Northeastern High School - Crucible Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1920 volume:
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Northeastern High School
1920 Vol. III
THIS lSSL7li OF THE C'RL'ClHLli
IS .'11f1fliC7'lONA7'liLV lJli12lCfATlfD
TO ONE l'VllO.S'lf FINE .S'C'HO1,f1RSHlP.
HIGH lIJliAl..S', AND STliRl-lNfi I'VOR'l'lI
TU OPI? f1SSlSTANT-PRINCIPAL,
DR. l.If!C,'H COOPER
5.416150 HIM TO 1ffl6'l'l.'l'V :IND S'l'If
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N, QUHTEINIT9 .J
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Associate Editor .
Literary Editor .
Sport Editor . .
Girls' Sport Editor
Jokeslfditor . .
Feature Editor .
Grade Editor .
Art Editor .
Jane Addams .
QEWE N DOLY N LOW N SBOROUGH
Angell . . lWARTlN KUKIELKA
Democracy . LAWRENCE CARRICO
Loyalty . . FLORENCE PROCHASKI
Portia . . SYIIIL COOK
Webster . .... HI-IRMAN DIPBOYIQ
Business Manager . . . .... Nik. AUSTIN
MISS FY.-KN MISS COLBORNE MR. ARMSTRONG
MISS RIPLEY MISS GREEN MISS JACKSON
'lhe staff Of the Crucible wishes to thank those who helped by typing: Violet
Gable, Ruth Rosenthal, Alina Thnerkow, and Virginia Sangbushg those who furnished
drawings and designs: Marcel Dill, Mary Gorchofsky, Walter Libetski, Ruth Garvelink,
Celestine Minard, and Ferdinand Ehrlichg all those who Contributed articlesg and last of
all Our advertisers.
MR. CHARLES M. NOVAK
Top Row: Arthur Clayton, Franklin Armstrong, George Snaddon, Arthur Berg,
Ernest Hoppe, Nellie Arms, Edmund Dolewczynski, Grace Green, Gertrude
Babcock, Alma Bright.
Second Row: George Rex, James Sanford, Aniela Poray, Henry Lane, Eugenia
Tromble, Leon Gardner, Grace Robinson, Laura Hamilton, Conscello Cole,
Verna Hay, Frances Foster, Elizabeth Grobbel, Alma Lussky, Margaret
O'Keefe, Grace Elliott, Leigh Cooper, Clarence Beeman.
Third Row: Ralph Raycraft, Corrine Bright, Lillian Hodge, Mildred Mead,
Martha Colborne, Lila Fyan, Mrs. Selah Mullen, Virginia jackson, Beatrice
Hickie, Helen Bourke, Florence Ackerman, Ann Kolmesh, Bertha Leck,
Marguerite Kolb, Ella Carson, Emily Jennings, Mrs. Constance Smith.
Bottom Row: Maude Hudson, Marie Ruhlman, Kate Hutchings, Howard Porter,
Mrs. Ethel Laird, Henry Eddy, Alice Ripley, Charles Novak Qprincipalj,
Edith Kimball, Cassalis Chase, Estelle Danielson, Frank Austin, Blanche
Giasson. Byron Chapel, Gula Quick, Bessie Ladd.
Class Roll, J a
G. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
"Much study is a weari-
ness of the llesh"
Treas., Pres., G. A. A.
"Her hair is not more
sunny than her heart"
George jr. High
Lieut, R. O. T. C.
N. E. Checker Club
Junior partner of A.
Burdick Eh Son, Leath-
"Oh, rare the headpiece.
if but brains were
l.. A. A.
"Her voice was ever
soft, gentle, and low-
an excellent thing in
Cass ells, Vera C.
G. A. A.
Pres. Senior Class
"A strong brain and true
St. Albertus School
"Pr-pl Yes, that was his
Ellis, Ellen Janet
GI. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
House Rec. Sec., Corr.
"Nothing great was ever
achieved without en-
Ellis, Robert David
House of Representatives
N. E. Checker Frat.
U. of M.
"I will be brief"
Greif, Celia "Cy"
Detroit Business Univer-
"Swift to hear, slow to
Greschaw, Helen R.
G. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
"Youth comes but once
in a lifetime"
Sec., Treas., G. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
Tri-as. 12 B's
Custodian, Pres., House
"Avoid popularity if you
would have peace"
G. A. A.
Detroit Conservatory of
"Amiability shines by
its own light"
Holmes, Nellie T.
New Castle, Ind.
G. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
Detroit City Normal
"A little, tiny, witty,
Jaekel, Walter Harry
Sec. Senior Class
U. of M.
"There is a great deal
of work in him but
not much has ever
Johnson, Aline, "Al"
Sec. Loyalty House
"Kindness i virtue it-
Kern, Leonora T.
Jos. Campau School
G. A. A.
Sec. Portia House
"VVhatever anyone does
nr says, I must be
St. john's School
G. A. A.
"In maiden meditation,
George Jr. High
U. of M. Pharmacy
"He does me doubly
wrong that wounds
me with the flattery of
George jr. High
"Blessings on tht-e, little
G. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
"The mind to know, but
lacks the will to do"
G. A. A.
"She drowns us by her
G, A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
"Her greatest fault is
that she has no fault"
Kulaski, Victor T.
"Everybody says it and
what everybody says
must be true"
U. of Detroit
Medicine at U. of M.
"Girls, I never heard of
them before. What
are girls like?"
House of liepxw-si-ntatii'es
"VVe rarely repent of
speaking too little but
often of speaking too
Lapinski, Jennie M.
"1 am sure cares are an
unc-my to life"
Norvell jr. High
G. A. A.
"Stand firm, don't llut-
fi. A. A.
N. E. Standard Club
'l'rvas. Senior l'lass
l1t'i!'0ll Pity Normal
"'l'hs- good is always
Jos. Campau School
Dvtroit .lunior College
"Only the had man is
H amtramck High
Pharmacy-U. of M.
"Be not the first by
whom the new is tried
nor yet the last to lay
the old aside"
Nowicki, Frank S.
House of Repnfse-ntativos
Law at U. of M.
"The more men think,
the less they talk"
Ploeger, Clara E.
G. A. A.
N. E, Standard Club
"They also serve, who
only stand and Wait"
Polonski, Joseph D.
UA real man is he whose
goodness is a part of
G. A. A.
"l'aint. powder, and
H. A. A.
Soma-times a pessimist,
more often an oDti-
Uapt. of Football Team
Uapt. of Track Team
"He could accomplish
anything whenever his
mind was set upon it"
Steffen, joseph M.
George jr. High
1'. of M.
"Youth is not the era
of wisdom: lvt us
therefore have due
Sophia M., "Soi"
Norvell Jr. High
G. A. A.
Detroit Pity Normal
"The laughter of girls
is and everwas among
the delightful sounds
of the earth"
ll, A. A.
"Her ways are ways of
pleasantness and all
her paths are peace"
Walker, Ethel M.
G. A. A.
N. E. Standard School
Detroit City Normal
"Quality, not quantity,
is my measure"
Dramalil' Vluh, 11018-159-
l.iln'ary Staff, 1919-20
Major ll. 0. T. U. 1919
House tlummittvv, 1019
Ofllcers' l'luh-Viw Pres.
Hono1'ai'y Mvmbor 1920
"Ho was an otllu-r of
the lirst valiln-r, able
to teach his men
s quads right and
Medicine at Columbia
"I made my fortune and
I call it fate"
House of Representatives
U. of M.
"A book's a book altho
thvre's nothing in it"
G. A. A.
"Calm and unrutfled as
a summer sea"
Class Roll, J une, 1920
Eckel, Albert J.
Senior Class President
Sport Editor, Crucible
House President, Angell
Student Council, Pres,
Pre-Medic, .lunior Col-
"There are worse occu-
pations in this world
than feeling a wom-
House of Representatives
Girls' Athletic Ass'n.
Student Council, Pres.
House Pres., House of
Portia and Jane Ad-
Viee-Pres.. House of
Vice-Pres., 1213 and IZA
Review Staff, House and
Literary Editor, North-
Feature Editor, Crucible
Sec. Senior Class
Sec. Student Council
See. House of .lane Ad-
Girls' Athletic Ass'n.
Sec. House of XVel1ster
Trcas. House of Angell
Tri-as. Senior Class and
11A and 12B Classes
House and Board Com-
House of Representa-
Hi-Y Club, Treas,
University of Detroit
"He lills his lifetime
with deeds, not with
University of Michigan
"A man, sir, should
keep his friendship in
Bradley, Fred W.
"There is a great ability
in cont-ealing one's
Adjutant. lst Lieuten-
ant, Reserve Utlicers'
Chairman Social Com-
mittee, Senior Class
House Committee, House
House of Representatives
Carrico, john F.
St. -lohn's School
Exchange lllslitor, 1919
Capt. li. 0. 'l'. C.
Vice Pres. Angell House,
Chairman Senior Class
"Try to be Shakespeare,
leave the rest to fate"
Junior Track, 1917
Roosevelt Debating Club
University of Michigan
"Courage from hearts,
not from nu mbcrs,
Girls' Athletic Ass'n.
History Committee, Sen-
"No beauty's like the
beauty of the mind"
Sergeant R. 0. T. C.
Roosevelt Debating Club
"Present joys are more
to flesh and blood than
a dull prospect of a
Davis, Allen John
St r1.g'4-:int li, H, 'l' .l',
"'l'ht- ln-si iirt- clot-s not
llzxrt- np tht- soont-st."
lfirls' Athlt-tic Ass'n.
Tho liusint-ss Institute
"lit-ny't who 4-an. Silt-nee
in woman is like
spt-t-tfli in main."
'l'rt-nsurer. Angell House
nik not of gt-nius haf-
llt-il. Gt-nius is mastt-r
Gt-nius tim-s what it
must, und tnlt-nt does
what it tan."
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
Girls' Glot- t'luh
Girls' Patriotic League
S4-tx Hlbllsl' of Juni- Atl-
"l'onw :intl trip it as
tln the light fantastic
Girls' Athlt-lit' Ass'n
IM-tioit t'oinms-rt-iztl C01-
"l'atit-ncu is the ilower
that grows not in
Girls' Athlvtit- Ass'n
"Kindness is the goltlt-n
l'llZlll"i by which soc-ie-ty
is hound together."
Virls' Athi--tic' Ass'n
In-troit 4'oinnit-rt-inl Nol-
"Sih-rn-o is ynort- innsi-
t-ul than any song."
Sport I-Itlilor, North-
llctroit l'ollm-ge of Pilot'-
nnu-5' or l'niv1-rsily of
"A good ht-nrt is ln-lt.-I'
thztn :ill tln- ln-:ills in
"Swine-ss :intl glntlnt-ss
sut-cw-tl one unntln-r."
Girls' Pntriotic- Langue
Girls' Athletic- Ass'n
ite-4-, S4-tg, Housn- of .Inni-
"A little- nonst-nsv now
is rt-lisht-tl hy the wis-
Houst- of lh-pi't-st-iitn-
tirs-s, Vit-u l'lu-rlc
Honst- of lit-ni't-st-iit:n-
Ilnivc-rsity of Dt-trolt
"'l'ht-rt- is si props-r elig-
nity :incl proportion
lo he ollservt-tl in
Q-re-ry nut of lift-."
Corliss N. "Mich"
Pres., House of Dvmoc-
Houst- of lit-1ri't-st-litav
Sorisil l'tlllllllllH'l', Son-
Honst- :intl lioztrtl l'oin-
K'nivi-rsill' of Alicliigatn
"'l'hon'rt sum-h :1 tonchy,
tt-sty, ph-nsunt fm-llow,
Hzust so nina-h inirlh :intl
wit nnll sph-en nhout
'Flint tht-rt-'s no living
with thot- nor without
"To bo conscious of your
ignorance is a great
step to knowledge."
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
Rec. Soc., House of .lane
Girls' Patriotic League
"To know her was to
Vice Pres., House of
Trcas., House of Jane
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
"So sweet and voluble
in her discourse"
House of lieprcsf-ntativcs
University of Michigan
"Why then, the world's
my oyster, which I
with sword shall open"
Major, R. U. T. U.
Vit-e Pres., Northeastern
:Thief Marshall, XVt-luster
House of Representatives
Dramatic Club, Chair-
Trcas.,H0use of XVebster
Treats., Hi-Y Club
Class Poet, Senior Class
Social i'ominitt.cc, Sen-
"Talk to him of Jacob's
ladder, and he would
ask the number of
Rogers, Irene "Peg"
Pres., House of Jane
Vice Pres., House of
Nor. Sec.. House of .lane
A tit xi.: s
Tre-as., House of .lane
Girls' Athletic Ass'n,
Social Ser. Senior Vlass
Uonservaiory of Music
Girls' Athletic Ass'n,
fiirls' Patriotic League
Detroit Junior College,
t'YVidth and wisdom
always go togctlieru
Girls' Athletic Ass'n.
t'The very room, coz
shc was in,
tlecint-d warm from
Iloor to ceilin"'
Edward A. "Ruts"
Hi-Y Vinh, Pres., Sec.,
House of lleiwesentzt-
tives. Vice Speaker,
Vit k Postinaster
University of Detroit
"Titles of honour add
not to his worth,
W'ho is himself an
honor to his titles"
Vice Pres., House of
House of Rs-presentae
Hi-Y Club, Vice Pres.
Sergeant, li. O. T. 17.
Vniversity of Detroit
"Men, like hnllets, go
farthest when they are
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
Custodian House of Jane
Girls' Patriotic League
"A smile for all, a Wel-
A joyful eoaxing Way
Schaber, Ralph F.
Detroit Junior College
University of Michigan
'AA civil hahit oft covers
a good man"
Vice Pres.House of Jane
Custodian House of Jane
Cor. Sec. House of Jane
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
Girls' Patriotic League
"Self-confidence is the
iirst requisite to any
Advertising Mgr. Re-
Sergeant, R. O. T. C.
cers' Cluh, Vice Pres.
Volont-l, War Saving
Di-troit Junior ollege
"No form of danger
shakes his dauntless
Roosevelt Dtelrating Club,
Vit-o Pros., Svc.
House Committee, Chair-
man, Housi- of VVeb-
University of Michigan
"Genius is father of a
heavc-nly line, but the
mortal mother, that is
Portage Public School,
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
Girls' Patriotic League
":l'lit- has a kindly spirit
and a fricndly air"
Girls' Athlctic Ass'n
Vicc l'res.House of .lane
l'rcs. Housm- of .lane Ad-
Business Uollvge or
"Life without laughing
is a drcary blank"
Wainger, Max J.
Chairman, History Com-
mittee, Senior Class
Vive Pres., Treas.
Univvrsily of Michigan
"Tho winds and waves
are always with the
Girls' Athletic Ass'n
Ulub, Pres., Vice Pres.
Cor. Sec'y House of Jane
House- of Ri-pros:-ntatives
"Sho has a quiet, stu-
dlous way about her"
Ricketts, Raymond J
Houst- of Reps.
"Ar-tions sum-nk louder
tiirls' Athletic Ass'n
"She has a heart with
room fo" every joy"
1Yhile wc are in school it seems strange that the ceremony which marks the
close of our high school course should be known as commencement. Finish or
end would seem to be more logical. .
For four years we apply ourselves to studying,always hoping and waiting for
the day to arrive that will mark the end of high school work. At last the day
does come, and we suddenly find that it is not the end or completion after all.
1Ye each must face this question: 4'Now what shall l do? l have finished my
high school course, what next ?l'
Then it is that we learn that what we thought was going to be the end is but
a beginning, a commencement of a new life. There aresome of us who will con-
tinue our education at college, while others nmst step at once into the world.
For each of us it marks a change. During the past four years we have had our
teachers to guide us. Day after day there was a lixed routine for us to go
through. Now all this is changed. We must commence to do things for our-
selves: wc must commence to put into practice the training we have received.
Then we learn why graduation has been called ''commencement1' lt does not
refer to what we have accomplished in the past, but to what we are about to
accomplish in the future.
jonx if. c.xRR1co.
.Xlthough it is only two years, it seems a long time since we, as 10 fX's, or-
ganized. Albert lickel was elected president. Xtas he proud? XN'ell, ask us!
llut we did not mind: in fact we liked itg anyway we have kept him in that office
continuously up to the time of graduation. VYalter Libetski was made lord high
keeper of the treasury. As his duties were very, very light, him, too, have we
kept in office for two years. joseph l'olonski was vice-president, Gertrude lip-
person, secretary, and Bliss Sheehan, class sponsor. Since then Miss Sheehan
has been busy looking after her unruly sheep. keeping them within the fold, guard-
ing them as carefully as possible against the wolf "4.,' K
Our only social activity that year was a l'Get-acquainted party," which proved
XYhen we returned to school in September, 1919, as 12 l.3's, why, we knew
almost more than the teachers! Our chest had certainly expandedg we seemed to
have added ten years to our ages. We were Seniors! lnspired by the lectures of
Max Vtainger and Sam Cohen, we intended to soar to great heights.
liarly in the fall we gave another "Get-acquainted party," or rather a "Get-
l3etter-acquainted party," for we now felt we knew each other rather well. The
crowning event of this term was the party given in honor of the class of january,
1920. VVe put our best efforts into it, and as our guests enjoyed it as nmch as
we did. we were fully repaid.
12 A's at last! Now that we are about to face the world, we begin to sus-
pect that we have rated our ability too high, and to feel that we have been living
in golden dreams during the time that has elapsed since we' were Freshies. But
we are not dauntedg we are going to win our way.
This semester we have had a "Get-together party" for our class and a dance
for the 12 B's. For that occasion the gymnasium was tastefully decorated under
the direction of Francis Rhoades with the class colors, antique gold and sapphire.
Under the leadership of our capable officers, Albert Eckel,' Gertrude Epperson,
Evelyn Singer, Walter Libetski, and Miss Sheehan, we feel that we have had a
very happy and successful year.-
We, the class of june, 1920, of Northeastern High School of Detroit, Michi-
gan, being of sound mind, memory, and understanding, do hereby publish and
declare this our last will and testament, revoking all former wills by us at any time
heretofore made. That is to say:
First. To all the students of Northeastern High School we give and be-
queath our worn-out tardy and absence slips.
Second. To the class of january, 1921, we give and bequeath our 3's and 4's,
sincerely desiring that they use them as much as we have used them.
Third. To the treasurers of all succeeding classes we give and bequeath
Walter Libetski's "fifty cents down and a quarter when you get me" ability for
collecting class dues.
Fourth. To all juniors we give and bequeath the sweet essence of the
Chemistry Laboratory, especially that of HZS.
Fifth. To the gloomy juniors we give and bequeath the laughing gas which
is the product of the efforts of Corliss Michnick.
Sixth. To all nervous Seniors we give and bequeath the electric shocks re-
ceived in the physics laboratory.
Seventh. Sam Cohen's "Robert's Rules of Order" we give and bequeath
to anyone who can use them to the complete confusion of meetings as well as he
Eighth. We give and bequeath the geometrical genius of. "Shark" Bella
Rosenberg to Margaret Richards.
Ninth. Albert Eckel's popularity we bequeath to him who, in the opinion
of his fellow Juniors, expressed in solemn conclave, is most in need of it.
Tenth. john Carrico's literary ability we give to William Kaufman.
Eleventh. The friendship of Anna Hose and Elizabeth Hoga we bequeath
to Doris Perry and Marion Parker.
Twelfth. To the physics and chemistry laboratories we bequeath the ap-
paratus which we so sadly lacked.
Thirteenth. To Jimmie Barto we give and bequeath George Slutsky's ora-
Fourteenth. George Mick1en's place as star swimmer we give to Ferdinand
Fifteenth. To our successors we bequeath the good times, the fun, the little
troubles, the pleasant memories that we reluctantly leave behind us.
Sixteenth. To the faculty we give our sincerest gratitude and appreciation
for all that they have done for us, for their interest in our welfare, their patience
with our shortcomings, their earnest endeavor to instill a little knowledge into
Seventeenth. To Northeastern High School we bequeath our sincere af-
fection, our enduring loyalty, and utmost confidence in her future growth and
service to the community.
THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1920.
One stormy evening some years after I had graduated from Northeastern,
I was sitting before my fireplace, reading tales of strange lands.
Suddenly I was aware of a step on the stairs. I was about to shut my book
when I heard a loud knock on the door. Wondering who would come in such
bad weather, I opened the door, and lo, before me stood a Hindo. From his
rich and flowing Oriental garments poured streams of rain. He looked faint and
tired, and in a weak voice said, "Food, kind sir."
I immediately lead him to a chair before my warm, cheerful fireplace, and
bade him dry his garments. While he was doing this I prepared for him food
and drink. VVhen he had finished, he leaned back in his chair, and, with a grate-
ful smile, said, "Sir, you have been most kind. To a stranger, you have given
food. l would not offer gross silver as pay, but I can reward you in a different
y Thereupon, from the folds of his shawl, he drew a large crystal ball. Plac-
ing it before me he said, "Behold the future."
The ball began to glow with an inward light.
'Ask what you wish l" he commanded.
A longing to see the friends of my school days passed over me, but before I
could say a word, I saw a shadow moving in the crystal's glow. I looked more
closely and I knew that I should have my wish granted.
The moving shadow formed a desert with great, green palms. On a throne
under one of them sat Albert Eckel, as sultan, with his queen, Irene Rogers. As
his Chief Vizier was Edward Hutton, an adviser. trusted and true.
A group of tourists strolled by. Among them were Ruth Rosenthal and
Bella Rosenberg, who, as teachers in Northeastern, had saved enough money to
take a trip through the East, in order to be able to make history and geography
more interesting to their pupils.
The shadow faded, then it came again. This time I beheld a business street
in Detroit. Over the entrance of a big department store I saw a sign, "Robert
Isbergf, Going in, I heard from all sides of how "that good Mr. Isberg" had
changed the whole system of sales and had become very rich.
I When I left the store, I went down the street and saw on a corner a man
speaking to an enormous crowd. Coming nearer, I saw that the man was Cor-
less Michnick, and that he was running an election campaign. When he an-
nounced that the candidate who would probably receive the most votes was Ida
Pecherer, the crowd cheered for half an hour. And it cheered equally long when
Sam Cohn was announced as leading candidate for another office. Taking notes
of the event was Fred Bradly, whose work as a reporter made his paper the lead-
ing one of the country. Professor Bielawski, who had discovered a method
whereby lessons were made pleasant, made an interesting speech. After it I
followed him into a tea-shop, where we hailed each other as good friends should
and ordered tea and cakes.
No sooner had we sat down than we saw Evelyn Commings and Violet Gable
enter. VVe invited them to have tea with us. While we were waiting for it to
be brought, they told us that they each had a home and a loving husband. We
were about to leave when we were greeted by Alma Thurkow. When asked why
she looked so happy, she told us how successful she had been in her efforts as a
As evening was coming, we decided to go to a theatre. We bought the
tickets from Marion Oman, who increased the patronage to the theatre when she
became cashier. The chief usher of this theatre was Raymond Ricketts. Under
his management, the theatre had become a sort of Mecca to all theatre-goers.
VVe took our seats, and were given programs. We read, " 'His Only Love,'
by john Carricof' VVe looked up, and there in a box we saw the author himself.
He was entertaining his guests, Gertrude Epperson and Evelyn Singer, who, as
missionaries in the South Sea Islands, taught the savages. Behind them sat
William Plumb, a renowned engineer, he had invented a wingless aeroplane. Be-
side him was VValter Libetski, whose paintings were on exhibition in the great art
museums of the world. The party was completed by Kathleen Smith, who was
dramatic critic of the "Theatrical Myth," a paper of wide repute. In another
box I saw Corrine Wilcox, a society belleg and with her was a young man whom
l did not know. In the hrst row of the balcony, sat Max Wainger, owner and
manager of the "Unknown Stranger," a paper in which he published his criticisms
and jokes. He was with his old friend and able assistant, George Slutsky. Near
them were Norma Scroggie, Vera Eagen, and Ruth Cook, editors of various
history, mathematics, and English textbooks used in High Schools. With them
was Alice jones, who had ,charge of the educational department of the Michigan
State Telephone Company. Since she had held that position, the telephone service
had greatly improved.
At last the curtain began to rise. The scene showed the main hall of a
palace. Seated on the throne, as monarch of an Eastern country, was Charles
Ryscavage, arrayed in gorgeous robes. By him stood Otto Schultz, who con-
tinued since school-days, to play the part of messenger
After the play, we went to a restaurant, owned by Joseph Geraci. He
greeted us enthusiastically and at once began to praise his jazz band, which was,
indeed, very good. He was about to introduce me to its conductor when I found
that this talented person was none other than Russell Schultz! He led me to
a table where seated together were Doctors Rhoades and Busch, who were cele-
brating their discovery of a chemical which insured cternal youth. Nearby sat
George Michlen, whose cartoons rival Bairnsfather's, and with him, Allen Davis,
who had succeeded Mr. Lane as mathematics teacher at Northeastern.
At another table Mollie Hack was giving a dinner in honor of the fifteenth
anniversary of the meeting of Anna Hose and Elizabeth Hoga. Among her
guests were Virginia Sangbush and Edna Mroseske, joint owners of a business
firm on Woodward Avenue, and Elsie Hoschek, who taught school so well that
all her pupils received 1's.
Suddenly there was a great silence, Ella Kilburg had begun her beautiful
dance number. NVhen she finished I rose to go and was greeted by five more
friends-Ralph Schaber, a most successful business man, William Boyd, the
world's greatest football star, Edward Rutkowski, his manager, Edward Cun-
ningham, whose occupation it was to gaze at the moon through a telescope to
see if the man in the moon ever moved 5 and Anthony Lipke, who had just dis-
covered a huge silver mine. They were to take me to their club, when-
I found myself before the fireplace in my own room. Slowly the crystal dis-
appeared before my eyes. When I looked up, the Hindu had disappeared, too.
I ran to the door, but it was locked from the inside, so he could not have gone
out that way. I sat down again, pondering over the mystery when it occurred to
me that I might have been dreaming, but
"Be it a dream, or be it true,
There's a future in store for me and for you."
JOHN F. CARRICO, Class Prophet, june, '20,
R011 of Honor-Girls
'l'o lie on the Roll of llonor. girls must have no lllllfli be on 2 bex ent
four ffirls znlziinerl tlrn st'1ncl:u'cl of seliolzlrsliip :it tlie end of the hrst sunestei
5 . .
of this yezir.
In :ulmlition to those in the picture on the opposite page. the following belong
on the list.
lop Now: 'lil1Cllll1l Nlzirtin, Doris l'erry, lfinilie liitnnzow, l xelxn Sn Q x
Rosentlizil, llellzi Rosenlmrg. .Xuclrey Xieclerniiller, btclln lisei
Seeoncl lion: N2llZlllC Rotlie. AlZlI'QZll'Cl Clioyke. Klllfglllll Imlxr M ye
Gross. Klziry iloreliofsky. Yelmzi Oliver. Ceeelizi IX en.,1 S Q Q
.Iennie iiorzmlewski, litliel Hoilineyer, lierniee Linclsey imu lol N
lmrongli. Stella lirznizn, lilizzilmetli Scott, llerniee Tuelien
'lliircl Row: Killa lfretz, Blzwy l'lot:1r, llelen Vllllllllli, Mil 'Nunn 1 , l
eellzi Lironlmeli, .Xlclzlnzi llroniszewslqi, lleznriee l'l1ilipx lxklll' nu
son. lflsie Stzltkiewiez. Yerzl Solxolov, Tlielinzl Seliultlin ws io IX r
Sylmil Cook. .losepliine Leppzl, Agnes lloseliek. Marg e nuexe Kem
fzillzm. lilezmor A rclziej exrslci.
liotloin Row: Xlzirguerile Yestzil. Klllfj' vl'2lllilL'XX'lL'Z, Xlilein Ru
Rzilminowitz, llorotliy llroolunzln. llelen llzilok, Lily SClll1ll1l l eonom lxi 1
liclitli ZllllIllCl'l1lZ1ll, Mzlucl King, Mae l'riee. .Xnnu lkelierer lliyllis im
inerinzin, -losepliine 'l'l1ill, Florence l,1'UCl1ZlSl12l.
Roll of Honor-Boys
The boys whose names are on the Roll of Honor received an average of "2"
in their tinal marks for the semester ending january, 1920. Fifty-nine boys had
Those on the list who do not appear in the picture on the opposite page are:
Raymond jendereski Norman Pankner
Norbert Vasternaeki Leo Score
'l'op Row: Philip llauer, Francis Rhoades, john Carrico, Lawrence Carrico,
lihner Iinders, Ifred Harbert, George Aronen, john liielawski, Norman
Second Row: George Sadowski, Leo Nowicki, Alphonse justewicz, Harry lloyd,
jeronie jurczyk, Xllillis Ivy, Lester llarth, Matthew Krotkiewicz, Lyle Miller,
Harry Richards, Max Vlfainger, David llurdick, joe Geraci, Percy Uddy,
Third Row: Michael VVesley, Francis King, George Parker, Harry Shapiro,
Norbert Roder, Marion Katchnlarik, Theodore Rumps, Leo Luczynski, lid-
ward Rozniarynoski, Leonard jandrzeski, Leonard Ploeger, Arthur VVisniew-
ski. Fred Bradley, Soll Levine, Ferdinand Ehrlich, Casimer Goscz.
llottom Row: George Knack, Harold Hippler, Steve Balok, Martin Kukielka,
Chester Mrokowski, Donald Schaal, Albert Thill, Louis VVeisenfeld, Harry
Piotrowski, john Golas, Marion joscz, Henry Gruca, Albert Lappin, Marx
Danisio, Mario Geraci.
House of Jane Addams
The House of jane Addams this year includes
many of the girls in the ninth and all those in
the tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades. The
girls have chosen as their motto: "Keen Mind,
Kind Heart, Gracious Manner, we enter to learn,
and go forth to serve."
The House is governed by the girls who elect
their officers twice each semester. The officers
for the first half of the first semester were: Pres-
ident, Gladys Hippler, vice-president. Gertrude
Epperson, corresponding secretary, Ellen Ellis, recording secretary, Evelyn
Singer, custodian, Celestine Minard. For the first half of the semester they
were: President, Gertrude Epperson, vice-president, Emily Osborn, correspond-
ing secretary, Evelyn Singer, recording secretary, Corrine Wilcox, treasurer,
Shirley King, custodian, Gladys Hippler. The girls holding office during the
first part of the second semester were: President, Eleanor Robinson, vice-presi-
dent, Marjorie Boate, recording secretary, Kathleen Smith, corresponding secre-
tary, Pearl Kellogg, treasurer, Ruth Garvelinkg custodian, Ann Palmer.
At the regular meetings which are held at record, various questions of school
and house interest are discussed with enthusiasm. For the long records on
VVednesday delightful programs are arranged. We have had many interest-
ing and instructive talks as part of these programs. Miss Poray spoke on
"Responsibility in the Library." Miss Cleveland discussed a new law to be
enforced next year which makes it possible for all boys and girls to have'a high
school education. Mr. Novak spoke on "Responsibility in an Organization."
Miss Smith, a teacher in a girls' school at Berea, Kentucky, told us of the work
in the school there. She brought with her many interesting pictures and sam-
ples of the craft work done by the girls to help work their way through school.
For our Christmas party each girl brought a present for some other girl
in the house. After all the girls had seen their presents they were collected and
sent to the Good Cheer Bureau, Community Union.
During the absence and tardiness contest in the school, the girls of Jane
Addams had a contest within the house. The house was divided into "A" and
"B" grades. The grades that had the fewest girls tardy were to be given a
party by their opponents. Each side chose a leader. The captain for
grades was Vera Sokolov and the captain for the "A" grades was Irene Rogers.
The "B" grades had the fewest tardy and were entertained by the "A" grades at
a party given in the school gymnasium.
The students who are on the Honor.Roll must have all l's and 2's. For
the first card marking of the second semester there were twenty-six students on
the Honor Roll, three of whom had all l's. They were Ethel Hoffmeyer, Eliza-
beth Scott, and Bernice Tuchewicz. For the second card marking there were
thirty-three on the Honor Roll. Two of these students had all l's. They were
Elizabeth Scott and Bernice Tuchewicz.
Webster House is
this year composed of
all the ninth, tenth,
eleventh, and twelfth
grade boys in the
To start things go-
ing, Mr. Graham ap-
pointed at the begin-
ning of the semester ' i ' '
Harold VVillard, chairman of the committee on the sale of tickets, Corliss Mich-
nick, of notices on the blackboard, and VValter Libetski, of cartoons and board
The foot-ball players of Webster were victorious over their opponents, not
only on the gridiron, but also at the house election polls. The officers for the
first semester were: President, Adam Post, vice-president, Albert Eckelg secre-
tary, Alfonse Ciesligag and treasurer, Edward Skzycki. All did well, as there
were no house meetings. We are pleased to be able to say that all of these offi-
cers were at different times on the honor roll.
The four students, two of whom were elected and two appointed by Mr.
Graham, represented our House well on the Student Council. They were
Charles Ryscavage, Stanley Singer, Albert lickel and Corliss Michnick.
VVe all enjoyed ourselves at the party the day before the Christmas vacation.
The boards were decorated, there was a fireplace in the front of the room, and
our whole house had the Christmas atmosphere. We had a real Christmas tree,
and VVilliam Boyd made a fine Santa Claus. After the presents were distributed
the pupils with the toy trumpets, drums, and whistles made so much noise that it
reminded one of the day the Armistice was signed.
In January, twenty-three graduated from our grade room, including some of
our most popular students and half of our foot-ball team. Mr. Graham, also,
left us the second week of the second semester to go into business. Mr. Cox,
who succeeded Mr. Graham, has started something new in our house. The boys
now discuss at record various topics of interest, both to the house and to the
school as a whole. They have made many helpful suggestions.
The second semester the following officers were elected: President, Albert
Iickelg vice-president. lidward Skzycki, secretary, Walter Libetskig treasurer,
In the competition for the Regularity and Punctuality banner offered by Mr.
Novak to the house with the highest percentage at the end of the term, we are
putting forth great efforts. As a result, Irvin Kosecki may be seen putting on
his tie after he reaches school and David Bekovsky usually laces his shoes after
he arrives. Watson Marshall and Raymond Matyniak were planning to edit a
collection of absence excuses, which, from their own experience, they could guar-
antee to be acceptable to any house principal. However, since the beginning of
the contest they have abandoned the scheme, believing that the students would
have so little use for them that it would not pay.
House of Portia
The members of the House of Portia were
surprised on returning in September to find that
all the houses had been reorganized and that the
House of Portia was to be composed of the ninth
and tenth grades only. It took some time for the
girls from the other houses, as well as from other
schools, to become acquainted and get into the
spirit of the house. But so good did we become,
that at the beginning of the second semester we
became Angells, at least until the sign painter
could come to put our name on the doors of the room on the first fioor which is
now our home.
During the whole year we had a program nearly every Wediiesday. A vol-
unteer committee took charge. The girls of the house entertained us with piano
and violin solos, recitations, fancy dancing, and a few have shown signs of
some day being great vocalists. Hesides this we have had "sings" by all the girls
of the graderoom.
Michigan VVeek was celebrated in Detroit the week of April 12th. The
House of Portia had a program VVednesday, Thursday, and Friday, On VVednes-
day the school orchestra played Michigan songs for us. Miss Hodge and Miss
Ruhlman, both graduates of the University of Michigan, spoke to us about the
life of the girls there. lloth of these talks were very interesting and the girls
enjoyed them very much.
During the year we had two outside speakers, Mrs. Honore XVillsie, editor of
the "Delineator," who spoke to us about "True Americanism," and Mr. VV. R.
Spriegel, who spoke on the "Life of Theodore Roosevelt."
We have had two house parties during the last year. .-Xt the Christmas party
each girl gave a gift to the girl whose name she had drawn' before the party.
lfleside this, we enjoyed two short plays and dancing. Afterwards we sang Christ-
mas songs taught to us by Miss Cliasson. Then the gifts were collected and sent
to an orphans' home. YVe also had a May party. at which we danced, were enter-
tained by a May pole dance and the ceremony of crowning our Queen of the May,
Un our Honor Roll last term we had eighteen the first marking. twenty-four
the second, twenty-eight the third, thirty-three the fourth, and thirty for the final
marking. This term the first marking there were fifteen on the Honor Roll and
twenty-three the second time.
Officers for the First Semester
Officers for the Second Semester
President ..,........,. ..............,.......,... . .....,......,....... , .,...,........................ . .
The House of Democracy
The House of Democracy had an enrollment
of two hundred students the tirst semester. This
included some of the boys in the seventh grade
and all those in the eighth and ninth grades.
During the year we have tried to work out a
house organization and government that would
truly represent our name. We have progressed
surely but slowly. Our officers for the iirst
semester were: President. Frederick Ottog vice-
president, Kenneth johnson: secretary and treas-
, urer, Godfrey Heinrich.
A House Council was organized this year. The council acts upon all mat-
ters of interest which have iirst been thoroughly discussed by the entire house.
It is composed of four boys elected by the House, and the chairmen of all im-
portant committees. lt meets every Monday at record.
The second semester opened with an enrollment of three hundred boys. Due
to the large increase in the number of students, we were forced to give up our
old House and move into the House of Portia, which is much larger. After an
enthusiastic campaign, which lasted for several days, we elected joseph Rozanski,
president: l'anl Ranjak, vice-president: Harry liaron, secretary: and Norbert
ljasternacki, treasurer. joseph Rozanski had to leave school and this gave Paul
Ranjak his office. Lormier Vvilcox was elected both semesters as one of our
representatives for the Student Council and Norbert l"asternacki was elected one
The various committees have worked hard and accomplished much. The
lioard Committee is to be complimented on its excellent work. The members of
this committee are: VValter VVashington, chairman: Lormier Wilcox, Carl Clott-
cheelt and joseph tiauyek. jack Mallinoff and Sam Stovak are on our Program
Committee. Democracy with XVebster and Angell Houses has enjoyed several
instructive auditorium meetings. VVe heard a talk hy Mr. llell, vice-president
of the Packard Motor Car Company. On April 7, lllr. NVinegar, of the Dodge
llros. Automobile Company, spoke to the boys on "lXlistits." He used his own
life as an illustration and told us how he started as a janitor at a very small
salary and worked himself up to his present position. Un April 21 we had the
honor of hearing Dr. Cooper give a talk on 'lThe School as a Community.', This
talk introduced a new subject for consideration, and it was very interesting to the
boys. Ile pointed out to us our duty to our fellow class-mates, and warned us not
to trespass on the rights of others. A committee has been appointed to draw up
a Constitution. The members of the committee are: Paul Ranyak, chairman:
Lawrence Carrico, secretary: Herman Rummeand, VValter Hojnacki.
Democracy has a reputation for good scholarship, and the boys are striving
to keep up this reputation. Twenty succeeded in making the Honor Roll at the
first card marking. This number was increased to thirty-three at the second mark-
ing. We also are doing our best to keep the House clean and anyone caught
marring the desks will be compelled to pick up all the paper that is lying on the
floor. No one except the lioard Committe is permitted to write on the boards.
Last fall the House of Loyalty had 219 sev-
enth and eighth grade girls. At the beginning of
the second semester 100 in the eighth grade were
transferred to Portia House. We now number
Loyalty House has combined business with
pleasure and has used the long record period
for spell-downs, the 7 A's against the 7 B's. The
honors are about even in the results.
Under the leadership of Miss Giasson, we
have had community singing in the auditorium and concerts on the victrola.
Loyalty has furnished the only girl member of the orchestra. Several mem-
bers of the house are now studying violin in school, so we hope in another year
to furnish a much larger quota to that organization.
The volunteer programs on VVednesday have brought to light considerable
unsuspected talent. Among those who have contributed are: Minnie Besler, Mar-
garet Meinka, Hazel Shearer, Pearl Wrench, Sophie Muchalski, and Bunts
Valentine's day was celebrated by a party. Each girl contributed a home-
made valentine for the girl whose name she happened to draw. Many of the
verses and drawings were very clever. Alice Wanicke's contribution was heart-
shaped cookies for all the girls. She received the prize valentine made by Helen
Loyalty had 14 on the honor roll the tirst marking this semester and 16 on the
Officers for the First Semester
President ..................,...........................................................,........, ........... D oroth Jidov
Vice-President ................................................,.......................... .,.... B eatrice Hutton
Secretary and Treasurer ...............................,........................... ........... Fern Smith
Members of the Student Council
Northeastern Review Reporter
Officers for the Second Semester
President.. .....................,................,..,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,..,,,,,..,.. ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, N 21 talie Rqythg
X"'1CC'PI'CS1ClC11t ...................... ...... L ieraldine Clark
Secretary and Treasurer ...,.,...........,,..,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, H glen Kolb
Members of the Student Council
Northeastern Review Reporter
James B. Angell House
lthen school reopeuecl lust full, the seventh
and eighth grztclers were assigned to the james
ll. .Xngell House. '
We do not ut present furnish the majority
of the members of the athletic teztms, but there
is 21 reason for thzit. NYith us there is zz grezlt
suborclinzition of mutter unto mincl. You have
all seen how smzill our bodies ure, but, :Ls for our
intellects. our honor roll will testify for them.
When this went to press, our honor roll num-
berecl twenty-six. :mtl it wus still in its youth.
V ,Xnother zlclvzmtzige of this suborclinzition of mutter unto mincl is that we cam
honestly szty thzit not one of our boys wus elected to :tn oliice merely beeziuse he
was il goofl ztthlete. We require other quzlliticzttious.
llefore the Qilll'lSlll12lS vzlczttion, our house, in conjunction with Loyalty llouse,
gzive rt tliristmzts program in the ziuclitoriuni. We hucl songs :incl reeitzttions, :incl
enclefl with ll plzly entitlecl "The Modern Santa Claus." VVe believe that the
honors ot' the clay were carried away by Louis Weisentield.
lfor the second semester we elected the following ollicers: Martin liukiellm,
presirlcnt 1 .Iohn Ilonetl, vice-presicleutg zmcl llenry lliclzlwski, secretary zlncl treas-
urer. Our representatives to the stuclent council are lsudor llecker :mtl Herman
lt is unnecessary to mention the size and the signiticunce of our honor roll.
In the szile of the "Review,' zmcl in zittenclzmec :it uthletic games we cfm success-
fully compete with :my of the other houses. At the time this went to press, An-
gell I louse wus lczuling the boys' houses in the .Xttenclzmce Contest. .Xll this shows
that our school spirit is strong. XYQ have been true to Northeastern. We have
clone our cluty well in the pzist, zmcl we hope that we shzill clo it even better in the
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"NE" Letter Men For 1920
'. IK BYU
li. RUTHKCJXN lxl
The most successful athletic season that Northeastern has ever known has
come to an end. In previous seasons it was the track team that was conspicuous,
but this season it was the football team that carried off the honors, with the basket-
ball team a close second. The cause of this was the fact that the football and
basketball teams were composed of experienced stock. while the track team had
nothing but rookies.
This season the Falcons have merely made an impression on other schools
and have shown that we were alive, but next season Coaches Armstrong, Chapel,
and Beeman intend to have them sit up and take notice.
Mr. Beeeman has been made assistant athletic director to Mr. Armstrong.
Coach lieeman, after graduating from Michigan State Normal, was athletic cli-
rector in Lapeer County. l-lis ability can plainly be seen by what he has done
with the basketball team.
When junior athletics were started in Northeastern, Coach Armstrong said
it was better to do well in one thing than just fair in live or six. So he picked
track to specialize on. Now after everything is said and done we have to take
our hats off to this junior track team. For three consecutive years it has taken
the city championship. This year it came in second. ln addition to this it has
taken more gold, silver, and bronze medals in the city Decathlon meet than any
other school in the city.
VVe hope all these rising young athletes will keep up their good pace and
do us honor when they get on the school team.
Northeastern's football team came through with a wild rush this season, tak-
ing revenge upon its rivals and making up for the defeats of previous years.
At the end of the season it counted up eight victories and one defeat.
VVe lost the Hrst game to Royal Oak by a small margin, but Coach Chapel
saw during the game that he had some real material for a good team. So he set
to work and drilled the boys, night after night. until all they knew was DRILL-
DRILL-DRILL. Although it cost the boys a lot of energy and the sacrifice of
much pleasure, his plan proved to be overwhelmingly successful.
John Pavlitz. who made the only touchdown in the Royal Oak game by a 75
yard run, surprised us by leaving school.
The hardest rivals of the season were Cass and Westerii. Both games ended
in a O-O tie. Although both teams out-weighed us, neither out-played us.
The total number of points piled up by Northeastern was 117. while the total
against was 19.
The stars of the season were A. Cieslega, H. Sobieski, and L. VVilkowski. A.
Cieslega and H. Sobieski both received honorable mention on the All City team.
The 1921 team will be considerably weakened by the loss, due to graduation.
of VVilkowski, Eckel, Boyd, Munchinger, and Sobieski.
The men who received letters were: Eckel, Post, Boyd, Munchinger. Cieslega,
Sobieski, VVilkowski, Jaglowicz, Skrzycki, Owdyk, and Singer.
A. Eckel ................ ...,........ C enter S. Singer ..............,.. .,,,.,.... L eft End
H. Munchinger ......... ....... L eft Guard S. Skrzycki .................,...,.,.... Right End
W. Boyd ............. ........ R ight Guard Capt. H. Sobieski .......... Quarter Back
A. Post ................ ............. L eft Tackle A. Cieslega .............................. Full Back
G. Jaglowicz ...................... Right Tackle F. Owdvk ............... .,...,.. H alf Back
L. Wilkowski ........................ Half Back
Top Row: XYalter Lihetski, Neddie Krause, Carl Hutchins, XYilliam lloyd, Syl-
vester Majewski, joseph Dlaglowiez. Stephen Kuretieh, Morris Ulniek.
llottom Row: lidward Rutkowski, managerg limory Simon. Lorimer XYileox,
llruno Novinski, XYilliam Ciriilin, captain: 'Iohn llastuba, Lawrence lfleyer,
.Xlphonse Ciesliga, Mr. Armstrong.
,Xs this magazine goes to press, nothing much can he said of the track team
as the season has just opened. lint things do not look very rosy for foaeh Arm-
strong heeanse he has nothing hut a few veterans and a lot of green junior track
So far this season the team has been defeated hy Central, llighland l'ark. and
Northwestern lligh Schools.
XYhen ll. Sobieski graduated he left a vacancy that no man in Northeastern
can lill. XYhen Hank entered a meet, we were always sure of taking the 220 or
440 yard dash. The relay team is eonsiderahly weakened also.
The team is composed of the following:
li. lloyd, S. lxutneek and Morris .,.........,............,...,................... ..........,..... B lilers
lf. llutehins, S. Kliehewski, li. Nowinski and N. Klaefleane ...,.,..,.,..... llalf-Blilers
l.. lleyer, N. Krause, and .laglowiez ,,..................,........,,..,......,,,,.,,. Quarter-Klilers
Capt. XY. liriflen, ll. liaralski. L. Heyer, and bl. Rastuha ...r,........... 220 Yard Dash
Capt. XY. liriffen, S. Singer, QX. Ciesliga, XY. Lihetski, H. liaralski .... Low llnrdles
Capt. XY. liriffen. S. Singer, .'X. Ciesliga, and lf. Uwdyk ....,.......,.....,. 30 Yard Dash
S. Singer, .X. Ciesliga, XY. l.ilJetski ........................................ ..... l ligh lflurdles
.'X. Ciesliga and lf. Simmons ........................... ....,,.. l 'ole X'auIt
l.. XlYilcox, lf. Simmons, and XY. Lihetski ..,.....,.., ....,., l iigh .lump
S. jaglowicz and M. Lutomski ...................................... ......,,.,, S hot Put
I.. lfleyer, H. liaralski, S. Singer, and XY, Gritfen .r..... ...,.. l lelay Team
The manager of the team is lid. Ruthkowski.
Boys' Basketball Team
Top Row: David Bekovsky, VVilmur Lamson, Albert lickel, Stephen Singer,
Bottom Row: Mr. VanTassell, james Barto, Fdmund Skrzycki, Frank Owdyk,
NVhen the 1920 basketball season opened, Coaches Armstrong and Beeman
were fortunate in securing an oversupply of material, including four veterans.
Immediately they set to work rounding out a team which proved to be far su-
perior to any other basketball team Northeastern has ever had.
just when everything seemed rosy. Sox Wilkowski was pronounced ineligible
on account of graduation. However, his position was filled very effectively by
VVell, to make a long story short, the team brought home the bacon eight
times and lost it three. Our first defeat was given us by Southeastern to the
tune of 15-11. Next came the Cassities, who took us into camp with the close
score of 14-15. Failure to shoot baskets from the foul line was the cause for
losing this game. The last defeat came from Western, who shot two field baskets
during the five minutes of overtime play.
The points were made by the following players:
QHookj Singer .........,........,....i.......,,,,, 49 tClumsyj Lamson ,..,,,,. ,,,.,,,., 1 0
QDaveJ Bekavsky .....,.. ............ 3 4 tliewpiej Barto ........ ...... 4
tSoxj Wilkowski ...............,...,,,.,....., 20 CFatsJ Jaglowicz ,.,.,,.....................,.... 4
tRinkiej Owdyk ,..,,....,...................... 14 QChiefj Skrzycki ..........,.....,............... 50
The following were the stars of the season: Captain Skrzycki, W. Lamson,
S. Singer, D. Bekawski, F. Owdyk, and Jaglowicz.
Y D Line Up'
Capt. Ed. Skrzyckl ...................... Center W. Lamson ......... ........ G uard
G. jaglowicz ....,............................. Guard D. Bekovsky ........... ....... F orward
S. Singer ..............,...,............... Forward
J. Barto ........ ............... F orward F. Owdyk ................ Forward or Guard
Swimming has become one of the most popular branches of athletics in
Northeastern. This is, in part, due to the fact that our tank is one of the largest
in the city. All the school contests are held in it.
The juniors. the future swimmers of Northeastern, may he seen in the shal-
low end of the tank struggling to master the fundamental strokes.
In the contests for points held December 12, the result was as follows:
Margurite Vestal ........ ...................,........,.. ....... 2 8 points
Margurite DeLisle ...... ........... ....v.. 2 7 points
Sophia Swadowska ....... ..t...,.........,...............,. ....... l 8 points
Dolores Gelstor .....,. ..,...,..W...........,..........., ....... 2 6 points
Celestine Minard ..,.. ......t 2 5 points
Ruth Brown ......,.,,. .....,...,.................. ....... 2 1 points
Victoria Gurski ........ .........,......,................. 8 5 points
Amalia Cyrowski ...... ............................. ....... 7 4 points
Mary Florentz ........................,.............................................................,..........,.. 47 points
Murial Bowbeer ...............,...,.................................................... 41 points
The winners, Margurite Vestal, Dolores Gelstor, and Victoria Gurski, received
beautiful N. li. letters which were differently designed for each grade.
Besides the regular swimming classes there is the Swimming Club which
meets Thursday the ninth hour. This club was organized for girls who want
swimming and could not get it in their regular programs, also for girls who want
to learn how to swim before they start swimming for credits.
Girls' Basketball Team
Toy Row: Margaret Kowalski, Jeannette Pawlowski, :Xmalia Cyrowski, Marie
XVirtz, Marguerite Delsisle, Ruth Allen, Muriel liowbeer.
Ilottom Row: Orta Rein, Veronica Yurchak, Ethel Hosterman.
The Girls' Basketball Team
Although the girls have had far from what would be termed a successful
season, they are not discouraged. The team has been greatly handicapped by the
lack of height. The plucky little Northeasterners have played against opponents
who were larger, taller, and older. At the end of the first semester the team suf-
fered a setback in the loss through graduation of four of the more experienced
players: Gladys Hippler, Nellie Holmes, Sophia Swadowska, and Ethel VValker.
lt was necessary to fill their places with the few available girls who had appeared
regularly for practice and who had substituted in some of the scheduled games.
The following girls played regularly in the scheduled and practice games:
Forwards ..........,.,........,., Muriel Bowbeer. Ethel Hosterman, Orta Rein, Ruth Allen
Guards ...............,.,.. Capt. Veronica Yurchak. Marguerite DeLisle, Amelia Cyrowski
jumping Center ......,,..,,..,..,,,......,.......r..,...,...,....,,....,..,.............,.................. Marie VVertz,
Side Centers ,..................,,,.........,.....,.... Marguerite Kowalski. Jeeannette Pawlowski
VVhile we were defeated by Southeastern, VVestern, Northwestern, Central,
Northern, and Eastern, we, nevertheless, won twice from Nordstrum.
The success of the basketball team is to be measured not entirely by its score,
not even chiefly by it. The girls have got much from their work on the team.
llesides the exercise, they have formed warm friendships with girls of other
high schools: but best of all, they have learned something of true sportsmanship,
the ability to meet defeat gracefully.
The Girls' Athletic Association
liver since the Girls' Athletic Association was organized, it has been sup-
ported by the members, both new and old. with the greatest enthusiasm. lt has
tightened the bonds of friendship to such a great extent that it would be hard
for the girls to get along without it.
llesides the regular meeetings at which programs are presented, the associa-
tion has given four dancing parties: a Thanksgiving party, two membership
parties, and a dance for the whole school.
The association consists now of ninety members. The officers are:
President ..,,....,c,,, ,.rc,, ......... l ' Ileanor Robinson
Vice-President .. c.., Hlllargurite Kowalski
Secretary '... ..c..w.c ...... . . Muriel liowbeer
Treasurer ..,,c..ic,,,... .cwrV,wi.,,c,...,.........w.t.w. , . .,.,,... Xmalia Cyrowski
Great was the surprise and disappointment when the girls came back last
September and found that Miss Mason was no longer in Northeastern, having
been promoted to the position of supervisor. Miss Hamilton, who was formerly in
Northwestern, and who worked during the war as a reconstruction aid in the
medical department, became the new teacher. She immediately set about be-
coming acquainted with the girls and soon showed them that she was their friend
and that she was aiming to make them happy.
N. E. Alumni
In February, 1919, the Northeastern Alumni Association was organized for the pur-
pose of preserving the friendships begun in Northeastern and furthering the interests
ot Northeastern High School.
Q During the first six months of the Association's existence not much was attempted.
This is no reflection whatsoever upon the officers or members, for, like every new
organization, it was small in point of membership.
But after the Class of june, 1919, had gloriously triumphed over Trig and Burke,
many new members were enrolled. Another election of officers took place in the fall
with the following result: President, Eugene Konstantynowiczg vice-president, Walter
Kosinskig secretary, Helen Kalinowskig social secretary, Wanda Krotkiewiczg treasurer,
Eugenia Kosinskag sergeant-at-arms, Chester Kulaski.
Regular meetings were held once a month, and the Association began to liven up.
One or two dances were given in the school gymnasium which were well patronized by
the students. At the end of the term a theatre party was given the January, 1920, class
and an earnest invitation was given the class to join the Association. Many responded.
At a meeting held the second week of the present term the following officers were
put into office: President, Joseph A. Eckelg vice-president, Vera Cassellsg secretary,
Clara Ploegerg social secretary, Agnes Kowalski, treasurer, Marcellus Lachajeskig
sergeant-at-arms, Nellie Holmes.
A "Luck Thirteen" dance was given at school Feb. 13. A large crowd attended.
The new officers had good plans for the organization which they promptly proceeded to
execute. Meetings were held twice a month. They endeavored to stimulate interest
among the coming graduates by articles in the "Review." By the time the student reads
this article the Class of June, 1920, probably will have enjoyed a day at a cottage on
We trust the Class of June, 1920, will add forty-live members. We want everyone
of this class and we heartily invite them to join in a body. 1
Nellie Holmes, who has been working at 50 Broadway, intends to become a kinder-
Class of june, 1920! Why not join the Alumni Association in a body? Keep in
touch with the school and with one another through this organization.
At the Russel Wheel and Foundry Co. we find Harry Munchinger at hard labor.
Here's your soaps! Perfumed or otherwise. What'll it be? just give your order
to Celia Vanden Bossche at the Proctor Sz Gamble Distributing Co.
"Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home." And so Eleanor Armknecht is
making the most of her opportunities and learning the art of housekeeping.
Through the efforts of the Increased Membership Committee the Association has
added twenty-four members to the rolls. Thanks to the Misses Cassels, Ploeger,
Lapinski, and Korrek.
We are looking forward to the formation of a Northeastern Club at Michigan. The
purpose of the Club shall be to keep alive the lighting spirit among the Northeastern
graduates at Michigan, and to give advice and aid to the coming Freshman. If you
plan to enter the U. of M. next fall, get in touch with Messrs. Klatt, Kolass, Bielawski,
Teddy Domzalski and Harold Willard have such a fond appreciation of North-
eastern that they decided to remain and take a post graduate course.
At Junior College we find Chester Kulaski, Gladys Kammer, Hazen jilicek, Harold
Cooper, and Eugene Kowalski in attendance.
The teaching profession is not to be slighted by members of the Association. Alice
Goetz is actively engaged at the Chandler school, while Mary Roberts, Emily Osborn,
Leonora Kern, and Ethel Walker are still at the Martindale Normal.
When the roll is called at the U. of D., Boris Elesin, Walter Gurski, Eugene Pas-
ternacki, and Harry Abromovitz answer, "Here,"
Report has it that Milton Klimist is advancing rapidly in a pharmeutical course at
the University of Chicago.
Leodadja Popowska is continuing her musical education at the Detroit Conserva-
tory of Music.
Ruth Strauss hnds the Detroit News a very good employer.
joseph Eckel, who has been working at the Federal Bearing and Bushing Cor-
poration, is planning to enter the Michigan Agricultural College in the fall. Can they
make a farmer of our "Gentlemanly" Joe?
Victor Adler, who is at present with the Hudson Motor Car Co.. expects. to
enter Princeton in the fall. Why go so far from home, Vic? Casimir Labunski is
keeping him company at the Hudson Co.
Agnes Kowalski has decided to be a banker. The People's State is teaching her.
The census taken at Packard's discloses the names of Fern Singer, Bob Ellis,
Frank Nowicki, Steve Wisniewski, the Kollenberg brothers, and Ed Statkiewicz.
The Association rejoices to chronicle the success of Meta Kilburg at the Muzzy-
Lyon Co. Further advance to you, Meta, you deserve it all.
Claricy Wooliver, tried and true, is still with the Western Union Co. As much
can be said for Helen Kalinowski, who is with the Michigan State Telephone Co. M11-
dred Pazik is another "hello" girl. Frances Crowley is on the office staff.
At the Western Electric Co. we find Ellen Ellis, Jennie Lapinski. and Madeline
On foreign shores we find Gertrude LeRoy, convincing her father that the people
of Toronto should not pay 55.00 a bushel for potatoes.
The N. E. football team will have no weak opposition when it meets the Alumni
next fall. Henry Sobieski is making auto bodies at the Wilson Body Co. so that he
may develop muscle for that struggle.
Only one name that interested us could be found on the pay rolls of the Cadillac
Motor Car Co. Helen de Beauclair is employed at the Trombly Ave. plant of that
"Doc" WVilliams is advertising manager for the Detroit Opera House. VVe don't
know whether it is the show business or the advertising business Doc is out for, but
we wish him the best of success.
Wanda Krotkiewicz is rapidly progressing in her father's haberdashery store.
Oh yes, Wanda can now tell a scarf from a tie. Better still, Ruth Zubrigg tells us
she now knows the difference between a coupling and an elbow. It takes more than
a bookkeeping course to be efficient in your father's plumbing shop.
When Sonia Swadowska was asked what she was doing in the office of the General
Electric Co., she calmly replied, "Oh, nothing." And Sofia can get away with it!
Ben Burdick is rapidly "getting the hang" of the leather business in the partner-
ship of Burdick Sz Son. Ben is Junior partner.
Henrietta De Lisle is reported as doing excellent work at the Stearns Co.
Vera Cassells has entered the publishing game with The Concrete-Cement Age
One of the prominent ex-debaters of the House of Representatives of N. E.,
Edward Lipke, is teaching them how to do banking at the Central Savings Bank.
Hold your hat! Joe Steffen is breezing right along at the American Blower Co.
Lyle Kotcher spends most of his time at the Detroit Copper and Brass Rolling
Mills. And the Association boasts of still another draughtsman. Joseph Polonski is
becoming an expert at the Lincoln Motor Car Co. Walter Kosinski is in the Draught-
ing Dept. at Dodge Bros. '
Are you interested in Insurance? If so, see Clara Ploeger of the Travelers In-
Boysl Edna Kiesgen is with Wilhelm Bros., the Tobacconists of the North End.
A discount, we're sure.
Gil Kowalski is in the draughting department of the Lewis-Hall Iron Works.
Varsity! Beware. He might play quarter in the fall.
"Chemicals hath charms," at least for Aline Johnson, who is on the pay roll of
Park, Davis Co.
Stella Zwolinski is in Los Angeles, California. We wonder why?
Gladys Hippler is making her mark at the Par-Po Manufacturing Co.
David Luptons Sons Sz Co. have placed Henrietta Korrek.
Isabelle Kovalewski has recently returned from a three months' vacation in the
east. She is planning to enter the University of Chicago in the fall.
First Row: Valena Resadean, Charles Ryscavage, Sophie Sokolov, Albert Eckel,
Gertrude lipperson, Norbert Pasternacki, Gladys Hippler.
Second Row: Vera Cassells, John F. Carrico, Lucile Marsh, Evelyn Singer,
Corliss Michnick, Vera Sokolov.
Third Row: Lily Schmitt, Harry Baron, Clara Fanzel, lsadore Becker, Emily
Jennings, Lorimier VVilcox, Emma Kilburg.
Fourth Row: Edmund Skrzycki, Janice Hasse, George Sadowski, Herman
Felthaus, Celestine Minard, joseph Rosinski.
The Students' Council
The Students' Council was founded in 1917 under the auspices of Miss
The purpose of the Council is to develop a sense of responsibility in the
student. It attempts to create in the student a sense of pride in his school, and it
encourages him to work for the improvement of it.
lt is at present composed of four members from the upper houses and
two members from each of the lower houses. The members are elected for a
term of one year. The Council elects its own officers, consisting of a president
and secretary, and conducts its meetings according to the rules of parliamentary
procedure. Reports are made in the houses every week concerning the work of
the Council, and suggestions are made to the house representatives to be taken
back to the Council for thorough discussion.
Through the Council every student in Northeastern has an opportunity to
express his opinion on school matters and to suggest methods of improvement.
The student is made to realize that if the school needs improvement it is his duty
to do his part in obtaining that improvement, and that the welfare of the school
depends upon the co-operation of each and every individual.
During the past year the Council has discussed many questions, among them
the crowded condition in the lunch room. This was remedied by serving lunch
the sixth hour. Dancing at recess in the gymnasium was arranged for on three
days a week. At the suggestion of the Council a monogram, worked out by the
Art Department, has been put into use for all school purposes. The Council elects
the members of the Review staff. At the present time the Council is working
on the question of Honor Points. They are trying to devise a method whereby
a student will be allowed to hold only a certain number of offices during a semes-
ter. This will prevent a few pupils from overworking themselves, and it will
give an opportunity for some of the more modest, but none the less capable, people
to display their ability.
At times the Council discusses matters only to find that the administration
has already taken them up, as in the case of the lunch room, and the separation
of the physical and chemical laboratories. Sometimes the Council has been in
favor of things which, upon further investigation and discussion with Mr. Novak,
have proved impractical. Nevertheless, in spite of our big attempts and seemingly
small results, we think that to the better understanding of the school problem re-
sulting from the discussion in the Student Council is due, in no small degree, the
fine spirit of co-operation and loyalty in Northeastern High School.
p EVELYN SINGER.
Northeastern Review Staff
Top Row: Corliss Michnick, Mae Price, William Kaufmann, john Dworznik.
Second Row: Marion Rabinowitz, Alphonse Ciesliga, Marion Gilbo, Fred Bradley,
Sophie Sokolov, Stanley Singer, Ruth Rosenthal, Herman Rummel, Margaret
Bottom Row: Norbert Roder. Celestine Minard, Joseph Geraci, Shirley King, Albert
Eckel, Miss Ruhlman, Adele De Graw, Charles Ryscavage.
The Northeastern Review, our school paper, which began its career in December,
1918, through the persistent efforts of Victor Adler, has for its motto, "Of the students,
by the students and for the studentsu
Last semester under the guidance of Gladys Hippler as editor-in-chief, and Miss
Alice Ripley as faculty adviser, it was found necessary to expand from an eight to
a ten page issue and to increase Us chculadon to 800 copies Nine edidons were
puldished besides a specialsenioriiuniber,vvhich proved a great success. 'Phe students
who were responsible for the publication of last semester's Review are as follows:
Editor-in-chief, Gladys Hipplerg literary editor, Gertrude Eppersong boys' sport editor,
Leo VVilkowskig girls' sport editor, Nellie Holmes: joke editor, Irvin Kosecki: house
andinne eduon Vera Cassehsgexchange ednor,John Cardco, posux edhon Ceksdne
Minardg faculty adviser. Miss Ripley, business manager, Robert Ellis, circulation man-
ager, Albert Eckelg advertising manager, Terry Domzalskig and business manager, Mr.
ln january graduation took from thc staff five of its strongest and most valuable
inenibers Tiewfinatedal had to be developed to take their places
hi February the Student Councn lnade the foHoudng appoinunents to carry on
the work: Editor-in-chief, Albert Eckelg literary editor, Adele De Grawq boys' sport
eduon Lawmcnce Heyem gui? spom eduon Shidey Kinggjoke edhon Fmed Bradkyg
poster editor. Celestine Minard: faculty adviser, Miss Marie Ruhlmang business man-
ager,Cl Ryscavage: drculadon lHHH3g6Y,J. Cerach adverdsing nianagers As Ciediga
S. Singer. F. Otto, and O. Schultz: business manager, Mr. Berg, special reporters, Ruth
Rosenthal, Mae Price, Sophie Sokolov, VVilliam Kauffman. Margaret jaukowski,
Herman Rummel, Milton Frantczak, John Dworznik, and Marion Rabinowitz. VVith
the coniuig of a nexv staH caine also neufideas. lt xvas decided to enlarge the staH
by adding specialreporters thereby givhig each houseinore publhjty. VVe are proud
to say that we have hehltrue to the precedent estabhshed by our predecessors and
have doubled the Review in size as well as increased its circulation to 1.000 copies.
As this goes to press there is a great deal of discussion about changing the name
of The Northeastern Review to "The Falcon." It is the sincerest wish of the present
staff to those that follow that the increasing success of the Review may ever continue.
House of Representat1ves
Top Row: XYilliam l'lumb, Herman llipboye, Marguerite llc l.isle, Raymond
Ricketts, Corrine NYilcox, Stephen Wfaligore, Johanna Szarzynski, l.eo
.- orwicki, Muriel llowbeer, Tilden Gallagher, lfthel llosterman, VYatson Nar-
Second Row: Carl Roos, llella Rosenberg, Allen llavis, Marie Szarzynski, A1-
bert lickel, Mary lflorentz, john Trausch, lllamie llysarz, lirnest Roll,
llottom Row: l'auline Zoloth, lilora Schwartz, George Sadowski, tforliss Mich-
nick, Mr. Chase, XYalter l.ibetski, lidward Rutkowski, Anthony l.ipke,
Charles Ryscavage, Gertrude lipperson, lda l'echerer.
The session of the llouse of Representatives just closing is the fourth in its
history and the most successful. .Xs a result of a vigorous campaign, the llouse
now has thirty-eight members, fourteen of whom are girls. This is the second
time in the history of the organization that girls have been admitted. They have
shown themselves as skillful and resourceful in debate as the boys.
The well-thumbed copy of "Robert's Rules of Order" belonging to the llouse
indicates much study on the part of the members. Under the direction of our
sponsor, lllr. Chase, we have had many enthusiastic debates on political questions.
The llouse accepted from the Alumni a challenge to a debate and elected
Charles Ryscavage, Corliss lXlichnick, and Walter l,ibetski to represent them.
The time and topic have not yet been decided upon.
The officers are as follows:
Speaker ...,........... ..................... ........ . .XYalter l.ibetski
Vice-Speaker '..... .,... l Cdward Rutkowski
clerk .........,.. ...... l ieorge Sadowski
Vice-Clerk ..,..... Xnthony l.ipke
Treasurer ............... ......,.......... l 'orliss lXlidhnick
Sergeant-at-Arms .... ..... .........,....... L ' harles Ryscavage
Reserve Officers' Training Corps
Some people claimed that when the war ended, military training would also
endg but this has not been the case. ln fact, military training under government
supervision was begun in the Detroit high schools only after the close of the war.
The opening of the school last September found a staff of trained government
officers ready to take charge of the military work in the city high schools, and
Northeastern was fortunate in securing Ser. Doll. Ser. Doll called the stu--
dent cliicers of the preceding term together and the end of the second week found
Northeastern with three large companies. The officers for this term were ap-
pointed temporarily, Harold VVillard being acting-major.
lYhen the second term opened Northeastern found that she had only two com-
paniesg but these two companies were made up of boys who were taking military
training not for the credit alone, but because they realized it was a clean, health-
ful type of physical training. To Francis Rhoades belongs the honor of being
the first major of the Northeastern battalion. An outline of the battalion follows:
lirancis Rhoades, Major: joseph U. llusch, liirst Lieutenant, Adjutantg
Michael Karkowski, Second Lieutenant, Supply Otlicer.
Company .X-john l". Carrico, Senior Captain, commandantg Russell Schultz.
First Lieutenantg Willard Kenny, Second Lieutenant.
Company li'-Vvlllllllll jaenichen, Captain, commandingg .Percy Oddy, lfirst
Lieutenantg Frederick Otto, Second Lieutenant.
The work of the present term has been especially interesting due to the fact
that we have had rifles to drill with. A rifle range was set up in the gym and
during May and 'lune the companies had regular target practice. lt is to be hoped
that next year will see even a greater advancement in this healthful type of physi-
cal training than the past year has seen.
Northeastern Officers' Club
The members of this club are the commissioned ollicers of the Northeastern
unit of the Reserve Oflicers' Training Corps. The aim of the club is mainly
social: but it has contributed in many ways to putting Northeastern in its present
position of leader in military work.
.Xt the beginning of the school year the club was reorganized and new officers
elected. Capt. Carrico was elected president: Major Rhoades, vice-presidentg
l.ieut. Oddy, secretary: and Lieut. Iiusch, treasurer. The club showed its ap-
preciation to ex-Capt. lilesin, who founded the club, by electing him honorary
On May 29th the club held its second military ball in the Northeastern gym-
nasium. Major Rhoades was chairman of the general committee. Miss Hutch-
ings acted as faculty adviser in arranging details for the event. The sponsors for
the ball were Mr. and Mrs. Novak, Major and Mrs. Young. Mr. and Mrs. George
XN'illard, Ser. and Mrs. Doll, and Miss Hutchings. The members of the Board
of Education, the R. O. T. C. Headquarters Staff, all the R. O. T. C. com-
missioned officers in the city, and the members of the Northeastern faculty were
invited as the guests of the Northeastern officers. The ball proved to be a brilliant
success. Thus far Northeastern is the only Detroit high school to give a social
affair of this type.
Top Row: Virginia Sangbush, Helen Mentlikowski, Albert lickel, Marjorie lioale,
Gertrude lfpperson. Russell Schultz.
Second Row: Lawrence Carrico, Celestine Minard. Corliss Miebnick, Adele De firaw,
Bottom Row: john Carrico. Mabel Levin, Frances Rhoades, Miss Hodge, Miss l'oray,
joseph Busch, Vera Sokolov, Marcel Dill.
The Northeastern Dramatic Club was formed for the purpose of training the
dramatic ability of students interested in work of this kind. Miss I'oray, Northeasterifs
librarian, is the coach and sponsor of the club. She is assisted by Miss Hodge, assistant
librarian, and the following elub otticers: john F. Carrico, presidentg Marcell Dill,
vice-president: Adele De Graw. secretary, and Celestine Miniard, treasurer.
During the past year the club has had several enjoyable social gatherings at the
home of Miss l'oray in Royal Oak. At one of these gatherings last November, the club
presented a one act play based on the first Thanksgiving in Plymouth colony. The play
was written by the president of the club. On December 27th, the club witnessed lf. H.
Sother's performance of "Hamlet." On New Year's night Miss Hodge entertained the
Club at a supper aml dance at her home. On this same evening, the one act farce,
"Food," was presented, Miss Epperson, Mr. Dill and Mr. Carrico playing the roles of
Irene, liasil, and Harold. During the Christmas vacation, Marcell Dill was selected to
play one of the leading roles in "The Magic Ring." which was presented by the Arts
and Crafts Society at the Little Theatre.
On May 7th, and 8th, in the high school auditorium, the Dramatic Club presented
the two act farce, "The Man VVho Married a Dumb VVife" and the one act sketch,
uVvllL'!'Cf-Hlll ln America?" The diflferent roles were well played by the members of
the club and the two plays provided a delightful evening's entertaimnent.
Alexander Zwolinski, VVillis lvy, Walter Hojnacki, Benjamin Slotnik, Alexander
Zbodowski, john Dworznik, Harry Shapiro, Walter Washington, Bernard
Silverstein, john Lewandowski, Miss Meade, Miss Giasson, George jaglowicz,
Delbert Asbury, jacob Bekovsky, Mildred Neumann, Meyer Shapiro, Benja-
min Kahrnoff, Evelyn Hagle, Miss Quick, Herman Dipboye.
Northeastern High School Grchestra
The Northeastern High School Orchestra, under the direction of Miss
Blanche Giasson, consists of the following members:
Violin-Harry Shapiro, concert-meister Benjamin Slotnik
Bernard Silvertone Walter Hojnacki
VValter Washington Meyer Shapiro
Willis Ivy Benjamin Karanog
Alexander Zwolinski Evelyn Hagle
'Cello-john Lewandowski Accompanist-Miss Meade
Cornet-George Jaglowicz Drums-Herman Dipboye
The orchestra has the distinction of being one of the two High School or-
chestras selected to furnish the music for the Michigan Day celebration.
This orchestra has done much representative work and promises a bright
l. -lohanna Szarzynska
2. Alene Callan
3. Ethel Holtmeyer
4. Ruth Garvelink
5. Elizabeth Scott
o. Marie Szarzynska
7. Mary Gorchofsky
8. Edna Hess
9, Eleanor Ardziejewski
10. Margaret Richards
ll. Sophie Sokolov
12. Madge Edgerton
13. Jennie lioralewski
l4. Meta Laube
15. Elsie Resico
16. Louise Mathews
17. Celestine Minard
18. Stella Severin
19. Esther Sachade
20. Catherine Rretz
'l'he Nor-E-Krafters were organized early in this school year for the purpose of
pursuing various kinds of craft work, under the guidance of Miss jackson and Miss Kolb
of our Art Department. Ellen Ellis was president for the First semester. and Blossom
Verier was secretary. h
Cuder the administration of these officers we held our first sale at Christmas time,
clearing almost one hundred dollars. .The main feature of this sale was the Christmas
card, designed by Ruth Garvelink. which brought us a large order from an outside lirm.
ln order to get better acquainted with the new members, a party was given at the
beginning of the second semester by the charter members. lt proved to be a great
success, and we hope to have more social activities in the future.
The club has decided to have pins before the close of this year. Of the designs
submitted by the members, the one by Celestine Minard was selected. The charter
members are to have gold, and the more recent members silver pins.
The officers for this semester are: President, Celestine Minardg vice-president.
Ruth Garvelinkg secretary, Margaret Richardsg treasurer, Elsie Zaravsky. The mem-
bership of the club is increasing steadily, and the work is progressing so well that we
hope to be able to meet all Northeastern's expectations of us.
CELESTINE M INARD.
The Hi-Y Club
Top Row: NN-'illiam l'lumb, George Aronen. Anthony Schornack, john Transch, George
Sadowski, Albert Eckel.
Second Row: Harold VVillard, Russell Schultz, Herman Runnnel. Corliss Michnick,
Allen Davis. joseph Busch. Edward Rutkowski.
liottom Row: l'ercy Oddy. Francis Rhoades. XValter Libetski. Charles Ryscavage,
Mr. Cox, Irvin Kosecki. Herman Dipboye. -lames Barto,
The HifY Club of the Northeastern High School was organized three years ago,
and since then has been sponsored by Mr. Cox. This club meets every XVednesday.
Part of the meeting is devoted to business. part to program, and part to recreation in
the school gymnasium. Last term the club had 15 members while this term the mem-
bership has grown to 30.
The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is, "To create. maintain, and extend throughout the
school and community high stardards of Christian character."
NVith Mr. Cox's untiring efforts we accomplished many things. During the Tardi-
ness campaign, it was through the co-operation of the members of the Hi-Y Club that
the students saw P+ R i D, which means, Pnnctuality + Regularity i Dependableness,
on every class-room black board.
The Hi-Y Club's latest project is to send two delegates to the convention at
Hay-O-VVentAHo. where all the vital questions concerning the Hi-Y Clubs of the state
The ofhcers for this term are: Irvin Kosecki, presidentg Charles Ryscavage, vice-
presidentg H. Dipboye, secretary: VValter Libetski. treasurer. Last term's ofticers were:
Edward A. Rutkowski, president, Teddy Domzalski, vice-president: Irvin Kosecki,
secretary: Francis Rhoades. treasurer. EDWARD A. RUTKOVVSKI.
The Roosevelt Debating Club
The Roosevelt Debating Club was organized in january, 1920. Our purpose
is to promote debating and public speaking in Northeastern. At the first meet-
ing we elected the following temporary officers: Samuel Cohen, presidentg
George Slutzky, vice-presidentg William Kaufman, secretaryg and Max Wainger,
ln February, we adopted a constitution and elected officers for that term.
They are Samuel Cohen, presidentg Max Wainger, vice-presidentg George
Slutzky, secretary 3 William Kaufman, treasurerg Miss Babcock, sponser.
A short parliamentary drill opens our weekly meetingsg then follows a debate
one week and addresses the next. The court reform bill, labor unions, strikes,
and the labor party are some of the topics that have come before the club. We
hope to have men prominent in city life address us. Our meetings are open to
all who care to attend. '
The fact that we have been invited to debate before the House of Democracy
indicates that we have aroused some interest in our favorite indoor sport. Before
the end of the year we hope to have either a model meeting or a debate with the
House of Representatives in the auditorium. Next year we look forward to de-
bating with clubs from other high schools in the city.
The Northeastern Standard Club
ln the spring of 1919, Miss Dueringer. a social secretary from the Y. XY. C.
A., spoke to the girls of Northeastern concerning the formation of a high school
club to be affiliated with the Y. NNI C. A. As a result a club was organized and
a constitution adopted. Meetings were held twice a month. Not every club
meeting was a social function. The girls soon found that happiness comes from
sharing. and so devoted one meeting a month to the making of scrapbooks for the
Children's Hospital. lly the close of the school year the club was well organized
and upon the road to success.
XYith the opening of school in September, the club meetings were renewed
and new activities entered upon. The club is fortunate in having as leaders Miss
'lemiings and Miss llourke. One of the noted events of the club year was the
banquet held at the cafeteria of the Y. NV. C. A. for all the high school clubs of the
city. Northeastern Standard Club was well represented. Several other success-
ful parties have been given both at the Y. XY. C. JN. and at Northeastern.
XYith the opening of the XYomen's lndusrtial Service Center on the Boulevard
and llubois Street. the club members were given the opportunity of enjoying a
suite of cozy club rooms in which to hold their meetings.
lfach year the Y. XY. C. A. maintains a girls' camp especially for the girls of
the high school clubs of Detroit. A conference is also held at Lake Dewey. to
which each club sends several delegates to make plans for the new year.
.-Xt present the Northeastern Club has a membership of Fifty and extends to
all girls of the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades who are interested a
The officers are: Johanna Szarzynska, president: Corrine XVilcox, vice-
presidentg Shirley King, secretary: limma Thress. treasurer.
x' ' 7
? Sen? ovs,Y.e Gods
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TT:-31 dass mail !
There are, in general, two classes of philanthropists. The first class is composed
of those who help by giving their money, the second class is composed of those who
help by giving their personal aid and sympathy. The members of the first class receive
as their reward, at least if their help runs into large sums, a great deal of honor and
publicity, especially newspaper publicity. Sometimes it is suspected that with certain
members of this class, philanthropy is merely a means to this end. With members of
the other class, however, it is quite the reverse. They may see a large dog and a small
dog fighting together. This does not measure up to their standards of fairness, and
they try to separate them. What happens then? Nine times out of ten, both dogs will
turn upon them. The members of this second class are often called meddlers. They,
too, often receive newspaper publicity, but not the kind anyone would desire. When we
read the articles giving publicity to this second class, we naturally think or say, "It
serves him right. He should have minded his own business." Yes!: Theirs is a sad
We are all philanthropists of the second class at some time or other in our lives.
Very few of us, however, are philanthropists all the time. It is only when we are in
unusually good health or have had some extraordinary stroke of good luck that we
join temporarily the ranks of this second class.
john Gamblo, on a certain rather warm April morning, was in a philanthropic
state of mind. The reason? John sometimes favored the Goddess of Chance, and, in
turn, was sometimes favored by her. The night before had been one of those times
when both he and the Goddess had paid their favors to each other. He had at a certain
private club, by means of an old five dollar bill and a pair of dice, won ten bright, new,
crisp bills of the same denomination. So, as he walked down the street, he had in his
bill fold one old and ten new five dollar bills. This, then, was the cause of his philan-
Suddenly John noticed a big red rooster narrowly escape death from an auto-
mobile. Being for the time being a philanthropist, he reasoned as follows, "That
rooster probably belongs to some poor man who can ill afford to lose it. I'll catch it,
inquire for its owner, and return it." He acted accordingly. At the first house the
lady who answered the bell replied curtly that it was not her fowl and that she did not
know whose it was. It was evident that she had been interrupted in some important
task. john started for the next house.
ln the meantime, a man in the backyard of a house on the other side of the street
was saying to his wife, "I can't find our red rooster anywhere. This is the sixth fowl
to disappear. If I ever catch the person who's taking them, I'll-"
"lsn't that our rooster that that man is walking away with?" interrupted his wife,
pointing at John. ,
"By gosh, it is! l'll fix him. Hey there! what do you mean by taking my rooster?"
he shouted while running into the street. Then he saw an ofhcer. "Arrest that man,"
he said. "I just caught him red-handed stealing my roosterg and that isn't the first one
that's been stolen, either." John started to explain, but was immediately told to tell it
to the judge. The policeman called the station for a wagon. Sergeant Casey, who had
answered the phone, turned to a friend who had been conversing with him and said
with a winkg "Here is a man who is charged with stealing a chicken. He will want a
lawyer. Since we are so busy, he will probably find some difiiculty in his attempts to
telephone any of his friends, so I suggest that you help the poor fellow out."
It was as Casey had predicted. John found his attempts to communicate with his
friends futile. So, when Lawyer Harry Sharp made him the offer of taking his case for
the small sum of flfty dollars, John had no alternative but to take it. John paid him
ten bright new five dollar bills. The trial took place that afternoon and John was
Since the cause of Iohn's philanthropy had changed owners, his philanthropy did
the same. John left the court-room with a grudge against mankind, but Harry was
thinking of buying Casey a box of good cigars. However, when he was passing an
alley on a deserted street, a masked stranger stepped out, pointed a gun at him, told
him to put his hands up, extracted ten bright new tive dollar bills from one of Harry's
pockets, and disappeared. Again, both the cause and the philanthropy changed owners.
A little later this stranger passed a salvation army worker. Being, as the others
had been, a philanthropist temporarily, he walked up to her, offered her a bright new
hve dollar bill, and asked her if she had four dollars in change. She did not have it,
but, there being a bank nearby, she stepped in to have the bill changed. The cashier
asked her where she got it, and she told him. He then told her that it was counterfeit,
and that he would call an officer to see if the man had any more on him. When he
was searched at the police station nine more bills like this one were found and he could
offer no satisfactory explanation as to where he received them. Strange indeed are the
ways of fate, and strange, too, is the fate of a philanthropist. MAX WAINGER.
The Dance of the Witches
Little Pete had been told a ghost story just before going to bed. Up in his room
he was sitting by the window and looking out.
It was a moonless night, gray murky clouds all but covered the sky, and were
blown hither and thither by a sharp, fitful wind. Now and then he could see parts of the
sky, black-fearfully black. The wind that disturbed the heavens, disturbed the earth
also. It picked up the dead leaves from the ground, and with a howl blew them through
the branches of the bare, gaunt trees which creaked and groaned. It caught up the
surface of the river and blew it into an icy spray. In short, it was a fit night for the
revels of witches and goblins.
Little Pete could not go to sleep. His imagination, at all times active, was now
over-stimulated by the story he had heard. He could see the straw stack blown into
the shape of a mountain, with a cavern deep and dark at its foot. Out of it came troop-
ing an endless army of hobgoblins. The branches of the trees nearby shaped them-
selves into broomsticks with witches on them. They rushed through the air in wide
circles, which became narrower as they approached the earth. At length they landed by
the hobgoblins. The most hideous of the witches marked a great circle with a large
scrawny foot. A goblin approached the center and stamped three times. At this place
sprang a great red flame from the very bowels of the earth. The eyes of the witches
responded with sparks of green fire. Then began the wildest dance the world ever
witnessed. Round and round they flew in a wild and riotous confusion.
As their stringy hair flew about it caught fire. Every one of them began to burn,
and their dance grew wilder and Wilder. Suddenly a great wind came up and with one
blast cleared the sky of its clouds, and at the same time heaved up a great spray of
water from the river, and quenched the fire with a terrifying hissg then the wind died
Everything now changed. The sky was cloudless and of a clear blue, with the
moon rising majestically. The river flowed along in quiet, the branches of the trees no
longer creaked, and the stacks lay peacefully slumbering in the moonlight.
And Pete? The moon smiled as she saw him asleep by the window, his little brain
wearied by its activity. VERA SOKOLOV.
U' 5, Doubtful
The shades of fear were falling fast,
As though a heavy cloud had passed,
A senior bore, 'mid storm and strife,
A card inscribed with this devise,
There in the grade room cold and gray,
He sat and pondered on the price to payg
And still the card within his hand
Bore this legend, "You are canned!"
The Good Ship Caliban
If you ever go to New York, you ought not miss seeing the Curio Shop. With its
air of romance and adventure of by gone days, it is the quaintest and most interesting
place in the city. And best of all, it is kept by a dear old lady with snow-white hair
and a kindly smile. She is assisted by her husband, an old sailor with a wooden leg.
He is stout and bald-headed, with little fringes of grizzled hair just over his big ears.
His face is very round and jolly.
My acquaintance with the shop dates from a chance visit to it when I was about
seven years old. One day I was going down town with my aunt. Stopping to inquire
what the big iron thing was, which she told me was a ship's anchor, I noticed queer,
though fascinating, things in the window. I begged her to go in and she was rather
Entering the shop was like going into a small cool house that had been picked from
yesterday and set into today. Everything in it was spick and span and old. There was
that quiet calm about it that accompanies old things. I tiptoed softly among pieces of
furniture that breathed of the days of quilted petticoats and powdered wigs.
Soon I heard my aunt ask the old man how he got all the things. "Ah," he said,
smoothing his imaginary hair, "that is quite a 'story." With a smile he soon launched
upon his tale.
"From childhood my wife and I lived in the little town of Vanage, England, on the
coast of the North Sea. At an early age I became a sailor. After eighteen years of
sea-roving I was made Captain of an English schooner that plied between New York
"On one of the few voyages that I could persuade my wife to accompany me, we
ran into a terrible storm that lasted for three days. Our sails were torn away and our
rudder broken. What an awful time to live through! But the fourth morning dawned
bright and clear, and the heavy roll of the sea was all that was left of the storm.
'fShortly after daybreak the look-out sighted what appeared to be a ship in distress
on our port side. In an incredibly short time were were near enough to her to distin-
guish objects on her deck. But we could see no sign of the crew.
"I lowered the small boat and with one of the deck hands rowed over to her. For
hours Nancy waited for us to return. The sun was well up in the sky when we came
rowing back. As soon as I got on deck I said, 'Nancy, it looks like a case of the
Ancient Mariner, except that we can't find even dead bodies! But they must have been
a queer set. You should see what is in that boat! Such a load of curious things'
Later I rowed Nancy over and she was struck with surprise at what she saw there.
"There were outlandish ornaments, oriental jewels and silks, teeth of wild animals,
tiny bits of carved ivory, carved chests of sandalwood and teak, and many things that
even yet I don't know what they are.
UWell, to continue, I found the ship in first-class order. But not a living thing was
on board or any records. We called her the Caliban for she came to us out of the
tempest. The owners of the Adventure found some difficulty in disposing of the prize,
so they commissioned me to take it to America to sell for them. On the third day after
we landed in New York, when all of the crew except the watchman had gone ashore,
the Caliban disappeared from her moorings as mysteriously as she had come to us, and
all trace of her was lost completely."
The old man sighed and rising said, "Come, I will show you some of the curios."
He led us to a huge chest and opened it. O! the treasures!
There was a Spanish costume of pale green silk with tiny gold spangles glistening
on it. a ring shaped like a writhing serpent with small diamonds for the spots on its
skin, a necklace of odd silver beads with tiny, dull opals set in each, a sword used
possibly by some mediaeval crusader. There was a square silver trap engraved in the
mystic language of the far east. There were many rings and curiously wrought chains.
- When we were reluctantly turning away from this exhibition, the old man picked
up a tiny carved castle in the shape of "L" and give it to me, "For luck," he said.
I shall never part with it, for to me it is a keepsake from the jolly old sailor and
the phantom Caliban. MARIAN PARKER.
Approved By the Censors
Ever since the days when we began having education practised upon us, we have
heard of the demoralizing influence of the Elms. It has come to us that the remedy for
this lamentable evil is the injection into the movie world of real literature. If we can
suggest anything which will make the lives of the coming generations brighter, cleaner,
and happier, we shall feel that our hours in our English classes will not have died in
vain. As a specimen of the type of higher education in the film world, we would
suggest Burke's Conciliation.
Advertising caption-"See Eddie lose in 92nd round."
Begin the film by showing the "Leviathan" steaming out of New York harbor,
show fishes and gulls being fed-interior ot' state-rooms, close-up of the captain, the
"Leviathan" docking in Liverpool, the home of Shakespeare, London busses, Parlia-
ment. This will have led up to the plot. ,
Then throw on the caption "Burke Fights not." The real brain-work and the real
literature begin here. Length of sentences need not prove a handicap. Let them be
carried over from one screen flash to another. This will train the audience in concen-
Caption-"The irreconcilable prejudices, chimerical to the magnanimous, infallibly
and gratuitously will lead to conciliatory operations contingent, full of hazard: Posita
Follow with other discussions. on the vivifying of the Empire, etc., as long as the
audience remains. Persistance in this type of higher education will inevitably bear fruit.
Close-See johnny Milton in L'Allegro-Friday.
Class Song of J une, 1920
CTune': 'Till We Meet Againj
There's a tear in the eye of our classmates,
Each student leaves with a sigh,
For golden years
Through joy and tears
VVe've attended Northeastern High.
Smile the while We bid you sad adieu,
As the years roll by we'll think of you,
To our school we'll be true.
Out in the world so drearily
Your call will come so cheerily,
Every day will bring a memory
Of the days we spent with thee
At Northeastern High.
Our motto: "Climb though the rocks be rugged."
Let this through our life be our guide, '
Through days of gladness
And nights of sadness,
By this motto let us abide.
Smile the while we bid you sad adieu,
As the years roll by we'll think of you,
To our school we'll be true.
In the future like the past
We'll standuready at the mast
Until the final day appears
We'll meet again in after years
Our class of june.
Words by JOHN F. CARRICO.
The Strange Case of Althea and Anthea
Once, in days not long ago, there lived in a college town two young ladies, twins,
who bore the names of Althea and Anthea. These twain were as like as two peas in
looks, but in manners differed greatly. Anthea was gentle and mouse-like, while her
sister was vivacious and animated, playing havoc with the hearts of all the college
Now near the abode of these young ladies, there dwelt a certain young gentleman
by the name of Eric who was desperately enamoured of the fair Althea. She, however,
treated him with disdain and scorned his advances. Unknown to either suitor or maid,
the gentle Anthea worshipped the very ground on which young Eric trod.
Now it came to pass that on a certain night, the moon being at its full and diffus-
ing a light not unlike to the sun, young Eric strolled across the meadows and came
upon the object of his affectionf who was leaning upon a rustic bridge and sighing
deeply. Seizing the opportunity oifered, Eric fervently and for the sixteenth time
asked her to wed him.
So great and unbounded was his joy when she answered him favorably that he
would have had the rites performed on the snot had the proper official been at hand.
Since this was not possible, he swiftly led her to a justice of the peace, fearing lest she
change her mind and refuse him.
Several hours later, as the happy pair was returning home, they came upon another
couple, seeming to be equally happy. The girl's happy laughter floated back to them
and as they passed, Eric saw around the other girl's neck, sparkling in the moonlight,
the chain he had given his Althea months before. The blood seemed to leave his
heart. He caught his bride and swung her around so that the moon shone full on her
face, and lo, she was not Althea but the other twin. In his joyous madness he had
married the wrong maiden.
He never let her know of his mistake, however, and came in time to love her as
much as he had formerly loved Althea. MARGUERITE VESTAL.
Wouldst Thou Ride With Me?
Woulds't thou ride with rne, lady, in my machine,
Of which thou hast heard but never hath seen?
Wouldns't thou ride by my side in my chariot of fire,
A11d rejoice with me that I had no flat tire?
Wouldns't thou sit on the seat of my gas-eating steed,
And delight with me as I put on the speed?
Woulds't thou tremble with me as we rounded a curve,
Or on the wet street did drunkenly swerve?
NVonlds't thou laugh with delight as I put on the gas,
And fast speeding autos did gleefully pass?
VJoulds't thou hold to thy seat as we bumped o'er the bumps,
And laugh at the way the wild machine jumps?
There is only one little flaw in our mirth,
A sorrowful fact to bring us to earthg
Alas! that our spirits should have to be lowered,
But, lady, 'tis true, my car is a Ford.
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N ortheastern's Library
By Ella Kilburg.
"Call of the XVild" . . . . . . . . . .
"Much Ado About Nothing . .
A'The Little Minister" . . .
"Our Mutual Friend" . . .
"The Crisis" . .
"Seventeen" . .
"Great Expectations' .
"Just So Stories" .
"Little VVon1en" . .
"House of VVhispers" .
"Slow Coach" . . .
"Vanity Fair" . .
"The Sketch Book"
Teacher-"Did you or did you not tell nie you weren't
Student: "I did."
A Fire Drill.
Jane Addams before 8:30.
George Miklin's notebook.
going to fool around any
Teacher4"But, you are fooling around as niuch as ever."
Student-"VVell, that isn't any more, is it ?"
Mr. Chapel!-"Is that gas sparingly soluble or strikingly
N. Roder-"VVell, it must be a spare or a strike, if he got them all."
Mr. Chapel-"Set 'em up in No. 10, boy."
Major Rhoades-"Stand up straightg hands at your sides: chest outg always keep
your eyes off the ground."
I'vt. Michnick Linterruptingj-"Good-bye. sir."
Major Rliozicles-"Where are you going?"
I'vt. Michnick-"No place, but if I am to keep my eyes off the ground I shall never
see you again."
I. K.-"YVl1at is the most nervous thing in the world, next to a girl?"
C. R.-"Me next to a girl."
A 7B said to his house 'principal that he wanted to drop
one of his four epidemics.
Yes. we too would like to drop one, influenza by preference.
7B Girl-"VVhat are they going to have in the auditorium Friday night?"
7A Girl-"My, don't you know? The Dirty Party. C"The Dear Departed." a one-
My books are a cherished treasure:
Source of joy and pleasure.
Their subjects I read
When knowledge I need:
They give it in bountiful measure.
Let a play in our school be ever so mirthful ,the audience will be found in tiers.
Mr. Gardner-"Ed, what is the cycle of life?"
Ed. H.--"You are born, get married, and die."
To what official did Mrs. Smith send the list of voters whom she made to sign the
tarrly roll on April 5?
"Thank you," "pardon me," "please"-three commendable expressions that are
condemnably suppressed in N. E.
When Joe Busch goes walking down the street,
He looks so fine and gay.
He has to take a girl along
To keep the rest away.
Miss Robinson-"Joseph, please tell something about Samuel Johnson after he left
joe S.-"Samuel Johnson married a thick set woman, who had several hundred
pounds-I mean in money." '
D. Bekowsky-"What is that slip of paper you are gazing upon in such a melancholy
J. Barto-"That's a diploma from the school of experience."
"An unsatisfactory report."
Item in London paper--An educational film is being produced designed to make
the teaching of geometry easier.
Why make the teaching of geometry easier? Anyone who teaches geometry ought
to be made to suffer as much as possible.-Life.
Walter L. Cfastening art designs on the burlap for the school exhibitionj-"Corliss,
have you any thumb tacks'?"
Corliss M.--"No, but I have some finger nails."
Announcement in Loyalty that a lecture would be given in 'the auditorium on
Shakespeare caused a seeker of knowledge to ask, "Miss Sheehan, what is a Shake-
Senior-"What is steam?"
Freshman-"? ? ? I don't know, what is it?"
Senior-"Water gone crazy with the heat."
Miss Ripley-"Now everybody get busy and contribute to the joke column in the
S. Cohen-"Oh, I did, my picture is in."
Mr. Raycraft-"In to what two'great chemical groups is the world divided?"
Wise Frederick Otto-"Eastern and western hemispheresf'
The grade room Hoors may be strewn with scraps of paperg better that than the
curvature of spines and the lowering of dignity that would be caused by stooping to
pick them up.
A teacher passing through the corridor was alarmed to see Stanley Draganiewicz
dragging a small boy by the heels. The head of the victim bumped along on the floor.
Upon being reproved by a teacher, Charles exclaimed: "He's my cousin!" The young
lad has much for which to be thankful. What would have been the treatment, if he had
been Stanley's brother?
Some of our faculty are apparently coming into their second childhood, or perhaps
they are still in their first. Messrs. Armstrong and Beeman were discovered playing
marbles on one of the street corners.
Marie S.-"Miss Carson, don't you think my picture looks natural?"
Miss Carson-"Yes, the expression is the same as when you are telling me with
your eyes not to call on you."
Alphonse B.-"Should a fellow be punished for what he didn't do P"
Miss Ripley-"Why, no."
Alphonse-l'Well, I didn't do my written work."
Teacher-"We shall take the next canto of The Lady of the Lake for tomorrow."
Student-"OW, I don't like it, it's so dry."
Another student-"No, it's not, it's by the lake."
Ben Pelter Ctalking about sanitary conditions in New Yorkl-"At night the street
cleaners come with a hose and wash all the garbage into a big pile."
Miss Kimball-"Then what do they do with it ?"
Ben-"Well, they put it in a little can."
N is for Nonsense, makes the teacher sore.
O is for Order, needed a little more.
R is for Rooters, never to be had.
T is for Talking, seems to be the fad.
H is for Habits, good ones allowed.
E is for Everyone to join this crowd.
A is for Athletes who always appear.
S is for School Spirit, for which they never fear.
T is for Team, the score to uphold.
E is for Everyone, new and old.
R is to Remember the answer to this call.
N is for Northeastern Girl's Basket Ball.
Told Uver the Wire
A MONOLOGUE. By M. H.
"Hello-Yes, this is Maisie. That you, Grace? You slept 'till noon?
Lazy old thing. Well, I didn 't-was up good, and early.
"Ye-s-I guess I'm gladf school is over. At first I felt like a colt turned
out to pasture, whatever that is like. After a while-I don't know why-life
became sort of stale-staying in the house, helping mother a little, sewing a
little, but mostly just lying around waiting for some one to call or to take me
out. I stood it just as long as I could, until day before yesterday, I got the
grand idea-and I put it right into working order.
"Oh, you never could guess in a year-No-no-I tell you, I'm not going
to be married-not for a good many years, and when I do I'll be much more
worth while because of my stand now.
"You give up? VVell-I'm going to be a business woman. Um-m, got a
position right away and went to work yesterday. Do I like it? I should
say so. I just love it-it's so fascinating and has such wonderful opportuni-
ties to do and be something worth While.
"The technical schooling and training alone, for a girl who can not go to
college is worth several thousand dollars, and I get a good salary all the time
"I want to tell you that I am going to one of the best equipped and
largest technical schools in the world, and right here in Detroit, too. People
come from all over the country just to visit it.
"Of course you didn't know about it, not very many people do-but you
just come down with me and visit, some day, and you'll see.
"Wil have the most loveablf- and eanable tw-f'l"'rs-all women, and we
have every good thing you can think of, automatic salary increases, a girl
never has to tease for a raise, they just come along every few months, lots
of chances to gain promotions, an eight-hour working day, lovely, clean, airy
rooms to work in, the nicest, cleanest, most fascinating work, quiet rooms
and sitting rooms just for the girls, and lovely dining rooms where a good
hot meal is served for only twenty cents-less than the price of the food alone.
"Wt- have free medical advice, too, and sickness, accident and death
benefits. and an old age pension. I don't want any of them now, b11t they ,re
good to have coming when in trouble.
'tWhy. ean't you guess? There isn't any other company in the State
that does as much for its employees, and there isn't another that employs as
many women-not nearly.
'tYes, it's the Michigan State Telephone Company, and the school is called
'The Operators' Training Department' It is at 29 Madison Avenue-near the
Detroit Athletic Club.
"Meet me there tomorrow at noon and I'll introduce you to Miss Con-
die and show you everything. You'll just love it, I know, because I do, and
you won't feel a bit strange, for everyone will be so cordial and pleasant
"So long! Be sure and be on time. Good-bye."
-- " -5, g g x J .
DESIGNING , If
Nas ,099 MAI
65 SHELBY ST
mo Q I N
-6F z . '
.LJ QE:-I , Wi!
Chas. A. Berkey Co.
Wholesale, Retail and Manufacturing
W. E. SCOTT
JEWELRY C ANDY
CUT GLASS TOYS, STATIONERY
ICE CREAM PARLOR
220 WOODWARD AVE.
Second Floor in connection.
Manufacturers of Class Pins and Rings
986 Medbury Ave.
Phone, Melerose 5722W.
also Emblemjewelry of
Perrien Park Casino
First Class Confectionery
and Ice Cream Parlor
935 Chene St.
P,op,.e,O, Melrose IOOZW
FILER DYSPEPSIA TABLETS
Sold under a Positive Guarantee. You must be
satisfied or your money will be refunded
. At your Drug Store or direct from
Pl'lC6 500 AlbertJ.Filer, 981-83 Jefferson Ave. E.
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HICKEY'S FOR QUALITY
T H E S T O R E 0 F
FUR YOUNG MEN
Hiekey's present to the young men Clothing,
Furnishings, Hats and Shoes of the most un-
questionable quality, and the prices are all
medium, too. Come in at your leisure and
201-203 WOODWARD AVENUE
Mr. Chapel --f "What are the three most important gramsl
L. Bclinski --- "Hay, oats and straw."
DAHLINGER'S PHARMACY "
ll p A .mvlmnyke DETROIT MILHIGAN
JUS. BARTNIK'S MEAT MARKET
Corner Canfield and Grandy
Choice Fresh Beef, Smoked Hams, Veal, Fresh Pork,
Home-made Bologna and Live Poultry.
Everything the Best. Prices are Reasonable.
Try Us Onceland You Will Always Be Our Customer
Togs of Quality and
Class for Men
GEO. W. CCOK
Wayne County and
Home Savings Bank
22 Banking Offices
979 GRATIOT AVENUE Safety Deposit Vaults
at Mack Ave.
Phone Melrose 2915 W
J. H. KLANG ED. RUTKoWsK1
FL OR IS T
- ia ---Dealer in
Catholic Church Supplies
Q19 Ice Cream
n Cigars and
CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL Sporting Goods
715 Forest Ave. East
Telephone Melrose 1082
1151 McDougall Ave. Detro t
WM. M. JCHNSON
ECONOMY CORNER Dry Gggds ECONOMY STQRE
MEN'S FURNISHINGS McCALI.'S PATTERNS
1148 Mt. Elliott Ave., Corner Forest Phone Melrose 2572-W
Melrose 1843 PECI-IERER BROS.
CCMMERCIAL BGDY CC.
We Build and Repair all Kinds
173 E. Canfield Ave. DETROIT, MICH.
30 Day "BOYD SYLLABIC SHORTHANDH Taught Exclusively at the
Rapid Shorthand School
380 WOODWARD AVENUE
Why spend months studying Shorthand? "Boyd Shorthand" can be thoroughly learned in
30 days. Complete Stenographic Course fbooks included, 550.005 Why pay more?
For further informationg Call, Write or Telephone Cherry 1328.
Toilet Articles Stationery
Patent Medicines School Supplies
Ray S. Beeman
S. E. Cor. E. Gr. Blvd. and Milwaukee
Kodak Supplies Cigars
-- FURNITURE of
- QUALITY at
W 3 PRICES
mln Ill Q 611' S A px
6 1 1 Al' F. PRUESS Est.
494-96-98 Canfield Ave. E.
Phone Melrose 5450
You Ought to be in Steiber's Shoes
Quality and Style at Pric
k you Smile
HLOIS K. PEPLINSKI
M I1 n ager H arper-Dubois branch
Electric Massage Machines Why Experiment with Your
35 to 325 Battery?
TA fi Il Buy a
' :tiger f"slw-4.
I" V E M.
p N, no PRIEST- o -LITE
T' .X Q, , and get satisfaction.
a WV? T
M 1 uv- Y Yes, we recharge and repair all makes
U A N tl q p of batteries
AMF. - ,yy nf
Y vi 4. I V I
if--e-- A as ' BATTERY SALES AND
American Electric Co. SERVICE CQ.
jg Specialits on Electric Car Service
EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL 912-14-16 St. Aubin Ave.
Mr. Chapel -f- "What is the difference between a ripe apple and a green one
A. Ciesliga --- "The green one isn't ripe yet."
' ' 240 Moran St.. Corner Forest Avenne East. DETROIT
'l'elephonoMelrose33b M. D.
Office Hours: l to 3 P. M., 6:30 to 8 P. M. Sundays by Appointment
THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S STORE OF THE EAST SIDE IS
Lowenherg Bros. Department Store
1591-97 Mt. Elliott Ave. fNear Harperj
Departments are complete with everything to wear from hat to shoes and furniture
for your home.
Telephone Northway 2151
Dr. J. Fl. MHCKIEWICZ
lRFl J. PETTIFORD ,gg
Attorney and Counselor
1088 Chene Street
1088 Russel Street DETR01 T, MICHIGAN
We specialize in interior, exterior, Flashlight pictures, wedding
groups and portraits. Photographs taken rain or shine, day or
night. Post Cards finished in ten minutes. Developing and
printing our specialty. We Hnish amatuer pictures in six hours. Films---any size roll
developed at ten cents a roll. We copy old pictures and make them look like new.
We keep films of all kinds, Frames of any size made to order.
THE ARTIN STUDIO
seo sf. AUBIN AVE.
HARRY E. MEAD
Fancy and Staple Goods. Fruits in Season
947 BEAUBIN, Near Warren Melrose 1750-W
DRY GOODS AND WATCHMAKER
532 Mitchell, Cor. Frederick A Watches Q Clocks
Melrose 3578-J JQWQ-hy
DETROIT, I-1 MICHIGAN 808 Gratiot Avenue
Mazer Cigar Mfg. Co.
THE DIME SAVINGS BAN
Resources over 35,000,000.00
Saving money to make possible the accomplishment of some fond
ambition or worthy desire becomes a pleasure in place of a sacriiice.
It becomes an incentive to increased effort and creates a greater
interest in lifeg it is best accomplished through an afliliation with a
helpful banking institution.
We encourage the development of savings accounts by adding
interest at three per cent.
Dime Savings Bank Bldg., Cor. Griswold and Fort Sts.
4 BRANCH OFFICES
1491 Woodward Ave. 1174 jefferson Ave. 407 Gratiot Ave.
1396 Grand River Ave. 789 Woodward Ave. 41S Michigan Ave.
1475 Fourteenth Ave. Broadway Sr. Witherell 591 Oakland Ave.
2321 Grand River Ave. 1338 Harper Ave.
Polonia Photo S Charles Joenn, JI..
1072 Cl-IENE STREET
- -H Qi- -if
Satisfied Customers our Specialty
O Corner of Chene and Forest
St. Aboxie Drug Store
Phone Melrose 3105-W
I The Institute Free Employment Department
Can furnish you with a long list of positions we are unable to fill.
The firms included are among the best in Detroit.
The salaries range up to 35150.00 a month.
It will pay you to train for high grade employment through the
Business, Stenotypy, Shorthand, Accounting, Secretarial
Work, Comptometer or Burroughs Calculating Machines
in the day or evening sessions of
THE BUSINESS INSTITUTE
163-169 Cass Avenue
LARGEST, BEST EQUIPPED BUSINESS SCHOOL IN MICHIGAN
Phone Main 6534, for Catalog
A very popular song was being played in Paris entitled "The Love Song." Because of
its popularity they played and sang it for twenty-four hours without stopping. Yet they haven't
anything on us in America for we play "The Stars and Stripes Forever."
Telephone Melrose 3657-R 938 Chene Street
WE SERVE AFTERNOON TEA
RESTAURANT AND CON FECTIONERY
AIIIOII lrla Detroit, Mich.
Hack Shoe Styles are Only
15 Hours From Broadway
10 Weeks Ahead of Woodward Avenue
3 Miles Behind in Price
HACK'S-The Shoe Store on the Corner
That Does Business on the Square
1045-1047 Hastings Corner Farnsworth
Electric New Home
it N N N - ,E N,':,7l,.. tt:
it tp Q I
I V, Y , lui
C. P. M I L L E R
1672-76 GRATIOT AVENUE
Ice Cream Candies
943 Forest Ave., E.
. A SS,
Cigars, T obaocos and
Compliments of tlie
Fancy Meats, Poultry
f 978 Beaubein, Near Warren
Corner Forest and Chene
I Above Michigan State Bank
Telephone Melrose 660 '
Needs no Brush
gtg rn e s en o.UP""TYt ,ae-1+1,t
"Oh, This is Easyfv
"Why didn't I get the Royal
Why indeed! The Royal saves you
from so much hard-yes, and need-
less work that it's hard to understand
how any Woman will delay gettingit.
Easy to use?
Simply connect the Royal with any light socketg
press the trigger switchg and the dirt begins to
disappear. The irresistible suction gets it allg
dirt on the rugs and dirt in the rugs-no matter
how deeply it's been trodden in.
And the Royal is just as easy to buy-the terms are so
convenient you'll never miss the money. We'll gladly
prove what we say--if you'll let UI know when you
want us to demonstrate the Royal. Phone us for an
Adora Electric Stores
30 john R. St.
1025 Chene St
Michigan State Bank William R. Davey
of Detro1t Jeweler
3 Per Cent on Savings Deposits 'lyk
81.00 Will Open an Account WATCH AND CLQCK
FRANK SCHMIDT . . . President
STANLEY C. KRUSZEWSKI . Vice-President
F. A. SMITH .... Cashier
,gosepilh Olgclaefslfiy DIAMONDS
A. ' , .
Elllllilund Afkillgoli lr CUT GLASS
John Krolszk FND JEWELRY
Frank S. Karwncki
Main Office: Corner Chene and Forest Avenue 'i'
1101 J ti A 6. 2421 w.Jeff
uncfzzll. Rllissell sr. and cunfiexd Ave. mon 1 5 5 9 M T - E L L I 0 T T
PHONE MELROSE 1380
M. J. SINGER
Orders Taken for Weddings and All Other Occasions
905 Farnsworth Ave. DETROIT, MICHIGAN
and Cup Dipped Bitter Sweets
The PATHE' was the first SMALL DEPOSIT
Phonograph in the world, de- l
signed to play ALL RECORDS EASY PAYMENTS
The PATHE' is the only QW
phonograph today that plays ! N0 INTEREST
all records absolutely perfect. ills' l
N0 Needles to Change. L 2 E We have all the latest rec-
y ll ords, Music Rolls and Sheet
The PATHE, does not Cost as-witki Music for your Phonograph
any more than an ordinary l M Q and Piano
phonograph. Q L
DETRCIT PHONOGRAPH CGMPANY
733 EAST FOREST AVE. tBetween Chene and Grandyl
I665 GRATIOT AVE., Corner Townsend Ave.
"And what do you propose to do now, William?" Asked the father of the son
who had just come home from college. f
"Oh!" yawnecl the optomistic young man, "I think l'll go to over to New York and
look for a position at 5,000 per---you understand?-f-5,000 per."
"Oh, yes," said the old man, "I understand. Five thousand'--per-ffhapsf'
RIrl'TENHOUSlg Sb WVYNVI JHAM
Groceries, Meats, Hardware, Etc.
492 Huber Avenue
Phone Northway 5250
ALBERT W. HYZAK
1327 Dubois Street
Phone Melrose 352lW HATS AND CAPS
The Better Class Gent s Clothing and
Chene St., Corner Warren DETROIT, MICHIGAN
C ll ations Legal Documents Executed Claims Ad t d
J. B. HIPPLER
Real Estate, Loans, Insurance
Licrnsed llc-al Estate Broker
Land Contracts Bought and Sold
Construction Loans and First and Second
General Building and Contracting
Plans and Specifications and Estimates Furnislu d
Auto, Truck, Motorcycle and tihauffeur Licenses
Prompt Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed
999 Theodore St. DETROIT. MICH.
Property for Sale in all parts ofthe City.
Farms to Exchange for City Property.
List Your Property with Ma- for Quick Sale
3 '55 3,15 ESM
Shoes for the Gym.
1017 Chene St., Near Theodore
I-Iamtramack Hardware Co.
BUILDERS' HARDWARE, GLASS
PAINTS, ENAMELED WARE, STOVES
HOUSE FURNISHINGS GOODS AND
2 I 26 Jos. Campau
DETROIT, IVIICI-IIC AN
SOLD ON EASY TERMS
Q I ii -
I I ' I
Also AII Supplies, Player Rolls, Records
Sheet Music at
Max Koster's Music
925 Forest Avenue. East
Phone Res. Phone
HICKORY 1819 HICKORY 4095
Dr. E. A. Moller
UDERFER Dr. R R. Moller
PLUMBING AND HEATING Osthodontist
General Repair work and
1983 Jefferson Ave., East Detroit, Mich.
. W ,f
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WE INVITE YOU to visit and inspect this Wonder-Bakery. Come any afternoon
fexcept Saturday, between the hours of 3 and 5. Bring your friends. Let us
show you how the bread you eat is made.
Grand River Bagg
Coe Brooklyn, S X t h
and Grandfather Smoked
Royal Banner Cigars
Weyhing Bros. Mfg. Company
Ujewelrymen of the Better Kind"
Makers of the Northeastern Class Rings
Michigan's Largest Class Pin and Ring
Weyhing gold and silver are of depend-
Special designs and prices cheerfully
submitted on request.
237-Z4l Woodward Ave.
3rd Floor Cor. Clifford
Annis Fur Bldg. DETROIT, MICHIGAN
"What dirty hands you have, johnny," said his teacher. What would you say if I came
to school that way?"
"I wouldn't say nothin'," said johnny, "l'd be too polite."
Thousand ggliildljw Bakeries
LOOSE-WILES BISCUIT CC.
School of Fine Arts
Independent anal progressive.
Thorough training in Drawing
and painting from life. Illus-
trationg Composition. Limited
students' list. Illustrated cat-
alog on rt-quest.
JOHN P. WICKER, Director
- Fine Arts Building A
For Quick Service Phone Melrose 5750
Brystol Electric and
All Makes of Batteries
Bargains in New and Used Batteries
Prices Very Reasonable
630 CANFIELD AVE., E.
Near Chene St.
T. N EUMANN
DRY GOODS, NoTIoNs, LADIES' AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS
Tel. 389011 Melrose
249 Moran Street DETROIT, MICHIGAN
151042 Chene Street
by the SERVICE AND VALUE WE GIVE
A ll g ll l h shoes only. We merit your patronage
Dealer in CHOICE MEATS, POULTRY AND HOME MADE SAUSAGE
1236 Mt. Elliott Ave. Phone Melrose 5618 DETROIT, MICHIGAN
Mending and Darning Free of Charge One of the Original American Hand Laundries of Detroit
THE RIGHT H A ND LAUNDRY
1221 Hastings Street, between Hendrie and Palmer Northway 2687-R
Northway 318 PHONES Melrose 786
I. E. JOZEFIAK
COAL AND COKE
41 Council Avenue
and M. C. R. R.
STOVES AND RANGES
667 Medbury Ave.
Opp. St. Stanislaus Church
PETER J. LESZCZYNSKI
A I PLYAQN
. - A If-f't?, r . f.
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uw 79 t
FASIIIUN PARK UllO'l'Hl+1S
ROYAL AND PINGREH SHOES
Cor. Russell and Canfield
STANLEY A. JANKOWSKI
919 Chene St.
I Sell Houses and Farms
If you want to sell your house
or huy at house, trade for a
filrlll, or trade your farm for
eity Property. see me. It will
mean money in your pocket.
My satisfied eustomers are my
S. A. Jankowski, Manager
M. Matecki, Representative
In God and Money We Trust
Phone, Melrose 118.
Ofluiee llours: 9:00 a. m. to 9:00 p.
John J. Bagley 81 Co
DR. R. S. MITCHELL
Corner Forest and Grandy
El1lI'Zllll'f' T259 E. Forest
OF CQURSE. RAYL'S wants to sell
"Crucible" readers a Tennis Racquet. We
have a new one---Hnest you ever saw. Wants
to sell you recreation goocls of all kinds: but
there isn't anything we coulcl sell you that will
give you more pleasure than a CAMERA and
your pictures will be more valuable than money
in later years.
3 Grand River, East.
W. A. KAMINSKI, Ph. G. Adfef-Rocfgjzghgnggggf P1 Cf th
We carry a full line of 51-10133
Developing and Printing
1135 Melioingall Ave.
Melrose 31 63 Detroit
in up-to-date styles
B. KROTKIEWICZ 8z SON
1115 Cheue Street
R Berg Co., Hats Arrow Collars Emery Sh t
. e f 'pg ' ' " " Y .-o..-.,--L., -.1' '-e-ie-.ew-.-.....-ff...---2-T517 ' 1 " ' 'iy, I V M
osebud Creamer e
r 'GRANDY AVENUE, comer WILLIS ' , QI
V Telephone, Melrose 648' l l , ., l
- li e
--. tm' l I , . ,,-,T
UR EMILK is perfectly paesteuf-A e t i
e izecl and our bottles absolutely I g
sterilized, which mol-:es :our Milk abso- , l
lutely plire and healthyg and then- we ,
A also make Butter- Buttermilk and l
Cottage Cheese and Whipping Cream 9
Q t JUs.TlC.1VEo Us AATRIAL l
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Suggestions in the Northeastern High School - Crucible Yearbook (Detroit, MI) 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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