loved by 'mrn mul godx.
i ' Art Club
. Senior Lit. Q5
.lm valiantly. '
' Nlaxwcll History
HARRIS, ANNA K.
Thmugh Ihr wave: tlmu plowffsf ,
HARRISON, ROBERT W.
The world fall: him w111zdcrn.
mi HAYES, LEO- J. V - E
The mind only know! what Iirr 'I'
' mar hi: heart.
EE Senior Lil.
She charmingly draw!
the land Tm! .
f ge..a0fLii. 4 C ' H
15fElff'I5f?:TL'b , ' ,R .3 'Q 3
19 iir., , ' - 5
el? za, wigs --.. A 53'
lf FGTWA FWFM
'JA Lf iliisfr .A marsh 4515
: fl Wi
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- , W'
my AU. If,
l x fl will
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1g.f'fi"1, If -' 425:-". 'Y " '21-Ap. FEV if 121-fm P39 iivsli, i-hE7""iI1if xii" rf'17'i'?S:'fIfm "LEE-aw' Jijfv fr'
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HENDERSON, GENEVIEVE D. Mi
11 graiing one. fi
e ta ' -'
QQ: Senior Lit. 'fu'
F fi Q, fy:
y 1. E 1:
" lg '. 1
HERMANN, EVELYN M. L-I-E
'4 11 high om' 1336
Senior Lit. W ,i
fa. Iifiaxweil History Q6-P'
Malhcm Soc. ,QP aj
fi 'r ii :J
ph fi- U
Hrcxs, Louisa E.
qfi, Thr lrur anz. 'ig'
Q53 ' Senior Lit. 'FE
fri? l Hg
Q55 IrIxLLYAiuJ, NANCY Q
QQ Win' ir .vhs and prudent. rf'-x,
22:5 gVelfzu riiCom. Exim'
enior it. ff'
fj: , Nalfl Honor 'Q-'J
I1 ii ' ' : I
iz 5 ' fi
55. HINZ, FLORENZ 'lil
WE andC!x1Lmor 11: ern youu. QF
' ,g atin u 1
522 ff I4
25' i f E
QQ. HOCKMUTH, HAZEL M. gk
Q5 A ffimdly mid... if fhf.
QTY: Gamma age
"" Senior Lit. ia..
in E' 9+
Honcm, FLOYD M,
1 II: is happy who for hinirely' ab'
. . ! . d K
,:- tam: amz and kim! wof 1. 'Eg'
Q . gfapt. Riflg Team
IL il ciemific oc. .1
if 3 Maxwell I-Iiswfy
" - 'E'
Q , HOLDRETH, AGNES E. if
, f ', A lgnairl fnirrf than gold. If f
iv if 'Mi em fi 3
' Senior Lit.
,, . f B hlusic Club - .
r 'E if
J 'ia gif Mi. ,f .E
Hfaili gl., i 1 6 ie Xa-'ik fad? r A vii- - . A -...aw 1 if .3 ' fp-ggjfnifi
22.35 Mig ws ' reign 'gk uf .. A- ms' if-L-9+ L .
H 9 muh -2-4-aa, Arai:--asf' i- 15: -mir? .52-Q: V
-31 EG'-SP7-fgvffxr -web 1' fivai' x -:T E. -32:55 'S V 1 ,-FT - .K 9 "" .. 5 C' T2 ,Tj 24, 1 Q ,
V .15 J .-Qlgkxjigiqi' ,figs-+zLJ'.i7e.fxF?5::, :iw 53534. 'L ,dw IbX,rgIQ-2,4:'.ipTZ1? A ?g7iE'1i' T
.f 6-1z:ff"'S.f Ez' f:,:.4".1l2:a.,'-bv ':mfi'1tv5i.."w? MFE-.v arm 'Am 'ma.f'Q-':x'ffz9'-.,..-5.1-23:1 a,,1Ps.:"iip-ii.'a-f'S-l-t97.:-ffwab2f,5i-.-. QQ: iQ il,
Iliff mind is frfcft from can -
Senior Lit. 'Qt
I-IULTMAN, HELEN F. ' lil
GIIJKIEII, exnrllvntly bright!
Lalin Club "
V. Pres. Nal'l Ilonor
LIYNDMAN, ANNA . ig
Sin' ranrealr ll tfinrlrr heart. -I -
Senior Lit. il'
Social Hour Com. N,
JACOBS, LEOTA C. '
Shu' .fmiln upon all th: world. -X
Senior Lit. f
Spanish Club .
JAGER, GEORGE C. 1 Q
Tlu' faslhfr of magic Jong a-nd
xpvec . i "
Nlusic Club .
Senior Lit. l
Black Nlasquc 5
JANOVITZ, FANN1E ,
Ewr faithful to lun talk fr shf.
Senior Lit. . M
JASPER, MAKY ' i
ff lgoyal Viki-ngrtt: is Jhf.
JENKS, BERT!-IA A. -
Sh: posxzxrzx n merry heart.
G. A. S.
.if "wh -r-,V J' .i ix nf f' 1.5: ' ,A rr?-'QD
'NN 1 13 .- 1 f , f 7. ' " - J: 2 ' V-iw' ii
,f-11 i TP 1 ,f -' . iz- ' ,, -,Ag J' ',, -5 N 1 'g i
4' MJA '-7-- - 'tiff l-'- -11 9 15.4 .,,f- 9 . 1- ill- F 'gil-2
JOHNSON, ELSIE V.
fl maid lairrr than all endozvzd
with goldm trfua.
A Nlaxwcll History
A IIHPPSF life will be herx.
JOHNSON, EVELYN L. Q
G. A. S.
l Senior Lil.
0 , Q
JOHNSON, HAROLD E.
Tmtllfulfzen swf hi: zfirluz.
jo:-1NsoN, RALPH N. Q
Tu Iii: frimdr he ir ever a lrimd.
' Spanish Club
r ff JOHNSON, 'FHELMA
Haspitalile, liberal, and rharitablz
lr thi' fnrmrzort gmldrrf.
gi is .TS
.. f. --
Gentlz and mild is Ihr.
i Spariisli Club
, V ,
A maid af maids.
Win' powfr: him trmlzth Prinn'
Manhcm Soc. ,
JCSEPHSON, MINNIE ..
Ilappinrxx br evcr hen. , '
Q JONES, Menus R.
IOUNO, FLORENCE V.
rl kindrr frisnd 'nn man fould
KAlSE.R, BERNARD P.
To the gods thou art known by
L Senior Lil.
KAISER, RAYMOND F.
Ala-ny frir-url: hath he in the Vik- ,',1',
ing xtroflvghold. gill' ll
Q Senior Lit, n' g l'
i Nfaxwcll History ,Q
KALXNOWSKI, MARY L. q
Thy :mile brighten: our Viking , ii
, Delia wi,
Ari Club 'i A 5
Adomblz dnuglllzr of the gadx.
KASPER, ANNA NADEAN
Hn :yn shall with lmppinrys ever
G. A. S. i
Treas. Norscroll l
'inf 'Z U' wi. 4- -F' "" Vp' 1-gf' P- v
if Qt' , wwh ffqkif- mi "f'Tg'f4x "3"5??'M R, A',E7'ij"d:2f?fapi"'3f'T'.-FF l
in . - . r ,, ,, , i
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" ' is
its . .
' , KEI,LER, Lofrus E. ' 1
I Swift uzelodiex :he maketh.
I Senior Lit.
KELLEY, MYRON E. ll
' The gold. tower in lriendyhip.
I ' h KELsoi, DOROTHY A.
Quiet and rexervzd fuer.
, . Art Club
Senior Lit. l
' Nlaxwcll History -Q
KIDNEIGH, ELIZABETH M.
Gentlz as th: spring flownx. '
3 KIESLER, MILIJREII il
Charming to bzhold!
, G. A. s.
X Senior Lit.
KIRsI-IER, WILLIAM K.
Hz if wry fond al dittin.
' i Track
11 .various and thoughtful man.
Latin Club '
KNORR, MARGARET D.
A joy in the tale of kings.
V Senior Lit. .
V! W' . 4' I' iii' E5 'lv
. . " X....X JU V40
rf' ftfvvpfaf -'rnffqg jjifilyvqfggvqiw-?QP'2ir'nn'x1'-n 'pwgijgf
QA, LJZSCSJQLM-aux. l wx ' Qs. :+.....fQ4sg'+-,.-x,.,..MaL JQLA B'
' L iii
r 'I 1 L
Q KOUTNIK, ERNEST A. ,, l
Into the Viking dwelling a mighty I
man than Jtriclcth. - ,
He ix ol the .vlrongest men. X
Track I 5
Q KREBS, JOHN S.
KRUMMEL, KARL O.
Let him rio hi: d.ay'.v work dcltly
For the praixe and glory of lalle.
Scienmihc Soc. -
H KRUPP, ANNIE. M. '
A darling of the godx.
Latin Club V
G Malhem Society
M KUMMER, LUCILLE M. L
Faircxt al th: fair.
Senior Lit. X
I French Club K
KUNKLE, MYKLE L.
A Jwrel maidzn.
LARSON, RUTH E. ,
Shy and rnnvzd art thou.
French Club ' l
1 LEISENRING, Lolua1'rA L. '
Lovely ir hzr fart lo all 1m'n'J ' 1
Art Club .
Senior Lit. l
X JB' JB A if
LEISTIKOVV, EDWIN ,
' Brave and roumgeaux.
zlflfrlling win ,vhould mary man
i 2 e,
But nat too wife
ii Y J , LINDENMEVXER, HARo1,D L.
. K A 'verxatile youth if hr
' Maxwell History
LIVINGSTON, PEARL A. . '
X Sinrrre than :wr arf, maiden.
i X 1 , LLOYD, THOMAS P.
. Hs .fncrihcfs murh for lhz' glory
of the Vilaingx.
, ,, Senior Lit.
W Black Nlasque W
N X Lowa, LENA MAY
' ' The daughtrr of kingx. I
R Senior Lit.
Scientific Soc. K
LUCY, ARTHUR J. '
Of than mm. the Iizfn nr: lairfxt W
who know murh wnll.
M LUSTIG, HAROLD V.
.4 wondrous boy with ravrn hair.
Music Club ,
1' 55 if g. " . :uf A V- ' K, ' 'L
' 3 ' F iz " 1-1 7 H. -351: "'iiii...' ml f' ' 'ir' -: i
a ' ie J -1- A 'f -if 4 'r'1ff3'- .
Harm ,rflrlrnn bffally the rautinus.
N MACDONALD, CHRISTINE
15 QWE755 55?
F FD S
Zu: ESUQP Ev
EE F E53
5.53, c' 33,
H: pll.U'l'.fIt'J grmt might within
MCNAIR, CLARE C. '
With nimblz jingsry :he maku the
Q MCFAIJDEN, RUSSELL J.
Hz is mzimmtly ,vkillerl in th: nrt
MARINAIIOI, CAROLINE S. I
Q MARCUS, Joi: T.
The laik: of every :lay :he does
in a gmtl: way.
, Spanish Club
MARQUISS, HELEN E.
The world bid: her to be lowly
and grmt. ' " l
E'?f1'!f'T35a'P:P'E?w'ffS","-Pfsf-Wff+gw,+'f ' '-' -rv-..Y.f.1: -1- Yf. ff ww-'fm -Y V -
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rK2iL-fkisfisf-W-97.41, piligugvilixxgfq' 5Tfg:5L2.,jfi ffl, L-fag-jfgval
n. ' 2 ' ' ' ' ' '
lVIARTE.LLl, MICHAEL P.
i V' Fortune ix allottcd to a hera'5 I '
' Senior Lit, ',
W Maxwell History W l
i MARTELLI, THEEESA
ll laitlilul and trustworthy 1nai:1e-n.
. , , B
if Nlusic Club
L Lf? Y Y i Senior Lit. '
MARTIN, STEPHEN G. ' El
A ' Wifrlam and fams in arms, V
"H 11 prime not earily arquirer.
i l ' H Basketball '
f ' l -A L . N
lr , n MASSEY, VoN CEU. N
. .W i Her 'muxic rlmrrn: thx mul: of l '
M ', 'fm X l mzn. M
' i i
'miiiww H Hi: hfrart no falxehood larhionf. ,
X ."' Senior Lit.
l -1 Maxwell History
9 Treas. ol' Sr. Class
, 3 l
' lx silent and taller little,
' I Thu: :very win man .rlmuld be.
sl ,. ,
' ww . '
' MAXEY, EDNA L.
. Q. K
,, .4 wandrouy lnrm, and lair.
' l L 6. Zeta
' ' G. A. S.
i Senior Lic.
I ' ,. E MEIER, MARGUEIUTE F. '
' I Virtur ir not niearured by Jpurh.
' I . Alpha
' gl, - Latin Club
' TTi-'.11'T.'EfWff2?f,i 'ETE'9'E73??l'-',"'i-'Zi' 'Ffiif' ',f1:T2'i.fQ:f'??E+'-ET'-1 "lFfT'if?i?i- -,
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1 N - - -v - V - - .4-R I R.. Q.. J.. -- -. ...QI .. -., .,,..- QL
fy. Q E
,' I .yy
Ii . ERE
I, I MENDELSOHN, REVA S. ,, 5
fi I Ilrr frinulxhip i.I dvxiroux. E
Alpha , if
QQ Senior LII.
jv' Nlaxwcll History ' I
1' E. Q E
v ff MERRILI., TERRY J. QQ,
Q 12 Pfdiflt and good will an hir. :LQ
-iq Latin Club , ,
15, Senior Lic. SQ:
Q' L' Nlaxwell History 'E
I . . .- g-
, Q' 5
F1 Q MILIIENSIFER, VERNA M. ,gi
.211 11 1Io1ilf-hijartnl' friend i.r 5116. rrk: Lg:
.' gt- 'rcnch Club "vi Q 115-4
:-: Home Room Rep. V1
:V I ' i K-.
I i , I?
I 2 J. l
l 1. fl win' nxaiden. ' Qc?
G, A. S. mfr
L.. 1 Senior Lit.
"rg lvlnxwcll History it 35
I ' .. 'Q rj
M y .. I
I, MII.sTE.IN, FRIEDA 3.31
lyk Of lm-rmrmy with inxtinft divimt
fill Lzltln Club ' ii' ' . gi
' I' G. A. S. 'Q'
I I NzII'l Honor I
i :I ,Q I
l '- - 1.
VL MITCHELI., MARJORII2 M.
-'fz 13.I'trrnlrIy arliytir if shi. QQ:
I x Art Clulq If
I I, Scnior LIL 3 5.-
wi MITZE, ELLA W. QW
Tin., A maid wnfthy of murh jvmire. faq
' ' Big Sister f
jg lf Senior Lil. E' .1
if X!! Maxwell History '
f- Q U
3 MCJREY. BILLY F.
5 Di.Ilingui.IlzI'd for q'ufrknfI.r and I' "
,jk Senior Lil. Q26
'U-71 I . 1 V .J
. , . .,.. X,
Ei' if 1.
I 'Q ..,,,,:li?2"'fl'Q lL I
ff AI 1 4 5,
- . . pg
- l' . , . iI U
Vt! WC:1'T3x Li
i. ,lu i ,If 'fi 5-,.,, X'-Qxtif' ,ffqij 6' Rf. iql.,1I', Gxilzx iiixlifl, H335 Kris iff iifiix 1
1'AgIi..' 3. .nfl 22. .f'1Jwf1.ff' .I-:f1MI'rf'J7'.1,? vi fI?A'II If-ff...-I viva-c.f'I1I Ki ITP 'QI Q' 622. IME
f MORRIS, KATHLEEN M.
The gold-bright maiden.
K I Maxwell History
MORRISKJN, STANLEY M. E
- Of rauryerx hg ix best acraunted
X g7llQ1lgI-dlflflflg 17lF7l-
cnior xt. ,
l Maxivell History W
V MOSLER, MARY E. L
Lilgd .fy all who le-naw hzr.
T Music Club i ,
MURPHY, FRANCIS E.
H1 paxfeyfetlz ewry quality of a
NADLSR, FRANK O., JR.
Hz, the rhuerful king. '
NAMES, LLOYD M.
M jolly art thou in the hall: of man, L
. NAZARENUS, VICTOR
II king ul wlzolznrnw tmmrzl.
' NULL, JAMES F.
Wil if needful for him who trav-
Social Hour Com.
5. .. Q " l'-w-'HV ' ,LL ' di- J '12 3 ,. 3' L . 'J :il
, 9 JG 46
KN:'i'ff'KT.s' 'NLC' Kg' Y, 'v "Na '
R . vg
' NEUMANN, Lucius L.
.fl .rnow-while 11midv11.. i
French Club '
E NICHOLAS, DOROTHY A.
.fl perfect mairlrn nobly formal. lu
G. A. S. '
5 Senior Lit. in
N1cHo+LAs, KENNETH W. W
Hr ,rvtr flu world a-.r'in.ging.
. Black Masque
Rifle Team l
OLSON, Miuman P.
' She knoweth 171'IlCh.
Della , at
Senior Lit. 3
L Spanish Club
.H ORENSTEIN, BEs.su5
Hail to ll mmf mimi 5
ORENSTEIN, MARION '
Sh: if the Viking nightiugals. r
Senior LiL. ,
Sec. o'l'Ar1. Club .
Sec. of Music Club A "'k rggkk '
OVERFELT, LAURENCE E.
11 mild and gentle knight. A
PARKEJI, DOIROTIIY j.
Wlwu heart no lnlsehoozl lruhiany.
1 Beta kL,l
Latin Club 5 . .43
1 - , yi
. .. , , --- ii' . fn .
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The gl PAYNE, STANLEY F.
-S 7- - ,fi zaudowf-11 wim Il high dfgf-f I ii
ul intelligence. L 0 LQ
HQ.. I Senior Lit. jul,
YQ! Annual Board N12-fx
Tj, Mathem Soc. :cz ij.
" ' ' 1 4
: si ,I PEARL, Rosa
' Kind hmrt: are more than coro- lil?
A 2222 is
i Music Club QE
if "-I , ,W . W f Senior Lit.
"1 R ' 4 bf
, ll 1
il . is
PEPPER, LILLIAN B.
Digncly graccful. l-QF
ll.. amma gli"
frm. senior Lim. mf
, Q Mllsic Cluh E
i - e
ff! 3? J Q
' PETERSON, ALVIN R. Q?
iffy. In rwry rerpert .rlzilllnl aml dex- 5:65
'tai lrrom. K2
WE' Senior Lit. gi 'Q
' Football Mgr. P 5
, I Scientific Soc.
kg-32? PETERSON, ARTHUR C. Egy
Thg 1141!-5011, gnorl and bright. li.
5 l enior it. fl 5
inf lX-'lnlhem Soc.
rin 4 '
ff,-M. EL 4
W- . .
PETRIE, CAROLINE A.
fig, Tlzxmrv mmm the maid who murh -
1 ' . .
ll W , NaL'I Honor ,ig
Q"-' Mnllmem Soc. Q.
-W2 PETRIE, HENRY W.
ii He if ready in wi.rrlo11zi ,l.
lf 5 Scientilic Soc. R ,'
if-1 PIKE, MADELON R.
-:P Tlwu Jhowest grew! proeuerx in ff
galuy lfats. J
Q I " " U la
, G, A. s., 5,
:Q ' Senior Lit. k
EXW n , .
ff -. 7
lil' . - .. - .. .-A .
YQ-N fi'i'f1'i Qi .i V 1 X0 -1 ll' . 6' 2 My EX' ff fl rf 122 " ' il " ' fA'
cunt: QQ 2 'L ' Y- ,jf A I ' 477' -' x p..r,?' ,a if -J 1, -1 kim
mb. 155 asa- -if
Of a noble naiurc.
Senior Lit. '
iv.: W Nj!! ...Q
PRATHER, GARLAND T. 1
Glad and cheerful should :wry-
G. A. S.
Maxwell History 5
PRATO5 GEORGE M.
Circu1n.rp:rt and rrrcrverl is hr.
1 PRICE, HARO-LD
Undzr hmwn thou th: higher! bc.
w Scientific Soc.
PRINGLE, SHIRLEY SYLVIA
Ilzr lei1zdm'.r.v werlarting.
Mixsic Club M H" i
PROCTOR, WARNER P.
He rrldom cherirhef Jarrow. A
PUTNAM, CLARA f
Slu' .mf1m.v.fz'lh all Laing in art. jf."
G. A. S. Q: 5 "il W
Annual Board j
H: ix regarded ar u pmremaker
Spanish Club , , :
i ,V . , X ,
- i . ' , w11..22Xil2iffi
gg, . n 1,435 :gf
5-A2 . ' i, 2.1 . :. .1
Q .smmmfmm .
X i xg. . . ,, , , 1
QUIRK, HELEN F.
l A morlext mgzid yet Jelf-pauzrxzd
, with all.
Ol 17!Hi!lL'7U lairrrt.
RANKIN, ELSIE L.
fl maid who flffth not from
REDEKER, MAXINE L. M
Slfnrlfr rind brrlufilul nr the flu: -
rr: of spring.
, Senior Lit.
REED, JOE VV.
I dmin' iv iwxrfff tliir modnt
RENALm, MAME T.
Ol thi' mort l',ll11'7lllllg maiden.
Om' whom em-rynrza lover.
Timirlily ruign: within lin hfart.
, Spanish Club
..... - aaa. ..
l l 50
fu E."a 75
EU O U
24" EF? "'
. o l
RoBER'rsoN, HELEN L.
Nj0Illf'J golden gem rliild.
Sec. of Sr. Class
W Rooms, EDYTHE M.
Hn :faire plrarfth the mr
Senior Lit. .
, Treas. Alpha
Q ROGERS, MELviN k
Wixs nur! 'valiant art thou.
ROSENBERG, MARVIN I.
H"i,f11am and :kill go hand in
Ross, LURA ANNA
Sin' fcwmrtlm bright taprrlry.
1 G. A. S. l ,
I Art. Club i Q
Senior Lin. l. 'al
l H: if wire and fourtvour. V
Ili: lxrart ir :wr mrelrn.
1 RULLO, Louis
Russsu., JANE M.
A more faithful lrirmi wilt
RUTTENBAUM, REVA L.
She walk: in lftnuty like the
Win, gentle, clnlrrj what more
rould one desire?
SANBORN, SHIRLEY M.
Sh: ix mild and graciour.
SANDERS, MARGARET L.
The liwxr are jairut af tho
know much well.
SAYLOLR, JEANNEWR G.
Divinely tall and Jtattly.
SCHAPIRO, MARY A.
Frifndly wir to all.
Gmllz mid lzinilly is Jht.
SCHROEDER, BILLY L.
11 air warrior o Amir.
Brillimxcy in mind and lrvmrs. ,
Latin Club '
SCHWARTZ, JACK A '
Through hi: 'whole life ha slrimu ' H
toward the run. ' J
scieminc soc. w
She captivatvs the hearts of num.
Scnwoizrz, ELI V
Wirzlom hath this Viking.
He dm-th all things well. .
Senior Lit. '
SEWER, MOLLIE J. ' I K
She blows rfuert muxir through a
gnldzn. tubf. '
Senior Lit. 1
Nlusic Club ' X
Peace ta all he granlcth -with
hmrt .riricenn ' ' ,
.J9 XJ N'.lLR5.QLs
"" 1 'fksjgzg V W is , , Y wk -
l , , SHAKAS, ALEX '
-WA, Of beauty and might. I
' Track '
t j - , s ' Football
5 .,.- ,Q Baskeiball '
I' f W I
:M Y may SHINE, Dono'rHY B.
f '1 3:5 W' Shr wivu lawn ax xlze gum.
- ' ' ' H Alpha I
' 3 Senior Lil.
X . wa ' , Black Masque '
W ' 39 SIGHTLER, JESSIE A. W
II wry grnlle 11lBiIlL'7l. .
- Scn'io'r Lit.
" Y 'I ' i l
f SIGHTLER, KATHERINE 5
flrtixtir and rhar-mi-ng.
ii i I Q
,, Ewr Il merry tzoiulelif in hef eyf.
Delia A I
I SINGER, Dom
' Shi' lmulr rr frwarnblv ear to than
who Jus her for auiftrlvirf.
G, A. S
M Ai. Nji Norscroll U
'I SMITH, IOLA '
' Hur fiugrn bring forth :west
' ' W 7!l1LJi!'. .
Senior Lit. I
SMITH, SUSIE K.
1 Endowed with the gran' of the
F Senior Lil.
U W Commercial Club
Q SOTNICK, HELEN A
Gmtl: and kindly ever.
SPALLOTNE, JENNIE T.
Th: inildut -manner and the
SPENCER, RUTH E.
Anothrr gmtlfr :hall 4ne'rr be
STAM M, GILBERT G.
The comcly lon! nl all thingy.
Nlusic Club ' T
I V. P. Senior Lit. A
STARK, HELEN VV.
fl bfiter bunlfn no one bears than
ruurh guna' xmuf.
STARR, NAN H. r
Shf, a Inman: dnuglilyr.
G. A. S.
STEELE, RUTH L.
Thi: maid if lair am! lowly. '
Art Club ,,
, STEPHENS, PAUL E.
Nafsemnz heart: we bind to ther.
STILLS, DANIEL R.
Mighty and Jtro-ng art thou.
Nut forward, but modext and
Srnvurs, MAE L. Q
STOLL, FRANK M.
There nfver came a man .rwiltn i
of foot than thou art.
Senior LiL. M
' STONE, NE'I'I'IE
Thou wilt have victory.
Senior Lit. Q
Thou larknt not good repulalinn.
- Mathem Society
STORER, GERALDINE R. E
Virtuaur is thi: gmlle maid.
K lwaxwell History
L . STREICH, JEAN C.
Wife in umlefylanding.
' , G. A. S.
W Arr. Club .
l Latin Club
Hi: rlrfngth he has pfowd.
Latin Club '
SUTHERLAND, MARGUERITE A.
My fair-llrowvd daughter.
SvALm, Commun C. -
Graciour her manner.
Senior Lit. -
French Club :S
SWANSON, GLADYS M.
With quvnzly grace hrr taxkf :he
Tn him who is vourleour harm '
TALBUF, GLADYS L.
Of wir: ramlurt a maid should be.
TAYLOR, RUTH N.
Gay and happy will .vhe rzlwayx br.
Music Club W. ,
Maxwell History " 5
' ' i ' 11555: . L . ii -
ii . H 11.21. '
V ' gli
. . I
, THOMAS, EMMA C. 95 '
J dainty, fair nmirl. 5
, Gamma rq
1 , Senior Lit. ....
i Commercial Club Ki
-' ' TINKHAM, EMMITT E. ' '
" V Virtue: ii not 1Hz'III1lfE!l by Jtaturz. '
Senior Lit. X 'Wg
K ' i 'i1OLlN, RAYMOND E. A
. ' Well has lie fought,
E Senior Lit. 1
1 ' ' TOPEL, LENA
N Kmfn-hearted art thou. 1
Big Sister '
Q . Rlusic Club I
Senior Lit. W
,X . V
A! . i r
f 'I'izEBER, JACK B.
' x fl jovial twinkle in hir eyz.
fl Senior LiL. '
4 i .
TULLY, Lum E. '
' Very prefiour is fha, hir praiszs i
, , we Jing.
i M N Big Sister
, i Senior Lit.
1 IN-Izixwcll History
. TURNER, IDA
i" i fl loving friend of many.
' Senior Lit.
TUTTLE, WINUiNA V.
- Tlzs mofl kindly vf ilu- gmlamff. M
4 ig' - 1 G. A. S.
i ' h Senior Lit. V
' H: . -..:i Y-- W
N A , ii tis.. 1. .si-U25 1 i . V vigil? My
Q . i ...Q S -
"FE, . ms, .Q sm , ,M , , JZ'
'Qi' Y . I 1 I 2 Sgr' ' - 7' 4. N 'Z '5 X ii . V I' WC V A-
.45 rlvmure a maid as one rouldxt
, Spanish Club
Q VAUGHN, ALMA R. i
5 VERDECKBERG, DOROTHY L.
11 maid fairrr than all.
VOLA, VICTORIA C.
Ve will be able to PA'fl0V'1ll many i .
K NaL'l Honor
' Vos, CALVIN M.
Ile fflffiffh hi: hmd likn fl lord
W Senior Lit.. . .
Mathcm Soc. I , f C ii
VVcbslcr Oratorical if ' H
WAGNER, FRANCES A.
A bffl1llt'lI1U' fD1l71fE7llI1ll'!.
X Nlaxwell History
' Librml and bmw men lim' bzrt.
V , V 5
Jazz Ba nd
in WALKER, VERNON F.
i 1 .fl bf-lover! Tlldiililll.
N i Delta
ff mnn .vhould be a lrfefirl in hu
Q Wnnman, CLARENCE A
if i , C Q
' 1 WHITE, BBSSIE M.
I .fl Qeauteour C01l7lfK7ld7l!'E oft rap-
twatf: the wire.
W Commercial Club X
, . WILLIAMS, RAYMOND H. 5
Dexterity ix he famous for.
N i Senidr Lit. W
L WITMER, ROBERT A.
Wifdom hr hath in abundance.
j Scicntinc Soc. N
L WOLF, HAROLD F. L
Courage if better than Jwunl-
L 'bf f Cadets K
lf' '41 -T
llluy happinrn br ever XOUTI, 0
L lg: knight! M
WRIGHT, Roncmz A.
Hz borutx a ready heart.
L I Black Masque K
I YATES, MARJGRXE A.
Dainlily dad if thin' niaiden. '
I Senior Lit.
' YENKIN, ZELDA
- Her nnile brightnu our Viking
i f Delta
- Senior Liz.
fl run of a 1naide1x.
The goldvzdorned amz
Senior Lit.. , .
U5 b N
:Z :Q 92
55921: Qlffigg Ib Ti? Q
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Suu-bright :laughter of North.
flmu 1111! z'11.yo life in the hrzllx
BRODERICK, RUTH K.
II maidm lair of form.
Senior Lit. 1
l BUEHLER, IN1-:z D.
fl -noble maiden whom all well
G. A. S.
Senjor Lin. 1
CLAGG, MARY R.
X joyful in our Viking hall.
.iw Maxwell History
, XM I
Q ' DAUGHERTY, FRANCES W
Fair and dazzling if .vhs in fwrm
G. A. S.
L Spanish Club x
DAY, FRANK H.
Hz to Ihr folk a noblz' :hizl ap-
, prarx to bv.
i DoNoiv1cK, SAM
zlud when he playx, thx air If
l filled with muxir.
X x Cnrffrer is hr.
4 l E 1
' Gun-mv, ELSIE F.
A lovelv aml lovable maid of the 5
- HABERMAN, HARCL1
Thou wilt IOFFIIIOJI liz of men br-
' math the run.
ii wg Tumbling
i . . i i
, 1 X
' ' " Vs' - in .1 ii ll A- ' wns.
MN M' A mfilfmi- :ff W .M H .U R .ii ' 21535332 '
q JOHNSON, DOROTHY V. W Y N The
, Ol all :he is thx zlmrnt. , - -
X B . . ,
Senior Lil. '
L' Z 5
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LEWIS, ILETA V. '
Clad ar: we lo lumc lxzr in our
Viking llall. r r
He if hrmdrvme in his person.
Glee Club '
The int ol all the gurl! lor spnvl.
V. Cap't Track .
Pres. Maxwell History
Q PETRENE, FRED J. ' Q
. . Q
PROCTOR, CECIL R.
M.. For feldom fit: he rtill.
' " " Golf
RICHTEL, DOROTHY W
An. honvxt heart ponssrer a king- '
' ' dom.
sciemmc soc. Q
SAYER, HARRY G.
On him if grtat relirmrc plarezl.
1 Scientific Soc. W
SE.IvIPI,E, SARAH JEAN
' N' " Fair mul grarefval of carriage.
1 . Senior Lit. W
R SIMON, ANNA L
nz, 11 gay maidzn.
l Senior Lit.
L Maxwell History
- IZ? ' She will Enjoy Iifz and If-iendrlzip
M Senior Lit. L
,I II I .Mg
, URICI-I, FLORENCE
' l Light-hearted and :arf-fra' Iver.
X lX'laxwell History
WHITE, MAURICE, R.
Great glory haf he gained.
an I I
Hr ha: a prudent mind.
Powerful and upright mgariom.
el leader of thc warrior:
Home Room Rep.
A mighty man there ramex,
The gud: him decree a prince mart
lamed to be.
Home Room Rep.
BOURG, VERNON P.
For thi: Jon a blrxfing ix decreed.
BROWN, SHE1.DoiN A.
He hath the happier! life who
Imaam well what he kno-zur.
ll: 'valiant ar Tyr.
.fl cheerful maiden.
. Commercial Club
She little has to Jay.
HAWKINS, LETA M.
Beloved of men.
Ready in winlom.
He betcenu a king.
Om' of the most powerful thum-
They him decreed a prince mart
lamnl to he.
har, outxtanding in Jportf
OvE.RE ECK, W1LcOx
lfrarr with- hir mn, look: with
h-ir rryer, and carefully re-
flectr on :wry ewnt.
Then comes another yet more
VAN BRUNT, PERGY
A knight -who will enjoy life.
Wire with the wirdom of men and
Among the maid: who tread the
earth, Zhou art of the lowlifsl
1: swift and staunch in battle.
Social Hour Com.
Graceful and comely ir thi: maid.
Social Hour Com.
PEPPER, THEODORE R.
Skilled in the art of defvvuz' if he.
PofrTER, WALDO G.
Liberal and 'valiant 'men live bert.
fl fair, raz'e1i-treued -maiden.
Shu is wire and prudent.
She hath a ge-ntle countenance
If foe: auail lhec, their heart!
fail them .
wixdom, thou friend ol all.
He alum' lanawr much who ha:
Let thvyJe'lj', thy,rz'lf dirtrt.
Skilled in the art of coaching.
VAN LIEW, DELMONT
fl chief, during.
He arcumpl-i.rhc.r the godr' derife. Track
I.ARsO-N, RICHARD I-Ii-Y, Football
Harulsome art thou. Scicntihc Soc. Basketball W
W2-SJ 1 J
'J 'ZL '
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' ' ' ' -'QDUDQDQDQD
' ' - -
N HE play selected and presented by the graduating class this year is W
T"Pomander Walk." This quaint, dignified comedy Written by Louis
Parker in 1910 has often been presented on the professional stage with
great success, but never before has it been given with more enthusiasm than
when the Class of 1928 presented it in the North auditorium.
"Pomande1' Walk" is a comedy in three acts. The scenes represent a
short street in the suburbs of London. This street is peculiar in that it has
only one entrance. There are six houses, all of which have the same design
and detail. They are all on the same side of the street. On the other side is a
river. ln front of each cottage is a small bit of lawn or plot of Howers and in
the middle is a tree with a bench Where the lovers of the play meet.
These houses have been occupied by the same people for a long timeg so
E that the occupants have come to feel as one big family with Admiral Sir Peter
Antrobus, a bluff retired seaman, as social dictator and arbitrator of all dis- S
agreements which arise. The leading roles, are those of Mlle. Marjolaine
Lachesnais and Lieutenant the Honorable John Sayle.
Four love complications arise during the play but it ends with everyone
being married and living happily ever after, of course. X
. The costumes are the beautiful and picturesque ones of the early nine-
The play had a cast of nineteen people, directed by Mrs. Marion W.
Graham who has instructed the actors of the Class Plays for several years
The characters were represented by the following members of the 1928 Q
Prelude ...... .... .................... B E RENICE BOTHEL -
John Szzyle, 10th Baron Otforzl ..... . ..... Ross SHAFFER
Lieul., the I-1011. John Szzyle, R. N. .... ..... G EORGE JAGER
fl1l111ir11I Sir Peter dntrobus .......... ..... A RTHUR LUCY
Jerome Brooke-Hoshyn, Esq. ............... JOHN MCBEAN
The Rev. Jacob Sternroyd, D.D., F.S.A..ADOLPH MATTHEWS
M r. Basil Pringle ............ ......... V ERNON WALKER
Jim ............. . . . .... FRANK GRUVER
. . .HAROLD BURN
. . . .JOHN DALSANT
The fllufin fllmz. .
The Lanzplighler ......
The Eyesore ...........
Madrllrze Lucie Laclzesnais. . . . . .JOSEPI-IINE BRIGGS
flllle. Illarjolaine Laehesizais.
Mrs. Pamela Poshelt .....
Miss Ruth Permymint ....
Ilfliss Barbara Pemzymint .....
. . . . ,AMY FINCHETTE
. . . .VICTORIA VOLA
. . . .RUTH ANDERSON
. . . . .GLADYS TALBOT
The Hon. Caroline Thring .... ..... L OUISA ANDERSON
Nanefte .................. ......... M OLLIE SEWER
Jane .............................. LORETTA LEISENRING
Presentation of Memorial
HROUGH the last four years, we seniors have dwelt within the halls
CF of North. We have enjoyed its unsurpassed advantages, have shared
in its work and its pleasure. We realize that in this period we have
grown, changed, somewhat matured, that through our school life we have
formed habits, built character, and, to some extent at least, established for our-
selves the ideals that must guide us through life.
Some of us will continue our quest of learning, while others will turn to
the busy pursuits of life, but we all shall remember the years spent in these
halls as the happiest of our lives.
While we were struggling through our high school course, we did not
realize what a splendid preparation for life we were receiving. We were too
much absorbed in our particular tasks to foresee, in a clear way, what our high
school work would mean to us after four years of determined advancement.
VVe have felt the careful guidance of our teachers, but it is only as we near
graduation that we can really appreciate the past.
At this time we are happy in the knowledge that the goal for which we
have striven is at hand. In our hearts there is a feeling of sadness at the
thought of leaving our beloved school, our teachers, and our companions.
In token of the gratitude and appreciation we feel to those we leave be-
hind us We, the class of 1928 present this memorial to North High School.
Acceptance of Memorial
N behalf of the Junior class and the student body of North High School,
I accept this appropriate memorial which the Senior Class has bestowed
on our school.
Throughout the past year We have Watched the progress of this class to-
ward their goal, graduation, and we feel assured that they have worthily up-
held the standards of North High School under the direction of their chosen
This graduating class, by its actions and achievements, has set for us a
standard of ideals of loyalty and devotion to our school which devolve upon
us, the remaining classes of North High School to live up to.
The incentive to accomplish this task is furnished through a determina-
tion to succeed, and, if possible, to further raise the standards so nobly estab-
lished. I know that we shall succeed, for our ideals do not permit failure,
and someday we too shall lead others on to this same momentous occasion.
Again we want to thank the Senior Class.
PAUL LOFGREN, President.
0-" O"v r'- rj' 0f'f rm-' PYAP' cf
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W HE boys, gym was transformed into a pink and silver bower of beauty W
Tfor the Senior Prom, held the evening of Bday 5. The dance room was
x made into a charming flower garden for the eventful occasion by a firm of
commercial decorators. Pineapple ice was served during the intermission from
a decorated booth on the dance floor, and an outside orchestra furnished the
Q music for the seniors and their guests.
The committee who made the prom such a delightful affair consisted of
Glen Bretschneider, Dorothy Verdeckberg, Joseph Marcus, Richard Nollen-
berger, and Frances VVagner.
The patrons and patronesses were: Mr. William C. Borstg Mr. and Mrs.
Philip Fitch, lVIr. and lVIrs. Alvin C. Smith, Mrs. E. G. Duffyg Mr. and
Mrs. M. R. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Robertsong and Mr. and Mrs. W.
The Senior Prom is a long-looked-for occasion at North, and this success-
ful dance will be remembered by the class of '28.
I I J festive event of the school year-the Junior Prom.
K The night of Saturday, June 9, Juniors entertained Seniors in
the Boys' Gym which wasn't a gym at all but in its place the delighted dancers '
found a beautifully decorated cabaret. Tables lined the Hoor and the balcony
and walls were gay with many colored balloons. '
ln this atmosphere the guests danced happily on to the music of an outside
orchestra. Sophomore girls assisted in the serving of refreshments at indivi-
The committee that was partly responsible for this prom included Jack
Barrows, Rheba Brown, Frances Villano, Ruth Sedgley, Carl Carlson, and
Joe Trembly. The patrons consisted of some of the members of the faculty
and the parents of the officers of the class.
In acknowledgment of the efforts of the Senior Class, We Juniors have ,
tried to repay them in a small Way with the best Junior Prom ever given at
We feel as if we have succeeded, if one can judge by the popularity this
prom received by all who attended.
. .... .... .. Q
3 MID SENIOR
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mc DAVE HEXMAN, IXATHLIZEN Hossox
LA Fm' 1'IOFFMAN, FLORENCE jorms, FLORENCE KAss
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Sxmx. Eku. NNILLN, JOHN LAURA, KTAIVIHA Lxozvn, LLCILL1. S1-'Lum
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THE VICTOR I
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J umor Class li
HE triumphs of a victory! The thrill of something achieved! In the
CF footsteps of our great Viking ancestor Harold, the Fair Haired, we,
the Junior Class, follow.
As Harold sat upon his horse, surrounded by his men, and victorious in
his first great battle, he planned for the future and resolved to profit by the
lessons his late experiences had taught him. And so we too, after reaping the 1
spoils of the first few years of high school life surrounded by our class-mates,
plan for our remaining months in this Viking home.
Even though our Viking ancestors were a great people, we feel that as the S
Junior Class of 1928 We are just as great or even greater.
The Junior Prom, that is to be held the night of June 9, promises to be
the gayest of the year.
. Through all this year, We have endeavored to give back to the school some
of the benefits we have received. We may not have succeeded, but we go with N
light hearts into the senior class, knowing that we have still another year to
accomplish our ends. M
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Irene Ackerman, Marjorie App, Joe Arnold, Lucille Arnulcl, Elcanur Bflgllilll, Dorothy Bain
Purnell llnllengcr, Floyd Barker, Helen Barker, .lluek Burrows. Irene Burtla, Kathryn Bnshforsl
Mary Iiuwtcnlnlm, Kathryn Benn, Waller Benson, Nina Bell, Mary Ann Bendu, Doris Benovltz
Ilymun Berger, Dom Bernstein, Fay Bloom, Gruce Bowles, .Iuunotte lloyd, Ethel Briggs
Violalnue Bright, Edna Brown, liheba Brown, Marie Brcyles, Lillian Bumgnmer. I-lelen Butler
Alice Butz, Catherine Cahill, Louise Gaines, Dorothy Canterbury, Carl Carlson. Clarence Carlson
Isabelle Carney, Dean Carter, Marguerite Carter, Viminiu Case, Marian Cuspe, Virginia Cates
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George CIHKDCEIUIII, Ruth Clurk, Belle Cohen, .luliu Colfun, Jacob Coleman, Luuru Goorier
Louise Corry, Esther Courtney. Alice Craw, Gertrude Crier, John Dulzell, Thelnm Ile Fore
John Deitmnn, Martini Dispcnse, Glen llruin, Robert Dryden, Margaret, Duerr, Arthur Durbin
Calvin East., Helen Ebcr, Becky Eckstein, Frances Edelman, Dorothy Edmunds, Robert Elkin
Lewis Ellspcrrnan, Herman Emerson. Luwremm Ensor, Grover Filler. Ruth Flader, Carol Froid
In-no Gaglia, Faith Garhuti, Mildred Gnrdner, Domouic Gnudio, Lillie Gavin, Julius Geller
Edward Gingery, Zelda Ginn, Goldie Goldberg. Doris Gordon, Jznnes Graham, Matilda Grusso
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Burnarlette Gnlmyer, Dnnulrl llaunilton, Wilnm, lluwis, .losl-phine llandy, Dorothy Hatfield, Clill'urrl Hayes
Hnrolrl Hays, Blcllonuld llays, Wilford lluyes. Phyllis llccliart, Goldie Hcllerstein, Anne llernum
Elsie Ilcrrnmnn, Helen Hill. Doruthy Hinton. Mildred Ilnhl, Glen Hopkins, Zwinglc Hoyt
Ninn lluggnns, Bertha Jacobs, Jenn .lun'cl,L, Dorothea Jensen, Aileen Jones, Marlowe Jones
Muriel Jones, Virginia Jones, lllcliurrl Kuhn, Mary Kearns, Ilmvnrd Keim, Bs-rtlm Ketelnnn
Millicenl. Kirkmnn, Mandisa Kleine, Riuliunl Kirklnmick, Emma. Kisl., Cllusier Knight, Velma Knight
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Ralph Kooken. Margaret Kopf, Dorothy Kraut, Max Krone, Sylvia Lumpert, Alice Larson
Gordon Lursou, Leroy Lawrence, Virginia Lee, Rose Lemherg, Esther Levzllley, Helen Levine
Gertrude Litvak, Ernestlne Lowe, Delorinu Lucas. James Lucodl, Dolores Lytle, Gertmde McIntyre
Mildred McLean, Martha Macy, Wilhelmina Marine, Bmce Mather, Lucille Matson, Georgia May
llelen Mershon, Becky Miller, Gertrude Miller, .luck Miller, Myron Miller, Madeline Mueller
Ruth Nicholls, Curl Norrlquist, Edna Norris, Evelyn Nott, Louise Nylunder, Mae 0'Connell
Howard 0'Dell, Vlrginla 0'Reur, Helen Osborn. Edna Oswauvlel, Mildred Ottens, Ethel Parks
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Martha Rue, Iver Rnnum. George liinsink. Beatrice Ricluirds, Elsle Ric-hnmn, Leonard Riulnnun
Huy lloauty, Bessie Ruhins, Vivian llugers, Sum ltosenblounl, Jenny Rosen, Leah Rosen
Rose llussmun, Alben Route, Minnie lluhen, Ruth Rubin. .lnunitn Ilutschman, Viviun Srlrllier
Annu Snnzone. Mary Szlnzune, Henry Sehiess, Louise Schimpfle. Dorothy Sclnnltt. Madgel Schoch
Ellen Sf'hranf:. Donmnic Scioli, Ruth Scdglcy, Annu Semtlni, Lewis Serkln, June Sess
Erwin Shannon, Vern Slmnnnn, Braiinnrd Shay, Mildred Shirk. Marian Short, Mary Shuster
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3,1 JUNIORS 5 pi
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Regina Sidin, Sylvla Silverherg. Julia Silva-rnum. Dorothy Smith, Rivhaml Smith, Ernest Snodgrass
5' I' Edith Sosm llclmn Snenmer John Qustnirk loe Sternv Gwnndolyn Qtrain Wilma Tamnlin 523
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QM Gorrlnn Taylor, Edwin Tepper, Walter Tharkery, Eleanor Thomas, Eugene Thomas. Mattie Lou Thomas
Roland Tlmmaw, Ruth Tlelleman, llminald Towncr, George 'hirueiy Eleanor Valentine, Bernice Van llarn QQ-5
El Alice Vaughn, William Vaughn, George Veto. Franves Villano, Juanita Waddell, Elurenrfe Waldumn Lx
qjg ,. Paul Walker, Grave Watkins, Laurel Way, Doris Weideman, Evelyn Weinstein, Sam Weinstein '2 '.
,315 Ellsworth West, Dorcthy Whitehead, Maxine Wilcox. Claire Williams, Evelyn Wilson, Martha Wolmvsky lv
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Inrjnrie Wood, Emily Wright, Annu Yokus, Bessie Yolin, .lnnms Yuungbcrg, Edward Zurlavsky
Ida Zxmsnmn, Maxine Zwuska, Frank Bremllc, Chnrlotz Hawkins
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HFIRHLD VOWS TO GRIND
HIS FHTHERS FOES UNDERHIS HEEL
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lt. Sloclcwvll, G. Sulaxzure. B. Curnutie, P. Fruitt, D. Decker, Cnlxapiro, ll. Purina, A. Samuelson x
G. Sclmlenhcrg. H. llasketm, F. Tuuiui, C. Brum, C. Krieger, I.Kessling, 0. Stevens, F. Grihbin, S. Meselson, H. Haines 1
P. Cutfurth, L. Corn, C. liedluug, W. Gowarrl, II. Guvito, B. Gum:-n, M. Farrel, L. Arrou, C. Lamoureax
, E. Talhert, W. llninus, J. Hnrtug, L. Williams, C. Cint, J. Jones, T. Toxhoven, C. Reina W
- A. Briclwcll, ll. Johnson, M. Harris. Williams, R. Ca c ' J. Rule, M. Kmm, 11 Hawking, M. Perry, D. Priuss
5. L. Duck, D. Heckmzm, M. Farrow, .l. llird, L. Bolitho, I. Fmzzini, L. Barron, R., Kanter, E. Christensen V
Qi. M. Durbin, M. Tustin, G, Evans, L. Bcrekly, R. Wat ms, . rliug, C. Meyers, C. Ely, B. Frazinni, E. Fenig ,
5 fy -,' uf Af- 1 .v' 1 ' 'Q ' v v- '
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Nemnnn, G. Milton, K. Shnmnn, V. Snllars, F2 Markham, A. Rosen
ll. Remley. L. Russell, ll. Slmplro, ll. Peschel, A. Marshall, D. Quest
F. Schnpp, I. Shevern, Bl. Murphy, P. Miles, A. Ornstein
L. Russell, R. Smith, D. Miller, F. Pomslinick, V. Phillips, B. Pister, S. Rotstein, I-I. Nelson, R, Mason
' EI. Szunpsun, .l. Nuwmun, U. Moss, J.Ricott.a, E.Perkins. .Lllollu
H. Michnelo, P. Singer. E. Saber, C. Sartori, A. Moskowitz
ll. ll'hu'row. V. Morris, I. Sisson, E.
M. Powell, A. Sllbernnm, F. Miller,
L. Month, W. McGuire, D
N. lhillips, J. Morgan, F1 Moore, V.
M. Mott, S. Petrie, H. Stnnko,
W. Lesser. L. Delung, F. Derby, I-l. Molnug. 0. Doln.:hert.y, I'. Nutale
A.Nnzurcnas, S.Tlll'l'lQl', .I.Stm.Lcnbelg, E.Mialnd, M.Snydcr. 0.Giruux, D.Edwnrrls. E.S4'hol1.z, G.Pra1.her, D.Dnwling, F.Wriglit
N. Travis, E. Frnzini, V. Lenhart, E. Miner, l-1. Dunovilz, D. Minuwitz, H. Delidow, J. Rue
N. Bewlcy, lf. Davies, S. Klausner, C. Carlson, F. Goldberg. I. Fogel, A. Glnssman
M. Cuhle, R. Lowden, R. Juuins. IL Gortncr. E. Willinrns, E. I'rit.el1er, J. Bell, R. Dalzell
H. Emmett, R, Gardens, B. Fried, C. Peer, W. Dickerson, L. Frazer, G. Sputz, IL Kelly, J. Lecktcnstein
V F. Palko, II. Flick, M. Gardenswartz, M. Smith, L. Englelierg, F. Gamze, M. Finer, W. Snyder
Q., :Jim ' 1 wrt? fl ,,,, V. 1,57 ' 4' -, 651, K Q- h fgpp. 'l Q3-ir.
Xb 0 TTLB 'moss
N. Lawlor, J. llanseu, D. Wilson, D, Velloto, F. Kotcwsky, F. Tanku, R. Lucas, L. Lossassu
P. Wndley, 0. Wilson, H. Cohen, F. Lurson, F. Hecht, E-, Williams, L. Hardin, E. McClelland, J. Williamson, G. MeCun1
E. Terrilon, M. Wertz, M. Green, 141. Wiehizer, F. Wosk, C. Kline, E. Wilson, W. Hansen, C. Kruppy, R. Harris
S. Jolums, I. McCa1l1u1u, 0. Wagner, A. Wertz, M. Cavatdo, M. Sybertz, I. Grove, H.. Wilt, E. Jaeger, M. Bernstein
D. Kcmmereh, B. llolllngsworth, J. Tranehitella, A. Johnson, G. Wellner, W. Yairrol, J. Kringle, W. Keller
M. Kapnis, M. Kunsmiller, P. Johnson, L. Widom, G. Weurlelkn, li, Wergon
R. Lzxngext, P. Walker, B. Whltcnmb, I. Weishly, I. Tenuelmum, W. Flax lgan, T. -lerir5f2NL. Lilly, C. Wedig, C. Harris
A - mv.. ,
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Il. Steinke, .l. Culahrnse, R. Juclrl, IL, Cunterhury, R. Wieger, C. Wheeler, D. Drlsvnll, L. Zohrowsky
M. Car-osellu, R. Zyner, M. Austin, M. Teplony, T. Surglne, E. Sturgeon, W. Bock, E. Vietz. M. Bernstein
. K. Armstrong, E. Surgine, l.. Coulter, M. Brunc, K. Arkln, M. Saunders. Al. Blend, I. Ward, L. Smith
ll. West, E. Smmin, II. Spurllne, ll. Wolfeuberger, M. Anthony, E. Carlisle, M. Smith, B. Sturbuck, A Swedlcw, E. Sink
R. Simmus, G. Stroud, ll. Berger, M. Thompson, L. Straub, W. Burfoot, E. Strztight, N. Staples, L, Jacobsen
H. Spencer, G, Simpson, W. Cuudell, IL Alcy, V. Anderson, E. Schwartz, ll. Vlgner, F. Zimmerman, S, Serkim
K. Stoeher, N. Weiss, P. Stout. A. Brown, C. Berg, ll. Ames, M. Burns, P. Blanch, E. Barnes, A. Stanley
M. Yates, V. Yeung, J. Williams, ll. Wieduler, L, Berger, ll. Yoelin, I. Sprague, J. Alden, H. Blanco, R. Bartlett
B. Beznff, M. Suss S. Berger. J. Shapiro, J. Snyrlvr, B. llohlc, Il, Andre, W. Tierlumlm, T. FlLlll'lllGl'S
B. Baron, ll.. Prolrcst, I. Mallory. J. Sulctsky, R. Burlwr, B. Salter, G. Cnrnblin, C. Byers, K. A1,k1SOI'l, J. Talve
E. llivhurslsun, ll. llletzgcr, P. Rnhnv, lvl. Ss:lmc4l'er, M. Dall'cr. J. Corry
R. Sawyer. .l. lhmg. R. llule. A, Balustock, L, Bnlmrfock, ll. Bcrndt, E. Breirlenstelu, W. Urich
II. Szmflherg. I.. Nmy, J. Radelsky, R. Sufl'i,l. I.. Biletsky. T. Richmond, C. Carlstcdt, G. Bixlcr
W. Reardon, E. Pringle, M. Gustafson, R. Pinsky, ll. Bcusly, Ill. Sileo, lr. Srplc, G. Browuyard
E. Peardsworlh. A. Anderson, I. Pavone, .l. Pringle, IC. Cohen, .l. Shirley. G. Butz, I, Akin, B. Boldt
J. Rotoko, A. Rnrlinsky, .I. Cox, S. Bnyrl, V. Shelton, E. Peterson, M. Carnival, Ill. Patch, ll. Patch
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i HEN Harold-the-Fair-Haired, who was to be the bravest, strongest and
most famous of all Viking kings, was ten years old, his father died, 5
Rik and he was left without support to get accustomed to his duties as Ss,
hereditary king. At an especially prepared and highly elaborate banquet and Q45
' ceremony, Harold was recognized as kin and honored bv all the chiefs of the '-,ff
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,Q I Yikings. He vowed that he would do his best as their king and grind his lil
Ei fathers' foes under his heel.
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Qfr rl'l1S period in our her0's life corresponds to Nortlfs sophomore class. ig?
rj? Now that our infancy as the freshman class is over, and having gone through
the trying experiences of getting accustomed to our new duties without sup-
1 port of our old friends, we feel that we are at last beginning to be recognized
by the various chiefs of this band of Vikings, such as the faculty and the jig
princely seniors and juniors.
'fi WVh1le these chiefs have not yet given us many honors, we have received IQ,
4' 1 . :i 2.
some, and we are confident that there are more in store for us. 3!, I
gig Furthermore, we feel certain that having figuratively ground our prede-
fi' cessors' foes, studies, under our heels we too show promise of beinr one Sf-
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HE warriors who were back in uniform were Stoll, Van Liew, Miller,
Kaiser, Gibson, Jones, Krebs, and Chief god, Lomer. The crew of the
good ship Viking engaged in battle with the Greeley warriors in a pre-
season game. When the storm had passed, the Viking ship sailed on her trip
When the Denver-Boulder League season opened, North was represented
by a powerful crew, Who, after taking West into camp 21-6, showed that the
Viking ship could be trusted in their care.
As the ship was sailing south, it was met by a crew of men called the
Rebels. The Viking gods immediately engaged in battle and the Southerners
were taken into camp 18-0.
The Viking gods assembled to meet the Warriors from Manual. When
L the ship continued her voyage, the bow was painted North 15, Manual 0. The
X following week the gods of the North met the Angels of the East. The S
hectic battle ended in a scoreless tie.
M Lo! there was but one more game for the Purple and Gold squad. The X
contest was between the loyal crew of the Ship and the Boulder Preps. North
S proved their right to the championship and took the game 30-0.
" A new cup had been won! Great rejoicing followed in the halls of North.
The gods who were named as all-conference players were Carlson, Miller,
Stoll, Van Liew, Gibson, and Lomer.
The crew had been loyal to the ship Viking, therefore the following war-
S riors were rewarded let-ters: Chief god Lomer, Carlson, Gibson, Stevens,
Stills, Jones, Shakas, Miller, Stoll, Van Liew, Kaiser, Gaglia, Krebs, Zucker-
Q man, and the manager of the ship, Alvin Peterson.
S'rn.1.s, VAN Luzw, Jowns, GAGLIA
SHA1-ms, IVIILLM., Gmsmr, Kr:
HE Viking ship, after its victorious trip on which the football champion- W
Tship was won, sailed home where a new crew would be installed. This
crew was to defend the Viking land in the seas of Basketball.
The master of the ship, Coach Thomas, called for men early in the fall.
During this fall basketball practice some good talent was uncovered. One
' week after the ship had come home, the regular practice began. The members
of the state championship crew who returned were Capt. Dell Van Liew,
W Gibson, Gaglia, and Paul Stevens. The ship was taken out early and sailed
to near waters where the crew met and defeated many teams in practice games. '
On January 7 the good ship Viking arrived in the sea of Basketball. It
was promptly met by a crew from Boulder. When the mist had drifted away, '
the Boulder team was found to be victorious 27 to 18.
Van Liew then headed the ship east in hopes of defeating the warriors X
from the East. Again the opponents to our good ship carried off honors 20-15.
M As the ship was sailing in clear waters, it was met by a confident crew X
of men from West. North engaged them in battle, and when it was over, '
S the compass on the good ship Viking read North 16, West 15. S
Manual was swept aside as the crew from North sailed a direct path
Q through the sea. The score was 25-22. Q
A week later, after an engagement with South, the compass was read
again. This time the readings was South 31, North 10. S
Again the Viking ship sailed north and again it met defeat at the hands
H of the Boulder squad. The score was 21-14. This battle was very rough. 1
East met defeat at the hands of a grim crew from North. The final score
L was 21-15. The battle was thrilling.
S At this time three of the Viking crew were declared ineligible. The
w warriors were Capt. Van Liew, Gibson, and Stevens. W
The Viking ship met defeat at the hands of Manual in the second en-
L counter, but they vanquished the Cowboys from West. L
3 The Viking ship had not fared well. Before reaching home, the crew X
were again set upon and defeated by South in a close and thrilling game, 15-10.
j The Vikings displayed a smothering defense in this game. Q
Although the Vikings did not carry off honors, the members of the crew
kept clean the honor of the school.
X Those who were rewarded for their service by receiving a letter were S
Trembly, Zadra, and Gaglia.
Late in the season Coach Thomas called for sophomores. The reason for
this was to teach the men the game so that in a year or two they could up-
S hold and Wear the purple and gold colors in contest. x
This squad of warriors played in the last second-team game. The ma- 5
terial is very promising and we know that Coach can mold these men into
Q basketball players who will bring many more honors to the halls of North. K
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Track, I 917
OME of the favorite pastimes of the Vikings are running, jumping for
distance and height, hurdling.
The men who have had experience and who turned out at the
call of Coach Descombs are Cap'n. Davis, Gibson, Thomas, Herman, Pringle,
and Vincent. Rlany other warriors turned out to try for honors on the squad.
As the season progressed, it became evident that North would put a
powerful squad of Vikings on the field at the City Meet.
The speed of the warriors was proved when they finished second in the
high school division at the Boulder Relays. North took one second place, two
third places in five relays. Warriors from North broke two of the state
In a triangular tilt between North, South, and West, North scored 88
points, South was second with 37. Out of 14 North took ll first places.
The City Track Meet, which was held lVIay 5, tried and proved the speed
and strength of the Vikings. North trailed Boulder by three points just be-
fore the broad jump, the last event. North won this event and nosed out the
State Preps 4296 to 42.
Gibson figured prominently in the victory which makes the third in four
years. Gibby scored 10 points. He deHed the law of gravity and leaped
5'8" for a new city record. Cap't. Davis and Thomas starred in the sprints.
Davis took first in the 220 yard dash while Thomas copped the 440 in fast
time. Stills, weight man, also scored heavily for North.
Ten letters were issued to the team. These men have earned their D's
and deserve to wear them. Those who received the D's are Cap't. Davis,
Thomas, Gibson, Waddel, Petrene, Stills, Krebs, Vincent, Tydings, Shay, and
lVIanager Ronald Preston.
The prospects for a team of championship caliber this year are fine. With
Caplt. Gibson, Krebs, Stills, Petrene, and Shay back in uniform and plenty of
green material, Coach Descombs can mold a team capable of upholding
Tn the triangular meet between North, South and West, North placed a
close second to South. The purple and go-ld Held men showed up well in the
weight events. Stills won first place in the shot put and second in the discus.
Stoll threw the javelin 142 ft. 5 in. to cop first place in that event. Shay
garnered 10 points for North by taking first in the low hurdles and first in
the broad jump. Peterson copped the 440 yard dash in great speed. When
the points were counted up North had 51 to South's 58.
North engaged the School of Mines College at Golden in a practice meet.
Although North scored many points the men from the institution of higher
learning scored more.
The Viking ship will be present at the Boulder Relays, April 28. The
team expects to uphold or better their record of 1927. The relays promise
to be very fast as many high schools have entered good men.
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Q ITH the return of four veterans, Caplt. Trembly, Byers, C. Lucci W
I I , and Lomer, and with abundant and good material with which to work,
X Coach Thorton Thomas thought that the crew which was to guide the
good Ship Viking through the rough and turbulent waters of the baseball sea-
son would be of championship caliber again this year.
When the warriors began winning practice tilts with nearby teams, this
thought became a possibility, and as the season progressed and the Viking
crew continued to improve and conquer the other teams in the league, it
became a reality.
The first team to be met was the Angels from East. Due to good pitch-
ing and timely hitting, North scored 7 runs while East scored 2.
As the Viking ship plowed through the waters, they were met by a band
of warriors from Manual. The Vikings fell on the warriors, and when the
nine innings were over, it was found that the Vikings had won 28-0.
In one of the hardest games of the season, North conquered the Rebels.
The game was featured by close pitching. The final score was 4 to 1. Lomer,
R Viking god, struck out 13 Southerners.
North again showed championship ability when the preps from Boulder
were sent home with the score of Z to North's 13. This game was close until
the ninth inning. North then scored 7 runs to cinch the fray.
The ship from North and West were to engage in battle next. VVest had
lost one engagement and the Vikings none.
On May 28, the two crews met and West conquered, 10-5. The teams
ended the season in a tie for first place.
The members of the crew to receive D's as awards for 'their gallant ser-
vice were Trembly, who was re-elected captain, Lomer, star pitcher, Byers,
steady second basemang C. Lucci, who held down third, Garver, brilliant
shortstop, lhiatthews, Martelli, Capillupo, and Stevens, hard hitting outfield-
ersg Scavo, first baseman of much merit, Kosofsky, utility pitcherg Rea, utility
infielderg and Jack Richards, manager.
With Cap't. Joe Trembly, Schroeder, and Scavo back from the 1927
X championship team and a wealth of young and green material, North bids
fare to take the championship again this year.
In the first game, Manual was stopped 15 to 9. Kirsky, sophomore
pitcher, showed well in this game along with Zuckerman and Sarconi, who
X hit when hits were needed. ln fact, the whole team worked well and will live
up to the standard set by other baseball teams who have represented North.
Besides the first league game North met but did not conquer the Univer-
sity of Colorado nine. VVhen the affair was over Boulder, it was found, had
scored 11 runs and North 1. Regis College also defeated our Viking warriors
S at the Regis stadium. The final count was 9-2. Plenty of hits were made by X
both teams but the college stars took more advantage of theirs.
South is our next opponent. The Viking ship does not expect to be set
back by the Southerners, nor by any team in the league.
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RAE Luccl Sclwo SCHROICDER
Minor Sports S
BOXING AND WRESTLING H
The Vikings did not fare Well in the Boxing and Wrestling meet. North
placed four men in the semifinals wrestling and boxing matches. In the box-
ing, Lamoureaux, Viking 108 pounder, was the only one to enter the finals. He
won his battle after three hot sessions. Christiansen, Engleberg, Zuckerman,
McAvoy, and Thomas represented North in the meet. North won three and
lost three in the Wrestling contests. This placed the Vikings fourth in the
standings. Tolin of the Viking stronghold was injured and lost his match
after he had outclassed his opponent. Plann, North, took the decision in the
115 lb. class. Tonini won his match in the 135 lb. class. The Vikings who
upheld North were Weinstein, Tolin, Plann, Tonini, Green, Measelson. The
three to receive their letters in the two sports are Lamoureaux, boxing, and
VVeinstein, Plann, Tonini, wrestling.
Q SYVINIMIN G Q
X Swimming is fast becoming a popular sport in the Viking stronghold. The X
squad practiced once a Week in the Skinner pool. North met the School of
Mines natators twice and lost by close margins both times. '
In the city meet on March 24, North placed second in all events except
the 220 free style. Tielberg, swimming in this event, tied for first honors.
X East captured first place in this meet, North a close second. Qi
The natators who received letters are Tielborg, 220 free styleg Hotchkiss,
100 yd. breast strokeg Buffum, plunge for distance, Nordquist, 100 yd. back
strokeg White, 100 yd. free styleg and Kuehler, fancy diving.
The second week of school the elimination tournament began at North.
The tournament was run off in great style. Knight won the singles by defeat-
ing Lucock. In the doubles, Lilly and Vos vanquished Mosgrove and Perry.
These three Vikings upheld the North hopes as they played their way into
the finals of the city meet. Chester Knight met defeat at the hands of the
East champion. The same fate came to Vos and Lilly when they bowed to
the East players. The three Vikings also Won letters. 1
Golf at North is a very young sport. Although in its second year, the
Viking supporters follow the path of the representatives in the City Meet. l
North Hnished the season in third place. Chick Matthews and Jack Cratte,
the only men to letter in the sport, defeated the West men 4 up and 3 to play. X
Proctor and Perry lost very interes-ting matches to West. A close score
featured the match between Rieltman and Harris and the West team. West
conquered the pair.
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tw Girls Athletics bl
M The end of the 1927 Tennis Tournament found Mildred Shirk, Viking M
' Senior, school champion for the second consecutive year. She won the honor
by defeating Vivian Sadlier, junior Vikingette, 7-5, 8-6, in the finals. '
Tennis proved to be more popular this year than in previous years, as
evidenced by the large number of girls entered in the tourney.
' With 276 Vikingettes signed up, the 1927 volley ball meet was one of
- the big athletic successes for the year. X
The one game elimination rule was used, and the final game found the W
Snappy Steppers meeting the G. A. S. girls for the championship. The contest
X was close until the G. A. S. put five balls over the net to win 15-10. S
All games were refereed by the members of the Girls' Athletic Society.
W BASKETBALL 5
Under the pilotship of Miss Norma Anderson, new physical education
Qi director, the 1928 basketball tournament was one of the best conducted meets '
ever held for Viking maiden athletes:
' Wlien the call was sent out, 90 girls responded. From this number ten
' teams of nine girls each were formed and then divided into two Leagues, A
and B, five teams in each league.
All games were closely contested, and when the last ball swished through S
the net, the D Club emerged champions of League B, while the G. A. S. team
was champion of League A. These two teams then met for the school cham-
pionship. After a grueling contest, the G. A. S. girls lowered the D Club to I
their first defeat in three years, by the score of 36 to 15. .T
Q The girls who played on the championship G. A. S. team were: Vivian
' Sadlier, captain, Doloros Lytle and Berenice Bothel, forwards, Evelyn John-
M son, Wilhelmina Marine, and Irene Hamm, centers, Nadean Kasper, Louisa
E Anderson, and Inez Beuhler, guards.
Vikingette Athletes were given the privilege of participating in the age
old sport of archery for the first time, during 1927-28. With excellent equip-
. ment many girls practiced this sport and, although no contest of any nature
was held, some became very accurate in hitting the bull's eye.
. G. A. s. ,
, , Girls, Athletic Society, under the leadership of Caroline Petrie, president, 5
E Clara Putnam, Vice Presidentg Nan Starr, Secretaryg Frances Daugherty,
all Treasurer, and Miss Edith Brittain, sponsor, took charge of all sports for
, the year 1927-28. Not only were these meets very successfully conducted but il-
- - teams representing this club won honors in several sports. .
1 G. A. S. girls sold tickets for various entertainments and school games .
Lf to do their share in running the Viking ship.
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SOCCER VOLLEY BALL
ARCHERY "D" CLUB
G. A. S. BASKET BALL
AST year North Cadets, under command of Captain Wolf, won the
annual competitive drill for the fourth consecutive time. ln taking this
victory, North Cadets had the honor of carrying the National Hag and
their school colors at all formations. '
The rifle team, headed by Captain Hodgin, tied for first place with East
and South High schools. North Cadets placed six marksmen on the All-City
Rifle Team and four riliemen on the team of seven cadets that shot and Wo'
challenge matches with Rockford, Illinois and E1 Paso, Texas High Schools.
" Because this Denver All-City Rifie Team won the Eighth Corps area rifle
championship under 55C War Department, they shot in the National Inter-
collegiate rifle matches held among the nine championship teams of the nine
United States, competing for the William Randolph Hearst trophy.
Four cadets from North: Captain Hodgin, Dilullo, West, and Hoffman,
were among the ten highest shotsof-the Eighth Corps area, under 55C War
Department. To these cadets bronze medals were presented.
The enrollment in the Cadets averaged the same as former years.
3 They also shot in the rifle match held for the best rifle teams in the
ORGANIZATION S '
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greatly increased at mid-year. Class room chairs were replaced by tables
and chairs, giving the room a real newspaper atmosphere, and the re-
Q orth Star
HE conveniences of the working room of the North Star staff were Q
porters better facilities for writing stories.
, Posting the World Series of Baseball Games, inning by inning, printing
interviews from prominent people to show what "just folksl' have done, and
receiving an honor rating in the Seventh Annual Contest of the Scholastic
Editor, are among the worth while things that the Star has accomplished this
year. Editors have been entertained at the University of Colorado and at
K the Denver University Press Club Banquet. M
Financially the paper has done Well. The two theater parties and the
faculty-student baseball game held for the benefit of the weekly were successes.
The business staff was aided by Kenneth Nicholas, Leslie Viland, Terry Mer-
Q rill, and Steve Martini.
Reporters who were unable to become staff members because of other
offices are Berenice Bothel, Jane Russell, Chaflin Foster, and Harold Osborne.
Noble Laesch was feature editor and Richard Thomssen, business man-
ager until they were graduated in January.
Reporters whose pictures are not on the opposite page are Herbert Tewks-
bury, Hester Rideout, Aaron Frank Monohan,
Katherine Cover, Vincent Barth, and
K . 1
Florence Jonno, Editor: .luhn Blelicon, News: llnrrielte Warclley, Make-up: Ellsworth West, Sports
Richard Nollenbenger, Business Mgr.: llelen Stark, Exchange: Ross Shaffer, Circulation: Evelyn Weinstein, Feature
Thyra Honssen, Society: Frances Villano, Reportcrg Emily Wight, Reporter: Julia Cohen, Reporter
Gladys Talbot, Reporter: Harold Usborne, Contributor: Chllmll Foster, Contributor: Bernice Borthel. Contributor
Fern Dorothy Mitchell, Adviser: Edna Brown, Reporter: Ruth Clark, Reporter: L. W. Marshall, Adviser
52.163150 Lb xvmxvu
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The Annual Board
VERYTHING from pins and paste to linotype machines and rotary
QA' presses has gone into the making of the 1928 Viking. We, of the Annual
'11 Board, have deemed it an honor to publish the 1928 record of North,
and have tried to make it worthy of the school and of the students. We are
, happy if this book meets with the approval and fulfills the expectations of
Et those for whom it was prepared.
tx The theme chosen for this Annual was that of the old Norsemen, por-
traying in particular the life of that famous king, Harold the Fairhaired. We
EE better understanding of the people Whose name we so proudly bear:
have endeavored to contrast the old Vikings with the new, and bring about a
We have tried to reach the high standard attained by the 1927 Viking,
which was rated by the Interscholastic Press Association as second in Colorado,
second in the Rocky Mountain Region, and second in its own division of
schools ranging from 1333 to 1999 in number. A 'First Class, honor rating
1 to last year's book.
While trying conscientiously to reach the heights set forth by Press
Associations, We have- kept clearly in mind that this annual is for the students
and have made an effort to produce a book which would be treasured by them
through the years. ' .
if by the Central Interscholastic Press Association was another laurel that fell
Qi! The Annual Board is indebted to the salesmen and salesmanagers for
their kind assistance, and to the art department for suggestions and beautiful
drawings, The organizations, faculty, and students have our gratitude for
their loyal support and hearty cooperation.
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Joe Dryer, Manager: Miss Smith, Sponsor: .lane Russell, Editress
Clam Putnam, Art: Robert Barker, Art: Bernire Bothel. Athletics: John Dalsaut, Athletics
Calvin Vos, Photographer: Ruth Anderson, Organizations: Stanley Payne, Features: Lilllnn Flax, Typist ,ff
Glen Bretschneider, Draftsman: Ruth Sedgley, Junior: Harold Osborne, Sophomore: Chuflin Foster, Frcshniau ,gig
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Q National Honor Society Q
Q O Sa.01.f.h1p ...id readership mg ,ugh school .. Q
National Honor Society was organized at a convention of secondary
school principals. The National Honor Society of North was formed in
1921 and is now the school's most exclusive society. North is proud to possess
the second charter granted to any high school in the United States.
The founders of the National Honor Society had the following ideals in
Q11 To recognize good scholarship as the basis for distinction and
C21 To show that character is the highest quality in the development
Q31 To recognize and encourage the development of qualities conduc-
ive to leadership.
UH To promote the spirit of service.
In order to qualify for admission to this organization, a student must be
meritorious in the four fundamentals on which the society is based-character,
scholarship, leadership, and service. Only fifteen percent of the senior class
may be chosen for membership and these must be elected from the upper fourth
of the class in scholarship, and must have spent at least one year at North and
two years in a school at which there is a branch of the National Society. In
the spring of each year, a few members from the junior class are chosen to
form the members of the society for the next year.
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Members are entitled to wear the National Honor Society Emblem, a
gold pin bearing a torch with the letters C.S.L.S. engraved upon the lower
part and standing for character, scholarship, leadership, and service.
Since this society is purely honorary, no regular meetings are held and no
active business is carried on. A few meetings are held each year for the pur-
pose of receiving and initiating new members or transacting business of interest
to the club.
The Honor Society at North sponsors a local movement to encourage
scholarship among the students by awarding scholarship pins to students who
have received two A's and two B's in prepared subjects. The pin is in the
shape of a small gold shield with the letter H showing through blue enamel.
The letters N.S.H.S. are engraved in the upper half.
The National Honor Society stands as a goal at the top of the ladder of
success. To become a member is the highest honor a student may receive at
North, for it is the finest institution of the school and a worthy ambition for
National Honor Society Members
Percy Van Brunt
Calvin Vos '
m y rm.
The All Girls' League
HE All Girls' League is the organization which brings all the girls into
close companionship as they strive for the development of true American
womanhood. Like true Vikings, the members of the All Girls' League
have entered into the spirit of the organization, which aims to create and
maintain the highest ideals of self control, manners, and conduct. The mem-
bers of the League believe that friendship, the glorification of life, honor, the
basis of successg and leadership are the fundamentals of life. The organiza-
tion gives each girl an opportunity for the development of initiative, leadership,
responsibility, and, most of all, service in the school and community.
The All Girls' League olicially opened the year by the beautiful and
sacred installation. The newly elected officers lighted their torches from the
beacon light of the president, and the membersipledged themselves anew to the
ideals for which the League stands. The solemnity of the occasion was felt
by everyone when the members recited the prayer and the creed of the League.
The programs of the All Girls' League are sponsored by the individual
Chapters with the cooperation of all the members of the League.
A Christmas play, "VVhy The Chimes Rangf' was sponsored by Delta and
presented complimentary to the students of the school.
The social activities of the League have been many and interesting. ln
order to show the interest of the League in the social and athletic life of North,
a Football Dance was given to honor the Viking champions. The most un-
usual party of the year was the Colonial Ball, sponsored by Alpha and Zeta,
at which many girls in Colonial costume gracefully imitated the charm of the
Colonial folk. Other activities were a fashion review, sponsored by Gamma,
and a theatre party at the Egyptian Theatre, sponsored by Epsilon. The
crowning event of the year was the hdother and Daughter Tea, which ex-
pressed the beautiful relationship between mother and daughter.
Each Chapter has presented programs every month for their respective
members. Although the important features have been given under the direc-
tion of the League, most of the programs and parties are sponsored by the in-
All Girls' League ,,,........ ..,,,.,..., ............................... ..........
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Eprrlr BARNES, FRANK S'roLL, DOROTHY SHINE.
Giaokcu jixcnx, Ricnmm DUFFY, REVA BELL Amcoss.
JACK Tiuzumr, jon Rican, RUTH TAYLOR.
The Semor L1terary SOCICEY
W NE of the leading organizations of North is the Senior Literary Society,
G which dedicates itself entirely to seniors. The Society was organized
X in order to give interest and enjoyment in dramatics, literature, and
music to all the seniors.
The Society convenes semi-monthly in the auditorium after school. The
programs usually include readings, musical numbers, and short plays in which
the members themselves take part. The entertainment is always preceded by
X a short business meeting. Some of the plays given during this year were "The
W Typewriter Lady," "A Cloudy Day", "A Case of Suspension," and "Who's
A Coward ?".
L The crowning event of the year was the presentation of the play, "Peg O'
x My Heart," a three-act comedy given on the evening of March 3l. The play
was greeted by a crowded house and Vikings will long remember the escapades
and romance of the charming Irish Peg. The characters who made this play a
triumphant success were: Dorothy Shine, George Jager, Reva Bell Aarons,
Richard Duffy, Ruth Taylor, Jack Treber, Joe Reed, Edith Barnes, and
R Frank Stoll.
The officers who directed the Society this year were, President, Herbert
W Clarkg Vice President, Gilbert Stammg Secretary, Doris Jonesg Treasurer,
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' VIIKGINIJK O'REAlc, Grzoluzlz -IAGICR, CIlfKllLES TTOUSNIAN
A lXllYARl0N lXflcCALLu:u, Roncita WvRlCl11', ERNEST Swonckvs
Black Masque Dramatic Club
LACK MASQUE, North's exclusive dramatic society, has just completed E
a most successful year. As the Norsemen expressed their moods and
deeds by their drama, so do the students of North find interest in the
art of the stage.
The ideals of the Black Nlasque Dramatic Society are to promote interest
in the dramatic activities of the school, to develop the dramatic talent of the
studentsg and to stimulate interest in the drama. The programs, consisting
of readings, plays and reviews contribute toward a realization of these ideals.
The Black Masque has been most successful this year in all its under-
talcings. It brought honor to North by Winning the State Little Theatre
Tournament with the play, "The Drums of Undef' in which the following
were cast: George Jager, Charles Housman, Virginia O'Rear, Mariori lVIc-
! Callum, Rodger Wright, William Kirsher, and Ernest Snodgrass.
In addition to that triumph, Black Masque presented "Thursday Even-
ing" for the P. T. A., and "Adam and Eva." for its evening production.
The Club has held many joint meetings with other organizations, all of
which were valuable to the members.
The officers of the Club this year were President, Noble Laeschg Vice
President, William Kirsherg Secretary, Helen MH1'QUlSSj and Treasurer,
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ARTHUR LUCY, I'rt'1'ir1z'1it,' IIEs'i'I3n Rumour, S17frfiafy,' Gnovl-Lk FILLER, Sgt. fl! flrmr.
HE Norscroll is the newst organization of North and occupies the place
formerly held by the Junior Junto. The membership of this club is
limited to thirty, chosen from those submitting the best manuscripts. The
of the organization is to promo-te interest in Writingg and, to accomplish
this aim, the club sponsors annual contests in the writing of short stories,
poems, and essays for the benefit of North students.
At the monthly meeting, selections from the best literat'ure are read and
discussed by the members. One of the most interesting programs of the year
was a one-act comedy, "Aunt Cerinthea's Surprise," presented by members of
The members for 1927-1928 are Irene Ackerman, Mary Anderson, James
Arnett, Jessie Barone, Marion Caspe, Julia Cohen, Thelma De Fore, Eliza-
beth Dismukes, Helen Eber, Grover Filler, Lillie Gavin, Elaine Goodstein,
Dorothy Heckman, Goldie Hellerstein, Mildred Hohl, Nadean Kasper, Shir-
ley Lauter, Arthur Lucy, Lucille Marsh, Georgia May, Harold Osborne.
Jane Peterson, Anna Rabinoff, Hester Rideout, Abe Scherr, Dora Singer,
Thelma Surguine, Evelyn VVeinstein, Duane Wilson, Robert Witmer, and
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HE Norsemen, although a very busy people, had time for play as well as
for work. The modern Vikings carry out this same idea of play in North
through the Social Hours which are given to provide entertainment for
the students within the school.
This year North had two orchestras, composed of students of the school.
These orchestras were the Viking and the Vikingette Syncopators who alter-
nated in playing for the Social Hours. Two pay socials were given to raise
money to buy a new piano for the orchestra.
' Seniors are the hosts at the Social Hours and entertain the other classes
in the order of their respective class. The Social Hours are held each Thurs-
day after school in the Boys' Gymnasium, beginning after Thanksgiving and
lasting until spring vacation.
The socials are promoted through the efforts of the Social Hour Commit-
tee. The committee is composed of a boy or girl from each senior home room
and a boy and girl from each of the other three classes. The purpose of the
committee is to promote the socials so they will be entertaining to the students
of the school.
The committee has been successful this year in their efforts and feel that
the student body has been pleased with the dances.
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Bukrmxx Bulfrumr, Tre11.r..' S'rANLm' PAYNE, Visa Prc.v.g DELORIAN Lucas, Sgt. at zlnnr.
Q Doxioxic GAUDIO, Prv.vi.'1'rnl,' BILLY NIOKEY, Srcrvlary. Q
HE lVIathem Society, although started but two years ago, is one of the
leading organizations of the school. Modern Vikings are interested in
the art of mathematics as were their ancestors, the Norsemen. The object
of the society is to create a greater interest in all branches of mathematics.
Many interesting programs have been witnessed by the members this year.
The society has put forth much effort so that the programs would pertain to
some phase of mathematics. A demonstration by Mr. Fitch on the principles
and uses of the slide rule and a play entitled "Falling In Love With Plane
Geometry" were the important programs of the year.
The lVIathem Society is an organization Whose membership is based on
scholarship. The club is composed of twenty-Hve juniors and seniors who
must maintain a grade of "B" or above in scholarship. The society also has
an associate membership of fifteen sophomores.
The Mathem Society feels that it has thus far justihed its existence among
the other organizations of North.
The interesting meetings of the club are the results of the efforts of
Stewart Hannah, chairman of the program committee.
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Loulsla S1'Akx, Svrrrlrxry: PETE Asnokxo, Trrrurlrfr.
Howmux Bxmosimw, Prfxidvnlg CLAIRE McNAm, Viv: Prnirlmtg GEORGE Sruax, Sgt. At Amir.
HE Art Club of North was organized for the purpose of widening the
horizon in artistic lines for its members and imparting pleasure in its
study through varied and interesting programs. The members have
taken special enjoyment in studying Viking Art, which the Norsemen used on
their ships and shields.
some phase of art. Prominent artists spoke to the cluhg among these were
lWr. Dickson Morgall, Well known director of the Denham Theatre, who gave
an entertaining talk of drama and the varied work of a scenic producerg Mr.
Moo1'e, on the occupation of commercial drawing, Mr. Carhart, on city
planning, and Mr. Varian, on the. art of etching. At an open meeting, thc
Uorothy Hellis dancers, followers of Terpsichore, entertained with a charm-
ing Spanish Fiesta.
The crowning event of the year was a costume dance given in the art
room, which had been transformed into a charming studio. Due to the suc-
cessful cooperation of all the members with the officers, the club feels that it
has had a most unusual year.
Q This year the club has been entertained with many novel programs on
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Rouuxvr INGKAM, Vit: Prr.rirz'mzt,' Hleanizwr Tuwxsnukv, Svrrvlzlryj ISDYVARD PLACE, Trtamrcr Q l'
orth H1 -Y
HE North Hi-Y, under the sponsorship of the Y. M. C. A., is the only
religious organization of North. As the olden Norsemen gathered at the fg-
shrines to worship their deities, so do the modern Vikings preserve their X55
extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian wi
The members of this organization are chosen by a vote of the members
after the prospective candidate has attended three meetings of the club. With 1'
the help of the members, the officers have presented before the club and school a i
many interesting programs. ff
The club has been very active in all North activities this year, having ,if-
handled the sale of season basketball tickets and assisted the Welfare Com-
mittee in the sale of books. This year, as in other years, the club took part in
the State Bible Study Contest and all other contests pertaining to the develop- N
ment of young manhood.
The members of the club feel that they have had a most successful year, ff,
and plans for the future look bright. North appreciates the good work of this ,
club and wishes them as much success in the future as they have had this year.
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religion through organization. The aim of the club is to create, maintain, and . '
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l'lAuo1.n Li.'s'rir:, Pr1'.ri'lf1:t,' HELEN Lisvix, TfAYlJ1lfl'f.
Gi.Am's Comix. Sm'rr!r1ry,' jason Runonifii, Vin' Pnrrizlrul.
ARTERING and trading played a great part in the lives of the Norse-
men as it now does in the lives of the modern Vikings. The purpose of
the Commercial Club is to stimulate interest in and respect for practical
business training, to develop excellence and skill among the members, and to
form a more intimate acquaintance between its members and the men and
women in business.
The club has just completed its third and most successful year, and the
programs in every case have been interesting and instructive. Sales talks have
been given by representatives of various business firms, and each one has em-
phasized commercial training. Miss Lena Karchmer, teacher, gave a very
interesting account of the art of shorthand.
The club pilots for this year have successfully directed the organization
through many interesting activities which pertained to some phase of commer-
cial work and were enjoyed by all the members.
The club has thus far justified its existence, and plans for the future
indicate a continuance of its policies. Because it was so recently formed, the
club has not taken a prominent and active part in North activities, but in the
future it expects to be an outstanding organization.
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Joris DALSAXT, Srrrrlafy: PAUL STEPIIENS, Vin' Pnzridfnl: FRANK GkUl'ER, Pruirlrrit.
DAN S'r1I.1.s, Sgf. at .flrm:,' josm-msn Biuccs, 7'rrar'un'r.
NE of the most prominent and unique organizations of North is the
Scientific Society which is dedicated entirely to scientihc research and
study. The aims of the society are to awaken interest in scientific mat-
ters and to encourage students in the study of' various phases of science.
Q , , i
R c1ent1 c Society
At the first meeting, the American Chemical Society's Prize Essay contest
was explained and two prize essays for 1927 were read. The most important
event of the year was an illustrated talk on "Voices Across the Sea" by Mrs.
Helen Bell of the lVIountain States Telephone Company. Some of the other
activities were a discussion of "Wood's Metal," a talk on the Fourth Dimen-
sion, a discussion of Einstein's Theory, a program on the observance of the
Forest Week, and a short play given by the members of the club.
The Scientific Society has thus far justified its existence, and plans for the
future look bright.
The olden Norsemen were much interested in all things pertaining to
science and spent much time in research work. The spirit of these Norsemen is
living today, both theoretically and practically, in the Vikings of this club,
who have proved their interest in this phase of Work.
7 i X
Vikouxm C,vri:s, Trvamn'r,' Enwaxn PLACE, Vin' Prvriils-nt.
JA:-rx: Sass, Prcriflnzh Geonciz Puiuw, Secretary.
HE French Club is one of the most active organizations in North. The
purpose of the club is to provide an outlet for the abundance of talent
found among French students and to create an interest in the study of
French. As the Norscmen found themselves interested in the manners of the
French, so do the modern Vikings study the customs and ways of these people.
The interesting and instructive programs of the club meetings may be
attributed to the tireless efforts of the Program Committee. The meetings of
the club consist of music, dancing, playlets, readings, and a short educational
talk on French art or literature.
It has been the aim of the French Club to be of value to the school and
community. Activities which have been undertaken by the club this year
were the distribution of baskets at the Christmas season and the French-
Spanish social. It has been the custom of the Club to provide baskets for
needy families at the Christmas season. The French-Spanish social was given
by these two language clubs and was considered a huge success.
The club, represented by a corp of efficient officers, has had a most suc-
cessful year and interesting events for the future are in the making.
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Mmuox OllliNS'I'ElN, Sarrrluryg Paul. Wixlxiiic, I'rri-izlfvzt.
hlim-3 lXIAR'ri5i.l.i, Trun.rnn'r,' Giaolugii JAGER, Fin' l'rr.riclmI.
HE Music Club is one of North's largest organizations and is promin-
ent in all school activities. As the Vikings in past ages showed their
feelings by their music, so do the modern Vikings fit their music to every
mood. The purpose of the Music Club is to further the interest in and
development of American Nlusic, and to discover and train all talent within
The club has had many interesting and instructive programs during the
year, all of which pertain to some phase of music. Vocal solos, piano solos,
and musical numbers of every kind have filled the meetings of the lVIusic Club.
The club has also studied various composers and their musical selections and
feel that this has been a great benefit to them.
The most important event of the year was the Music Revue, which suc-
cessfully covered all phases of American music. It was thoroughly enjoyed
by a large audience. On April 2, the school was invited to a meeting of the
club and was entertained by selections from young musicians Well-known in
The Music Club, not having been organized long, is one of the interesting
clubs in the school and is fast progressing under the able assistance of the
members and officers.
V C VMI- . f x
, 4 I
LIHVIS l'l0l.l.Akll, Pn'.ri11fnI,' Fnaxcizs DAucm1t'rx'. Srrrfhzryg NIARIAN C'AsPii, Vin' Pnuirlrnt.
HEN the Norsemen inhabited Spain many centuries ago, they left
numerous traces and traditions of their civilization which now are
studied in Spanish classes. To promote a greater interest in the
Spanish language and the Spanish-speaking countries, this club was organized
and is now one of the largest organizations in the school.
The representatives from each Spanish class and the officers form the
executive body and formulate interesting programs for the club.
The programs consist of songs, dances, readings, plays, accounts of the
lives of famous Spaniards, and descriptions of Spanish-speaking countries.
The outstanding program of the year was a play, "Spanish As She ls Spoke,"
presented by the Spanish 7 class. This year the club was privileged to have
Senorita lVIartinez visit the school and talk to the members of the club.
The club members took an unusual interest in Spanish music and learned
many new songs. Art was also favored when the club bought an expensive
picture for the school.
A Spanish-French Social given by these language clubs was the only social
event undertaken by the Spanish club this year. This event was given in the
Girls' Gymnasium, and music was furnished by the school orchestra.
for f -
STILWAR1' Hftxxmx, Rosa lfrui-LDMAN, Cansulx. :
EDNA BROWN, Q-uexlorg Is,uif:1.x.r: CA1LNr:x', Pravlor.
lX'IAncAiu:1' KUNSNIILIAER, Bovn Baowx, zlrdilif.
Q Latin Club
students in the study of Latin. As the Norsemen studied the language
of their ancestors, so do these modern Vikings study the source from
whence most of the modern languages sprung. The aim of this organization
is to bring out the customs, art, and literature of the ancient Romans in an
interesting and enjoyable way.
The programs of the club have been in accordance with this plan and
have been presented before the members of the club and the school. The most
important program of the year was a burlesque of the Aeneid given in sil-
houette. The event was sponsored by the Virgil Class and presented to the
students of North. Some of the other activities were a Roman election, a
play given by the Latin pupils of Skinner Junior High School, and a "Trial
of Mari" for irreverence to the gods.
Q THE Latin Club was organized for the sole purpose of interesting the
The Latin Club has one of the largest memberships in the school, and
is most active in all North activities.
The club differs from the other organizations of North in that it follows
the civil form of government used by the ancient Romans and the officers cor-
respond to those of that time.
N N 128
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Maxwell History Club it
NE of the largest and most active organizations of North High is the
Maxwell History Club, whose chief aim is to promote interest in we
Q,-' As the Viking warriors gathered to talk of brave deeds, so do the members
of Maxwell gather to talk over the exploits of famous Americans and the out- 'i
standing features of American History.
Early in the year, two senators were elected from each history class, and,
together with the ofhcers, formulated interesting programs for the club. The
V senators have also been useful in collecting dues and acting as general repre- mi
sentatives of their classes at council meetings.
, D . ugh
sg- lVIany interesting and instructive programs have been witnessed by the
rag was the outstanding program of the year. Other activities were a program I
depicting a reception for Colonel Lindberg by the representatives of various Q
-- I foreign countries, a program including a one-act play on the Continental Con- ,-
- club members this year. A motion picture illustrating the Revolutionary days
. gress, and an illustrated talk on Colorado History by Dr. L. R. Hafen.
" The aim of this year's club activities has been to supplement the class
it . . . . . . . . . ,hip
work in history with Interesting, instructive, and entertaining programs, and I Ql
, the organization feels that this aim has been accomplished. i2 I
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0 The State Little Theatre Tournament 3
LACK Masque Dramatic Club scored another
honor for North when the society won first place
in the State Little Theatre Tournament with
their play, "Drums of Oude" by Austin Strong. The
coveted Douglas Fairbanks trophy, awarded for the best
high school dramatic production, was presented to
North, as Well as a S50 cash prize from the State
Federation of Women's Clubs. George Jager, Senior,
received a scholarship offered by the Elitch Gardens
Summer School of Drama for fine individual work.
George received a similar honor last year.
The play was a tense drama, portraying a native uprising against British
soldiers in India. George Jager, as the leading character, was ably supported.
Fine performances were given by the rest of the cast which consisted of:
Virginia O,Rear, who had the only feminine part, Charles Housman, Rodger
Wright, Ernest Snodgrass, William Kirsher, and Marion McCallum.
The entire cast has been prominent in Black Masque productions as
Well as other dramatic and musical activities at North.
Q The N111 efee H-sixteen Oratorical contest Q
Q HARL ES HOUSMAN, at Noah, W.. of at Q
4 twenty-eight Oratorical Contest, and was presented with a gold medal,
a gift of the Class of l9l6, left to perpetuate this ,contest at North.
This tournament, sponsored by the Webster Oratorical Society, is a
yearly event and is open to all students at North.
In the finals, held in the school auditorium on January 12, live boys
competed. "Intolerance" was the subject of the Winning speech. Charles
Housman is to be commended upon his fine diction and careful delivery.
Girls' Sight Reading Contest
HE annual Girls' Sight Reading Contest was held during the week of
January 16. The girls reading in the finals were those winning in their
English classes and then in their respective divisions.
Maerose Wandel and Amy Finchette were the competitors in the junior-
senior contest. Those competing in the freshman-sophomore division were
Helen Eber and Edith Jane Surgeon. Maerose was adjudged the winner and
was presented with a pin, a gift of the class of 1917. Helen Eber, who took
first place in the freshman-sophomore contest, was given a copy of Scott's
"Ivanhoe," through the kindness of the All Girls' League and the Senior
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Ethel Best Q21
Aaron Bluniberg Q51
Edna Brown Q21
Sheldon Brown Q51
Harold Burn Q21
Isabelle Carney Q51
Carl Castellan Q31
Louis Chatzky Q31
Julia Cohen Q41
Albert Cohen Q31
Raymond Kaiser Q31
Lotus Keller Q21
Sylvia Latnpert Q21
Shirley Lauter Q31
Virginia Lee Q21
hlary Petrie Q51
Eva Reili' Q41
Marvin Rosenberg Q61
Henrietta Sanders Q31
Blanche Schwartz Q51
Nlary Durbin Q21
Helen Eber Q41
Becky Eckstein Q31
Elsie Fick Q21
Lillian Flax Q41
Margaret Meyer Q31
Frierla Milstein Q61
Madeline Mueller Q31
Ruth Mueller Q21
Earl Nordquist Q21
Robert Obrechl Q21
NVilcox Overbeck Q31
Lois Conroe hflarion Short Anna Perlmuttcr Q41 ,
Louise Corley Dora Singer Caroline Petrie
Rose Friedtnan Q71 Dorothy Smith Lillian Vilantl Q51
Marie Gallagher Helen Spencer Frances Villano Q31
Faith Garliutt Lucile Sperry Q21 Victoria Vnln Q41
Secret Glantz Elsie Stanko Calvin Vm H1 '
Gordon Green Louise Stark Harriette 1Vadley Q41
X Robert Grote Sam Stoole Q21 Louise lVadsworth
' Carl lledlwerfr Edith ,lane Sturgeon Pearl 1Valker
Stewart llannah john Sustrick Lucilc VValter
Q Goldie llellerslein Q51 Nlay Sybertz Laurel 1Vay
' Nancy llillyartl Q21 YVilma Mae Tainplin Q31 Doris Vlfeidcinan
llelen llnlttnan Q61 Percy Van Brunt Evelyn 1Veinstein Q51
- Anna llyndman Lena Daleant, Duane YVilson Q21 '
iv Robert lntzratn Dorotlvv Devilt Q21 Nlartha 1Volowsky
' Pauline Johnson Hazel Distler Marjorie Yates
Ralph johnson Leonie Duck Q31 1Varren Yarroll
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y :VME .Sun ff The noon TUISCO WODEN f-X
r Lest W e Forget
6 Tuisco's day School starts. All things, good or bad, must have
8 Thorls day First football practice. "Oh, Horace, now you've
mussed up my hair."
16 Frigals day A twinkle from the North Star appears.
30 Friga's day The Big Sisters entertain the Little Sisters. Even
sisters have their good points.
l Saeter's day North defeats Greeley 7-0 in first big football
game. "Well begun is half done."
N 6 Thor's day The Viking lntelligentsia receive honor pins as
tokens of their merits.
7 Friga's day North loses to East in hard fought tennis matches.
8 Saeter's day Our hope is raised higher by the defeat of West
in football game 21-6.
North places third in Golf Tournament.
- I8 Tluisco's day The students of North receive their disillusioning
22 Saeter's day North Vikings win from South Rebels 19-0.
29 Saeterls day The old jinx is unbeaten as We tie with East in
great football game.
9 Wodenls day Color is added to the school life by the Annual
12 Saeter's day Our unbeatable football team defeats lVIanual
19 Saeter's day The Viking gridsters beat Boulder 30-0 earning
the 1927 Football Title, and how!
At the High School Publication Contest our
1927 Annual is rated second best in the Rocky
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I r1g,1's day
5 lVIoon's day
, 6 Tuisco's day
16 Frigals day
3 Tuisco's day
li 7 Saeterls day
l 12 Thorls day
14- Saeter's day
16 MocJn's day
1 I8 Woden's day
21 Saeter's day
N 3 Friga's day
4 Saeter's day
Q 28 Saetefs day
Our fair damsels entertain the glorihed heroes at
Annual Football Dance.
The Football Trophy is presented by the Yale
Alumni Association. "Yale has had some good
With great sadness we receive the second marks
for this semester.
The Christmas vacation starts at last. "No tears
at school today."
Oh! Hum! We are back at the old grind again.
"Too bad that Santa Claus can't give us eternal
The Basketball season is started by our losing to
Boulder 27-18. "Better luck next time."
A Gold lVIedal is presented to the winner of the
1916 Gratorical contest.
We are defeated by East in good basketball game
A miniature of the Football Edition of the North
Star is distributed.
The Girls, Sight Reading Contest begins with
A victory at last. North beats West 16-15 for the
first win of the season.
Nlanual loses to North 25-22.
Semester grades are received. "Well, -er, Dad,
You see it was this Way!" .
North is defeated by South 31-10.
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I 1 11 Saeter's day North basketball men lose to Boulder 21-14.
1 18 Saeter's day Eastern Angels lose to Northern Vikings 21-15.
23 Thorls day North Cadets receive championship in Sth Corps i V
Area rilie match.
54 25 Saeter's day lVIanualites overcome us in good basketball game
29 VVoden's day Scholarship pins are presented to the honor stu- '
1 e so or
1 d nt' fN th.
3 Saeter's day We again beat West 28-16 in basketball, but they,
turning the tables on us, defeat us in boxing
10 Saeter's day South defeats North 15-10 making us fifth in bas-
ketball. VVe can't always be the champions of
20 Tuisco's day A sad, sad story is told by the first marks of this l
The students gloat over the faculty after beating
them in an uproarious basketball game.
Our Black Masque Society wins the State Little
Theater Tournament with the play, "Drums
North's swimmers place second in exciting
The Senior Literary Society presents, "Peg of lVIy
Heart" for the enjoyment of everyone.
Girls right hard in their championship basketball
game. No scratching or tearing of hair allowed.
ln the spring a young man's fancy-and so, now
comes spring vacation.
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All Girls' League Theater party. "The Way of
All Fleshf' and "The Shepherd of the Hills"
North nine meets and beats Maiiual baseball men
15-9 in first baseball game.
Our assistant principal is given principalship of
lVIanual. YVhat is our loss is their gain.
200 compete in horseshoe contest during lunch
North wins in second baseball game 6-4 against
The Senior Prom transforms Boys' Gym into a
beauteous garden of pink and silver.
North and Boulder baseball nines play interest-
Our report cards are again given to us. Oh!
Well! We must take the bitter with the sweet.
West plays a hard game against North.
Our baseball men play against East.
The semi-preliminary baseball games are played.
The championship of baseball is decided by two
good hard games.
Class Day. Vikings awarded scholarships and
medals for their hard work at North.
This week our spick and span Cadets display their
knowledge in the Competitive drill.
Commencement Day. The stately seniors leave
our school forever. Fare thee well.
Thus endeth our school year.
Dick Duffy: "A carbon copy, of course."
Bill Kirsher: "VVhat would you call an African's baby?" A 3
Clara: "What is a simple English word of five letters that is never L
pronounced right even by the most learned scholars?"
Jean: "Dunnol What ?" x
Clara: "Why', wrong, of course!" R
Paul Stevens applied for a job as grocery boy for the summer. The
grocer wanted a serious minded youth, so he put Paul to a little test.
"Well my boy, what would you do with a million dollars?" he asked.
"Oh, gee, I don't know-I wasn't expecting so much at the start."
Miss Ingersoll: What does the prefix "Mag" mean?
Stewart Hannah: Big.
Miss I.: Give an illustration.
S. H.: I like magpies.
X North Star reporter: In what state were you born, professor? X
Mr. Wheatley Ctrying to be funnyl : Unless my memory fails me, in
the state of ignorance.
S Reporter Qscribblingj : To be sure, and how long have you lived there? S
W Steamboat Captain fwho has just fallen overboardj "Don't stand there 5
like a dumbbell! Give a yell, can't you ?" '
L Richard Duffy: Certainly Sir. Captain! Rahl'Rahl Rah! Rah! Cap-
S tain. I X
"This is just the place for me," said the Joke Ed., at the shore, "for here
M whene'er I crack a joke, the breakers simply roar." K
Mr. Varian fin Geology class.j "What is quartzite ?"
Stanley Payne: "Sandstone."
lVIr. V.: "What is marble?"
S. P.: "Limestone"
Mr. V.: "Well then, what is granite?"
S. P.: "Tombstone"
He: "Some people can't see faults in their own friends."
She: "Yes, isn't that silly-I would if mine had anyf'
Mrs. Stone: "Which of the planets could people live on."
Dan Stills: "The earth."
FJSQGAT. JULY. X'J3f...G3
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i HE Vikings of old had their great heroes who went from the native
3 land to sail the perilous and unknown seas in search of gold and adven-
'il ture. They left in vast numbers in their small but skillfully carved and
Qt: colored boats, making a beautiful spectacle as they sailed toward the limit-
ifi less horizon.
After a few days storms arose, battering many of their strong but minia-
ture vessels to pieces, with consequent loss of life. Then came the battles
Q55 with the southern peoples and more of the Vikings were lost. Those who
09 lived sailed on and discovered new lands.
fi, Here, they mingled with the strange people and brought them their
at civilization and art. Thus, leaving their imprint on these nations and the
surrounding country, they returned to their friends at home.
Q55 So it is with those who go from our school. They leave in splendor, but
Q, one by one, they drop out of sight in the great sea of humanity till only a
few remain in public view. It is with pride that we speak of some of these
George Parks, '01, was made Governor of Alaska in 1925, and has kept
that position for several years now.
John J. Cory, another graduate of the class of 1901, has been for some
years the principal of one of our rival high schools, South Denver. One of
our own teachers, Miss Ingersoll, is a graduate of North, and has kept in
'59 touch with several of the other alumni of her own and other classes.
The field of law has attracted several members of the Viking crews, one
of them being Harry Zimmerhackle of the class of 1903, who is a prominent
. attorney in Denver. Harry Zimmerhackle was recently elected president of
the University of Colorado Alumni Association.
Q The various fields of Art have claimed a rather large percentage of our
Qi friends. Three girl alumnaeg Lillian Cushing, '17, Marguerite Darrow, and
F Dorothy Hellis, both of the class of '20, have their own schools of dancing in
ig Denver. On the first day of May this year, Dorothy Hellis School entertained
.- the Juniors of North with a dancing revue in our auditorium.
Ei Paschal Quackenbush, '27, has recently received one of the ten scholar-
ships given throughout the United States by a New York Art School.
Two brothers, Winfred Proutty, '07, and Frank Proutty, '10, who were
ij three and four letter men, have formed an engineering company in Denver.
A romance which started in our school a few years ago reached its cul-
Yff mination when Archie Boyd, '22, and Martha Dunstone, '22, were married in
'bi' South America. Archie Boyd, after graduating with high honors from the
ll School of Mines, went to Chile and became an engineer there.
The class of 1903 is having their Hrst reunion on the twenty-fifth anni-
'3 versary of their graduation, June 4, in our school auditorium. There were siaty
memlgirs of the lclalss, twenty-two gf whom arefresiding 1? our own fair cityi
1 e sincere y ope t lat some ay, not too ar in t e uture, we too, wi
have brought honor to our school through our successes in the world.
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THE GODS WELCOME HARALD 'THE FAIRHAIRED 'TO VALHALLA
Suggestions in the North High School - Viking Yearbook (Denver, CO) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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