Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 104

 

Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1934 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1934 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, Northern High School - Noroscope Yearbook (Flint, MI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1934 volume:

. 1 1 J, ff ,. -11-:QA -wr ,-.Q-...mf -W.-...4,.m.--... -....,...,, ....-...v-H.-.f--.. - .. . 1651, vj Qi if-, iw, 3? gk : 3 ' :ff if Y gs 'nw 5 1 2 1, 1 ' fr R' , . , , I C . Jr 9 s l f ai t i ff. ,NL ,, z 'fl 146 I A E , I. QS x . I YL 'iv i N J s The WURUSCUPE Annual I'lllllil'llli0ll of N orlhern lligh School Fl. I .YT. JI I I Yll I GA XV I 1934 ffupyrlyllll Hifi? CA'l'Ill'IlilNl'I IILIMIIC lwalzuyilzy lfdilor MILTON PA R DELI, Business Manager Foreword ' When the realities of high school days have faded, may this, the 1934 Noroscope, bring hack a Hood of happy memories. CUNTENTS lfaelllty Classes Seniors Juniors Sophomores llrgainizations Athletics Features Dedication ' To Coach Guy Houston, friend and leader of Viking youth, because he so well portrays the spirit of accomplishment, virility, and sportsmanship which is tradif tional to Northern, the staff of the 1934 Noroscope dedicates this book. Fight orthern Dedicated to vhs Northern Coaching Staff And Q1911' ChBmD1OI1Sh1P TSSHIIIB. Words and Music by Nathan D. Rosenbluth. :Xuan- Ill - ln. nn 4 5r:i5 I 5IZ:lEE ':' EE ' I' li - ' ISE. -- l Q -- l::11nH1aIl l : 'll-1 !Ill2 I g . , s . W ' l ' E - J 4. v 1 . ff P:e,,,P-P51iqb,Pf Efgb .a - - I Go On Flint l?or-thorn, On Figure Nor-thern, On to glfeater tho we'l1 f ght the ad-ver- sa-rs and w?:'11 , . 4' IQ! I -1- - - I - Z-1 1 1 - - I : - - l mug' 1 1' . -- :-: Q! f -H W r-H' as -isszs , . . ' ' ' ' . . . x M M , -M v H W A4-Q 'WY H i 555.-Sagas. 1 - L QT? , I t I .35 . f ' 4 s 1 , . show them we are game, our co -as far-1 t grey will show us the sy to win or yin all nity- b - ' A X WY x- .' -gl:-' : -M321 u, X 1. - Y -- - v- gj fw - - ' - I f - nr 1i1, r lin: YL- . - -W nu - vw - I -L lg - W W , I n s:-Tl iii ,Ei-.. ." 21 -W vo n,EE-!EE A- 5, .,,. WY Q il -, ' TV I A ww - YWW Y Q1 I . 7 I -r 1 .,. 4. ' ' 1 T. -c ' I if .ily 5:9 LJ Eb JQVQFS jf! 1 .P 3 .5'-,E ul - , M ,- ' ' ,W N ' 5 ' gg S T 'K - hon- : d e : d say we'll be the vic-tors, be me vie-tors in mis 231'-tal gay we'l1 fight for glory 5:71-:iii1:.1.i:E l-5 1 'f' " fj,i,jj N-A1-"1 'f ' lfnllk 1 -?12EgIIEEi- Y - , '-'Q ' 4iIX Y :P pf- 'il-K 11 IHC I L.l Qq 1f-il! Sal V 1 r 9 '- ' - ' T 588 5 ' + ' L.. 9 ,,-N A' af' gg Mu . S ,,,i-,hh . G ' 5.11" ' LY M1 " xx 3 . 1 l 1:11 nl A and to win th gn- , .and x u it all we'l1 play c-ean ball and win for you our A1-ma Lia-ter A. . Il . i - ...Riagg E . L f .Ki E li , iv I I 'Q nun- 1. . wlfl 9 1 'All 5 F Y x":, :im ml..-n11l 1, - 8 'I -" " ' ' .- - ... .V gf -5 F K X T 4 V F l' if V V deqr ld I2-r-thern ' Ulelll Rah! R Heh! R Rah Ha fl - . 2 :ii lT'5?- IS 1-'E-..S?-SEEKERS:-'SXIJE'-T-S2232311-1511 1 All lm 111-11ZlUW 11:lIl1I1iYLIlJUQ1IlI1LQlll1l1 1 X l-I- 1' I!-L'Q1 l-KIQ Q'- I I' v: Liiirti El: Ai-1 :Il .. in Q ::::::::-E:::E'E A- 1: :::::::-:::-r:::':'s: - I- -Ill , Iwi If 14111 Q l -i1lB.n1-12lLl I5llJi- - r N -5- , ' ' 5 ' ' 5 g ' M1523 3 V 5 ff V ll ' ' ' . ,, ng' R M A, - -- 1- , M-, V-.. HS' I Ll" 1 9 1 ' Ah: Fight! Nor-tnern Fight! Nor-them! Come on team, show that steam, Vilcin s loy-al -Sing! 'G' x lf :m1.1!4 ul 1I1i!L'Elli , ' g'-iff ' ti al- r5,5,:: :::.11g, .: 1, - 25 y5g:..5:, mf: on ' , ,31-A-3- Elnqgqgggpif .. - - - A- ' - - ' -if ' ll L'-21. 2-EELS" YM? AV w ir' Z -. ' ' M , -:Q - Y --Q- "": ' 315, 5' 7-T 5 - 5-' "" 1 I U 4.1 0' D.S. al Fine p AGE 4 Noroscope 1934 ' i AA,. i ! T fit 'T f T 'Vb"V e t e ci g a i he ,- scltj T f V The drawing reproduced above is from the lithograph used for the first time this gear on the diplomas for Northern graduates and it is therefore historical. The drawing shows the original plan which includes an east wing similar to that on the west end of the building. When the school is complete it will appear as portrayed. Once an architectural dream: The dream grew real in the builder's hand As from brick and steel the walls were planned, But fate demured. Now the dream unfinished stands Waiting and watching as years ily by Until some day fate will deign to sigh, "We'1l finish." Then shall the hammers begin to swing, And up go the walls as with muffled beat The dream complete shall rise to meet Our vision. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 5 1 4f-Ax44AJ-Ax4441A-n444zA-1444J-1444JAx44A444444J-x444JA The curved walk, a shaded door A beacon and insignia carved- An entrance through and a gateway from. PAGE 6 Noroscope 1934 --x44.4.z-'g44.4.4.4.4.44.+A+x.4-Ax..4As.+AxgAA+--Ax4..+AA-A541--x44.4.4.4.A.A.4 A forward thrust profile- Symbol of Viking aggressiveness: Ever marching forward. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 7 AAs.4.444..-AA---x444zAAAA-x444A-Ax44:AAAs4JAxA-A- The open book of learningg a carved rose: The laurel wreath: an arrowhead Crowning the alcoves of study. PAGE 8 Noroscope 1934 H441 rl" .,, nv' 'V fm u 0 " '-ry. ,,v -., r vu.. N-,J,...... ul- A: .-gg .TL hh ,HA f . "" -,rf 1 af' 1, 1 3.--An 7-- '-, ..+' A - ? - if s -' H., J 1 S72 AA -A ' '--, J' .xr 1 1 ? 7- T ' .'X:'.'-'i A - A :.. Wx fa' A ' iffg 15, rf- - -1.1 . - an , -' , , A x ,pf +A . - 3 3 f g, ' . Q1 ' 51,5 jq. ,-,.,5-5 wx fi 55 'M' -' H A '-. s .- A-Aw: - -f - if . A , 35 H I ,'A,i,,,5-A 5 , N j 2' 3 if z. A 1 wi, , , - - -A A J -- 1- 5. ,Q - -3: fi,-M-A: 'Q ,- - - , 'A . ' :-J- H V - , If gi: V -, :ani-A5 fi! - 223,565 , 1 452-5 r kk Q- -2- X 4? A '-. 1551- 1. ,L-'f-" A 11 " , 5" ' - - - J- f,t"jij3,'.,i' 1' f. If " --- " 5 "1-f-f . A K-4 - N-f A . Q AA -A -4'---1-2 -5, , A ' ,. - -,rv , , -. A, A N-53 -1'7'Li" - . 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S,-4. :rm ,, A A Aff., I, - .QM J. f ', A A15 A, -..-,QU 9-'-L-f.,A-flap" . gf,-gif ' - J? 7 'A :-- 'A----A: '. -Q A A - -' 5 2 1' ' M72 4 1 - if--' ff " -f -. ff--E' ,iz-2:"'1F1-2 42. '-:gif gff f 'Q 1 1- P A "W ff Af- ?gsf1fs,E:7-j?1igfL'3' 3- L .Egg-51.-' If 1 2 - if 3-'f f ' f -I . gi: --f-AfHp1:f:'u.,-14ft.F' 'fy L 1 -y, . .- - '.- , .- ' -- , A -f .' --v ,. .-,.-1,4-r... ,-, -f ,- - ' nf A, 1 'F"1" " F! .' "Yank 'f 'T-ffl,-9' 2-g"'.- " 15'-'f -732'- 'ln , pl. N A-, sg A. KA -'--AQ3'5P ,. , Q ,. 'g-Za :-' ' 'Arm .2 g -' A A :-2' M, ,. 1 . -- ' ,. ' . . f- . - 9: - - ,- - .1--.2-N , -.rf-,.A.A----.aaa 3,1---. ,- . 4, ,wp 4,. K ,,, A- .A .,-....,., ,. - A -H -J 1 A- - ' - -'+.-fy .----. ' 1 - "1-n 'M -' , -1- fl.-1 -, ,- 5 ':Q'f'.. . ix. , . , , - , ' J K1 !!f ' :ff-'fp-Aef, - . -- :-- Q - -1-Af-" - .if .f Z- ff--,QT - A- f C91-"x 224-1-5.1: f 1 N - I-:F-:'v f - v- ff"2v.',,- ' -z.-'U- ' . '-9' J N, 1. g,,-qw .-,,- ,F , . "-1 ' ,3,gq.1.'- V . - , Jr xx 'L I:-f3'i5,f3 ! a- J " - ia, - . . . v' f N 5 17' J 'f P, A , X . X 13 li .X Algal .5 5-,Eff-Y ,gas . ' , " A."2'iv',,m-' I If ' 'N -- -1-ef-vu --- Af,-P - ,- ' .gs .. X 4,,NzQ'- ,,a.-- If . A J .dmc .-.- Na.,.....,.,,,..,...-f"""'.- acult To The Students ' As you, the class of 1934, go out into the world it is apt that in the hurly-burly of this modern age some of the high purposes which were formulated and taught at Northern, in class rooms and extra-curricular activities, be pushed at times into the back-ground. You go out from your school with certain ideals. Your school feels that the ideals which she has sought to develop in you will, if pur- sued, lead you to achievements of high and noble intent. Disappointments and at times disillusionments will perhaps come to you. In order to keep the right perspective in such times it might be well to sit back and ponder on those principles taught you in your school days. Your school hopes that not ever and anon, but frequently, this book portraying life at Northern be taken out and perused, thereby awakening those memories which will stir anew the uplifting impulses which woke while learning and playing under the Viking banner. Miss WEALTHY HILLIER, Assistant Principal 0 The history of our growth and develop- ment as a school has been written in records of achievement and success. We look on these records of the past with satisfaction as they reflect the efforts made in scholarship, citizen- ship, character training and all that is essential to educational progress. During these years of growth and study there has been developed through association with one another a spirit of friendliness and loyalty which has been line and lasting. To serve as a record of this and to preserve the memory of friendship and kinship in the student body, the Noroscope with its records of incidents, organizations and school activi- ties, plays an important part. With this to remind us of the past made rich through friendship and kindliness, may we face the future with even greater hopes. O, F. NORWALK, Principal PAGE I Noroscope 1934 TOP ROW CATHERINE APPLECRIST Library Clerk JAMES BARCLAY Physical Education HELEN BEAL Shorthand, Typing MILDRED BEAMER Spanish, French Faculty Roster SECOND ROW LEROY DANIELS Music Literature, Choir CLARE DEAN Early European History, Eco- nomic Geography LYNN DEPREE Physiography, Geology LUCY DILLON THIRD ROW FRED HARRINGTON English CLARENCE HAYNES M a c h i n e Drawing, Architec- tural Drawing MIRIAM HERRON Librarian GUY HOUSTON FOURTH ROW STANLEY KUICK Modern Science MILDRED LAVELY Biology, Chemistry DOROTHY LEE Latin, English FRANCES LYON Latin Physiology, Physical Educa English' Dean Of GMS AURILIEN BELANGER fiom Woodwork, Drafting MARGUERITE FARMER JAMES MCMONAGLE Algebra, Geometry JACK HUBBARD Public speaking, English EULA BENOIT English Latin RUHAMAH FRANCIS FRANCES KEARNS HELEN MURRAY English English French JOHN COOPER Commercial Law, Bookkeep- GLADYS GEOPEERT CHARLES KEMP EDWINA NEWBECKER ing Cl0IhiI1g Woodwork Bookkeeping FREDA GORRIE GEORGE GUILEY ROY KNIGHT LOUIS NICKELS Modern Science. Biology Physics Bookkeeping Modem Science Noroscope 1934 PAGE II TOP Row DOROTHY NOYLE Shorthand, Typing HILMER OLSON Machine Shop JOSEPHINE PATERSON United States History LAWRENCE PECK Shorthand, Typing MARY PERKINS Faculty Roster qcominuedp NELDA SCHERER Drama, English LOUIS SCHULZ English GRACE SHERMAN United States History, Early European History MARGARET SIESS Bookkeeping, Calculating GRACE SMITH Economics HERMAN STEELE MARCELLA SULLIVAN Physical Education BLANCHE TERRY Geometry HARRY THOMS General Mathematics, try ETHEL TIFFANY English LOUISE TOBEY Bookkeeping, Shorthand. English Modern History Typing CLAUDE ROOME MARJQRY TODD Commercial Arithmetic, Shop THIRD ROW English Mathematics DOROTHY STENCEL MARJORIE TURK MABLE ROOME Clothing, Foods English Foods - NATHAN ROSENBLUTH Band, Orchestra SECOND ROW Geome- EOURTH ROW MARY WALL Art GRETCHEN WALZ Trigonometry, Algebra, Geom- etry KATHRYN WASSENAAR English HAROLD WESTCOTT Shop Mathematics, General Mathematics JOHN XVHITE Chemistry MYRTLE VJILCOX Biology, Physiography CHARLES WRIGHT Civics, Economics, Economic Geography Not in Picture MARION BOTTOMS German EDWIN ROWLEY FRED HUTCHINS Drafting, Machine Drawing Auto Shop WILLIAM SATTERLEY ' ' EDNA SCOTT Machine Shop, Drafting Zelma Bloomberg Zella Trembert Zelma Rosenthal Nurse liffirw' Ojfivrf f'1lj4'!e1'f1l PAGE I2 Noroscope 1934 una'-F ,Ewus , Q pm --.WL 1 , yi f. ' ., ,cf b jkiffil' 'Q f' Q, 1, ,. ,fl 7 A 5-1123 f" -2 , I' " " 'M ,ff 4 ' sf I '- N f .,53wgg.'g.f ?1!ff'f - 4 fm . 'm .I .417 -5 ' A , - . v g fp-P,-qqggvm b , ,kk-A ' I A- , ,. ,, 5' si'-'L ' fn' -. -2 A 'ff X . 'Q'-: ,, 1 1 T3 ,f . , m '- 5, 4 L 5 f W!fY.f,r' Q f' 5 ' f' ' 3 ff. 1 'j:if5 "' 'ijglffg F 2 , 1, XX' 1 gif' ' S, rf , A v ' 'K ' r' x5'gg"1- I , A4 1.. f, , ,. , , ,.. K., .,,w, ,, 153 as J 2, ,Y A. A T - - 3 X. 3- yi,-A .W 'Ui f'li'5f'9"' wf 5-'1 C - xi' Y ' . 'g 'Xi "U-iii , 4 , , , , . , , , ,, 4 V gif- -21.3 A 'J fy! L IT I vi? ' 1 ' in gllffkf,-V.: di.-6-B :gil . my ' Q , F .Q V V y T4 Q wif- S, v --.bv -- -1 . , , -f .1 v ,J -' 1 -' ' ' A :1.'+.e.-'.-.w-fs.. '- ,QL f f Af ' ,sm " 1 f ff -im 'fw 1. V. I, , -, ,-, ., ,vw . -. -if, un. 'l.,,5'.iQ' I is xg , ,. ,. , I i... 5, F81 1 , qv ,wig fl v f I 1 -1 Q 1 if -.QCAM 4 , 5-' 'if'-I In . f 3- I . , - A - V . S1 1'5" 352 J.. 1, Y 5. i t 1 Lu? - w 1 tl -f b QA!-Er. T I 5, Y. In V-QV. Vy .,. . E? - pa: .nw :f 4 ' L fi 'Q - 1' ff- Lf K 5' '33-,f i 5', ,l. , X 1 , ff MW ,W - D - f K H. M , 4 J- 1 .1 , :rf ". mi 4 ri- . 1- wg life , .fflwf 4 - ' . ff ft 1 -'ax '- ,"nJ., ufemj j. .H :nv .f - '4'- ,Q-I xp,-3 kg, ,. 0 , ,- , f . ms, , I . n. , ,xx l A V J , X -xg? , , .tj l , 55' iw fy. 7' -4 V VL, - ,- 3. - x 'J . 1153? .Vi 4. A ,, -- ' ,J Q' ' Vi., 1 g. I 5 iz.,-. ,A Q 5 K ,Q - 3 up ,J 1,315 A t if I A J, W v': 3 1 . - Q.,, g .g , I-,1 ...' 'Rf wgf R '- " 1 wi, fi . f f fs! 5 Q' ' V' a 5 1' Q - ' f f ,Sf ' ft' :if f - A .Q Q f 'A - xiii., Q., , K 111- , 1.2 f , . I -R I V D ' 41 , 1 1.3 , ,, 'Lf-Q - ,- ,, -- , 1 5.. U gg- 'X W "" 'ffvffix lx ' .4 V "':ilf2'.'l..l"l fu 'N "ff I, L . .,..vw.4 f. , am , 'f., 1 ' ,. " K "x, , ,ff-' - , .3 -Y 1 V1?lff+" Jwhk ,ex p-43Q:7' ' ' .?'5?f'i5f. " ' ' Mg A. - -w.,,.,fJ ,Nm 4445521 65,1 , -..,, t P K ' f",.,.f""'! "J, .,,-..-,,,,-f.,-H-,f"""' Classes Vera V. Mara Madelon Larson Virginia Marie Harwood Eloise Fern Hurst Winifred M. Gekeler Ruth I. Addison Clara Theresa Bojko Alice E. Braden Elvira Chillik Harriett R. Cole Evelyn Signe Erickson Frances Wait Farber Pauline Floyd Frances Fischman Agnes C. Fisher June Elsine Forrester Jean Graham Mary Catherine Gregory Violet Gross Senior Honors Valedictorian ,,,..... JANE ETTINGER Salutatorian ,,,, AMANDA WOOD LIPSEY MAGNA CUM LAUDE Georgia Chronis Helen Jane Rosenberger Ortenis Cosi Betty Jean Winkel Betty Buckley fRanked in order of mt-ritj CUM LAUDE Lorraine Louise Hibbert Kathryn Ann Hritz Evelyn Jennings Robert Jordan Irene Klien Kathryn Kitchen Jane Knickerbocker Velma McLeod Constance Mansfield Adiene R. Miller Don Miller Elizabeth Molnar Louise Mosier Ruth Ormiston Marie Helen Warren Joe Wasenko fliisted alphabeticallyj Ivan Collins Hazel Marie Frazier William Read Catherine Climie Helen Soos Ruth Parciarelli Velda N. Passino Vivian E. Root Betty Janet Rose Ethel Ruth Ross Teresa K. Sautner Madelyn E. Schippers Lena Sherbon Victor Smades Louise Srda Helen M. Stillwagon Marjory M, Sutton Corwin Troxel Thomas Vaillancour CLASS OFFICERS SENIORS President.- .,.,..,,. ARTHUR HURAND Vice-President ,.L...... STEVE URICEK Secretary ...,,,.,.,,. RUTH ADDISON Treasurer ,,.,,.z...., ROBERT PURDY JUNIORS President .,,,..,.... GORDON GIBERT Vice-President ,........ SHIRLEY COOK Secretary .....,,.. WINIFRED VARNEY Treasurer ...,,.,,, ANNA SCHAEFFER SOPHOMORES President LL.L.. LAWRANCE CRANSTON Vice-President .wzY..... JACK LARO Secretary .z.,.. CHARLES MCQUILLAN Treasurer ,. ........,.. NORMA EVANS G E Noroscope 1934 3, fw AW A f i f Nl,A 'V ' -ah M .41 ' v - X, if m , R ' A Q5 iigqf 4Q 5f M ,I ja! J' X ik i , 4 5 6 M, , gg I Y IIF Q X ii ff 4 'D Q A ""' 1 1 SENWQ F' X 'lf .fl .J ll' t'H5E5iI!i Jo ,Q ETYwr1Qcr Volemcfornun ufteen sm Ov-der' or Arrvmnda Lffsey Pmfw-es ara aww HONORS iclufaturmn K vged, The fum? ment, Mu-gmc mctndCr, the fmubly, V 1 'um Laude, thc: re Lum Luqde, 41,pr1ubH Q V ,Q ' ' A Noroscope 1934 l Noroscope 1934 Top Row: LEONA ACKERMAN C. C. I "A nature sweet, a disposition ant." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33. pleas- ROSE ADAMS C. P. I "All God's angels come to us dis- guisedf' Opera '34g Choir '33, '34. RUTH ADDISON C. P. I "Her very frowns are better for H Than smiles of other maidens are. Secretary of Sophomore, Junior, Senior Classes: Sophomore Treas- urer: Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Inter Nos '32, '33. BERTHA ADOLF General "Not much talk-a great, sweet sil- ence." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33g Girl Scouts '32, '33, '34. JAMES ALBEE General "A mighty brain, a will to endure." Extempore Speaking '34. FRANCES ALDRICI-I General "Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." Oratory '34. RALPH ALEXANDER C. P. I "Young fellows will be young fellows." Second Row : BERNARD L. ALLEN General "My little horn and me." Band '30, '31, '32, '33, '34g Brass Ensemble '30, '31: Little Theater ggchggtra '31: Marching Band '31, FRANCIS A. AMBROSE C. P. I. "Men of few words are the best men." Sophomore Play Contest '32: Vik- ing Aero Club '33, '34: Debate '32 JOHN RADDIN AMES C. C. II "I will be master of what is my own." Cross Country '31, '323 Track '33, '34g El Nadi Tigari '31. PAUL ANAS I. A. "Quiet and sincere thou art." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34: Golf '33, '34: Hi-Y '32, '33, '34. GERTRUDE MAE ANTILL General "The dramatist, like the poet, is born not made." Dramatics '33, '34g Physiology Club '33, '34. EVELYN M. ARCHAMBAULT GERALD BEHN EDWARD BOLTON C. C. I. C. P. III C. P. 1 "Beauty and pleasantness are often "Come, quench your blushes and pre- "A time fm' 11011768 yyihivh 7:8 -Still the companions." sent yourself." 1756031479 of my life- Football '31, '32, '33g Basketball '3I, '3Q: Tlgck '31i '32, '33: North HELEN EBBIE BABCOCK gfQ,',Ld.3?f' 'ess C Hb 34' Vamty JOSEPH K. BORGES C. C. II C- P- "Far from rashness, as from fear." Dramatics '33, '34. 1- ...l, .. Third Row: JAMES NELSON BAILEY C. P. I. "I'll get there if you give me time." AGATHA BELL General "A maid in all her charms." KENNETH BENNETTS General "I have always thoght the actions of men interpreters of their thoughts." EVELYN MARIE BERKLY Band B1,'32,'33g Bhmogy Club C-C-I '33g Debate '33g Track '34. GLADYS R. BANKS General "The small courtesies sweetcn life: greater, ennoble it." Girl Reserves '30, '31, '32. ARDATH K. BARE C. P. I. "She is full of joke and jest." the "Her smile illuminates every sky." -l Fifth Row : VIRGINIA BERRY C. C. I "A modest maid with kind blue eyes." NELLIE MARGARET BESSON C. P. I Amicae Ludorum '31, '323 Drama U1 would be friends with you", '33, '34g Senior Play '34. DAVID BARE General "Oh, it is excellent to have strength." Football '32 5 Baseball '33. EARL BARKER C. P. I "A little backward about coming for- ward." Oratory '34. MARY ELIZABETH BASSETT C. C. I. "lf I chance to talk a little while, for- give me." IRENE BAXTER General "I have no other than a woman's reason." Oratory '34. ., Fourth Row : BETTY BEANE C. P. I. "Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?" Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34. GENEVA BRADSHAW BEATON C. P. I "She was good as she was fair." Drama '31, '32, '33: Inter Nos '32g Biology Club '32. STEVE BEDNARSKI I. A. "For he was great without pretense." a giant's Declamation '31g Debate '32g Drama '33g Baseball '32. RODERICK BIGELOW C. P. I "IIe's small in size but great in abiltyf' Band '31, '32, '33, '34g Student Council '31, '32, '33, '34: Inter Nos '32, '33, '34g Junior Class Treas- urer. JAMES BLACKNEY C. P. II "For several virtues, have I liked sev- eral women." Band '31, '32, '33, '34g Inter Nos '32, '33, '34. MYRTLE BLOSS C. C. I "As fond of sports as any boy." Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33: Baseball '31, '32, '33, '34g Basket- ball '32, '33g Hockey '30, '31, '32: Girl Scouts '33, '34g El Nadi Tigari '30, '31, '32. BERNARD BLUE General "In an age when men were men and not afraid of heaven." Band '33, '34. RICHARD BLUHM C. P. I "He preferred to be good rather than to seem so." l Sixth Row: EARL W. BOIS General "Ah, this learning! What a thing it is." CLARA THERESA BOJKO C. C. I "These are weighty secrets and we must whisper them." Student Council '31: Baseball '31. Sigma Chi Lambda '34. "A twentieth century Beau Brummel." Student Union President '33g Stu- dent Council '32, '33, '34g North Wind '32, '33 ,343 Football '32: Baseball '32, '33: Chemist? Club '33, '34g Quill and Scroll ' 3, '34g Press Club '34. OMER EUGENE BOSH C. C. II Only a boy, like other boys." JUNE LOUISE BOUDLER C. C. I She comes more nearer to earth than most angels do." 1- GRACE BOWEN C. C. II Quietness has its virtue." ll l Seventh Row: ALICE BRADEN C. P. I "Spread the thin oar and catch the driv- ing gale." Student Council '33, '34g Senior Board of Directors '33, '34g Hoc- key '31, '32, '33: Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34: Tennis '32g Bas- ketball '31, '32, '33g Baseball '32, '33p Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33g "N" Club '34. ARLENE BRADFIELD General "Oh, the fun in those sparkling eyes." Commercial Club '31: Girl Re- serves '33. FREDERICK C. BRADLEY General "A young man that blushes is better than one who turns pale." JEAN BREMNER C. P. I "Her laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market." Poetry Club '33, '34. BERYL ELEANOR BRIGGS General "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33g Hoc- key '31, '32, '33g Indoor Baseball 32: "N" Club '34g Basketball HAL BRIGGS General "All the great men are dying and I don't feel so well myself." BYRON BROOKS Music "Music, when soft voices die, vibrates in the memory." A Cagpella Choir '31, '32, '33, '34g Nort Wind '34g Noroscope '34g Press Club '34g Tennis '34g Senior Play '34. N oroscope 1934 PAGE U Noroscope 1934 Top Row : BRUCE BROWN General "May he go far in the art of drawing." Art Club '31, '32. EARL H. BROWN C. P. I "No really great man ever thought him- self so." North Wind '32, '33, Managing Ed- itor '34g Quill and Scroll '33, '34g Press Club '33, '342 Track '32, '33, '34g Cross Country '32g Noroscope '33, '34: Varsity Club '34. FRANCES J. BROWN C. P. I "Peace is always pleasant." Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34. EDWIN BRUNDSEN General "Mine's not an idle cause." Debate '32, '33. ROY G. BUCKLER, Jr. C. P. III "He loves to chat with the girls, I know." Press Club '33, '34g Research Club '34g North Wind '31, '32, '33, BETTY BUCKLEY C. P. I "Good nature brightens every feature of her face." Inter Nos '31, '32g Sig-ima Chi Iggmgfila '33, '34g Girl eserves DONALD Bvbzmslu C. P. I "A youth of labor with an age of ease!" Second Row : ANITA BUFFA C. C. I "Laughter mixed with the serious stuff." Orchestra '31, '32, '33. CHARLES BUKWAZ General "Your silence is what sings." LOUIS BUNCIC C. C. II "Night after night he sat and studied." Social Science Club '33g Stamp Club '31. ELEANOR BURBANK C. C. I "New charm she adds to every scene." THEODORE V. BUREK I. A. "His work is doneg his toil is o'er." Baseball '32, Captain '33g Basket- ball '30, '31, '32, '33. MARY JEANNE BURLINGAME C. P. I "Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax." Student Council '32p Sophomore Board of Directors '32g Amicae LUFOFUHI '31. '32. '33, '34g North Wind '32. '33g Drama '33, 34: Girl Scouts '31, '32g Hockey '31, '32, '33, '34g Baseball '31, '32, '33, '34g Bas- ketball '31, '32, '33, '34: "N" Club '34g Poetry Club '32. MARTHA BURNEO General "The flower of human kindness." El Nadi Tigari '32g Social Science Club '33. --1.- Third Row: MARGARET BURNS C. C. II "High aims form high characters." Girl Reserves '30, '31, '32: Hockey '31, '32: Basketball '31, '32g Amicae Ludorum '31, '32g Baseball '31. ORVILLE BUSH C. P. II "And his big manly voicelf' Band '31, '32g Chemistry Club '33g Research Club '34. CLARENCE CARPENTER General "Patience is the key of content." gigchestra '33g Social Science Club LESLIE CARPENTER C. P. I "He that can have patience, can have what he will." Debate '31. LYLE MELVIN CATLIN C. C. II "Be gone dull care, thou and I shall never agree." MARY LOUISE CHARNEY C. C. I "Mindful not of herself." El Nadi Tigari '31, '32: Social Sci- ence Club '33, '34. JOAN C. Cl-IAROUI-IIS General "Successful in more ways than one is she." Basketball '32, '33g North Wind '32, '33g Baseball '31, '32g Produc- ers '33, '34. Fourth Row : WILLIAM CHEMA C. C. II "My hand alone my work can do." ELVIRA V. CHILLIK C. P. I "Pure sweet spirit and generous." Basketball '32, '33, '34g Baseball '33, '34g Orchestra '32, '33, '34g Amicae Ludorum '32, '33, '34g String Ensemble '32. GEORGIA CHRONIS C. C. II "Quiet dignity-the mark of a lady." lggroscope '34g Sigma Chi Lambda ROBERT H. CHURCH C. P. I "One cannot always be a hero, but one can always be a man." FRANCIS PAUL CHURCHILL General "He's a quiet youth-at times." Track '34. WARD CHURCHILL C. C. II "His lips half-parted with a constant smile." Football '32g Track '32. WENECESLAUS J. CIOCHON I. A. "The lion is not so fierce as we paint him." Football '31, '32, '33g Hi-Y '31, '32, '33, '34g Varsity Club '34. Fifth Row: SHIRLEY CLARK General "A good sport always wins." Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33g key '34: Baseball '32, '33, '34g Bas- ketball '32. Hoc- IDA MERLE CLEM C. C. I "Ah! What a life were this!" Social Science Club '33, '34g Senior Play '34. MARJORIE IRENE CLEMENT C. C. I "ln every veil her smile serene." CATHERINE CLIMIE C. C. I "Rich with her ever flowing wealth of ideas." Noroscope Editor '33, '34g Quill and Scroll '33, '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '32, '33, '34g North Wind '33, '34: Amicae Ludorum '32g Press Club '33, '34g El Nadi Tiglari gg, '33: Hockey '335 Basket all NEIL F. COAN General "Genius begins great worksg alone finishes them." labor ALICE M. COBB C. C. I "The heart has eyes that the brain knows nothing of." Hockey '31, '32, '33g Basketball '31, '33: Baseball '32g Amicae Lu- dorum '31, '32. HARRIETT COLE C. P. III "A coaxing way she always had." North Wind '32, '33, '34g Noro- scope '33, '34: Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Press Club '33, '34g Choir '32, '33, '34: Quill and Scroll '34g Octet '31, '32g Inter Nos 32, '33, '34g Producers '33, '34: Student Coun- cil '33g Biology Club '31, '32: Sen- ior Play '34. Sixth Row : IVAN COLLINS C. P. III "A growing chemist. All he needs is a chance." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '343 Hi-Y '33g Noroscof1e'33' Chemistry Club '34g Bio ogy Club '32g Debate DOROTI-IA CONLEN General With eyes that looked into the very soul." -4 CLARENCE CONNOLLY C. P. II "The place should not honor the mang the man the place." Basketball '31, '327 Hi-Y '31, '32, '33g Golf '31g Track '31, '32. ORTENIS COSI C. C. I "Ripe in wisdom was she." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g El lfgidigggari '32,'33g Library Board EDNA COX Home Economics "He is great enough that he is his own master." Dramatics '33g Play Contest '31, '32g Public Speaking '31, '32. MORRIS COXWORTH General "1 was born to other things." LYLE CRAIG C. P. II "What have I to do with fate?" Seventh Row : ISLA CAMERON CRAWFORD C. P. I "Prim and modest was she." Girl Reserves '33, '34. AUDREY EILEENE CROUCH C. C. II "What eloquence you speak." Dramatics '32. HELEN M. CZERWINSKI C. C. I "To be trusted is a greater compliment than to be loved." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33. MARJORIE DANFORTH C. C. I "Even virtue is more fair when it ap- pears in a beautiful person." Student Council '31, '32g Junior Board of Directors '31, '32g Bas- ketball '33. TOM DARNTON C. P. II "Must be twins,' one couldn't be such a gentleman." Varsity Football '33g Reserves '31, '323 Basketball '31, '32, '33, '3-ig Hi-Y '31, '32, '33g Student Council '31, '32, '33, '34g Board of Directors '33, '343 Varsity Club '34. MARION DAVIDSON C. P. III "He leads them all a merry chase, the teachers and the girls." Choir '33g Inter Nos '33g Boxing '32g Senior Play '34. VIRGIL F. DAY I. A. "Not too serious, not too gay." Orchestra '31, '32g Library Board '33 Noroscope 1934 PAGE I9 Noroscope 1934 Top Row: H. MARY LOU DEARY General "We wish for more in life, rather than more of it." North Wind '31, '32, '33: Hockey '313 Basketball '313 Physiography '33: Press Club '33g El Nadi Tigari '31g Choir '32, '33. MABEL HATTIE DeCATOR C. C. I "She happily makes her way." OLIVE DELANEY General "Prudence can-tions self-control." ALBINA DesJARDINS Home Economics "A merry heart goes all the way." Band '30, '31g Amicae Ludorum '30, '31, '32, '33g Leaders Club '30, '31: Social Science Club '30, '31, '32, '33: Student Council '31g Base- ball '31, '32, '33, '34g Hockey '31, '32, '33, '34. GENEVIEVE VIRGINIA DESZCZ C. P. I "She is as she is." HERBERT DeWITT General "What man dare, I dare." Cross Country '30, '31, '32, '33g Physiography Club '33. JAMES FRED I. A. "That it should come ation!" DeWYSE to this--gradu- Second Row : OLIVE DICKENSON C. P. III "When there's nothing else to do, I can at least study." Amicae Ludorum '32g Student Council '32g Hockey '32g Girl Scouts '32, CHARLES R. DICKERSON I. A. "Oh, mel How weak a thing the heart of woman is." Student Council '31g Orchestra '31, '32g Tumbling '31, '32: Track '32: Noroscope '33: Press Club '33g Social Science Club '33. CHARLES DOBBS I. A. "Life is just a stream we go fishin' in." MURIEL DOBBS C. P. I "Her air, her manners, all who saw admired." Band '31, '32, '33: Woodwind En- semble '32, '33: Biology Club '32, '33, '34g Noroscope '31, '32, '33: Student Council '32, '33: Junior Board of Directors '32, '33g Girl Reserves '32, '33, '34. SYLVIA A. DOSH General "Quiet, but lots of quality." Girl Scouts '32, '33, '34, VIVIAN DOUGLAS General Those lovely locks - with a heart bound by every hair." - ETHEL MAY DREW C. C. II She is diferent when you know her." Third Row: ALMA DREYER C. C. I "Well done is well said." Girl Scouts '32, '33. LEONARD A. DUBIN C. P. I "If fame is to come only after death, I am in no hurry for it." Inter Nos '31, '32: Hi-Y '32, '33g giaphomore Play '31g Tennis '32, KENNETH DUEHRING General "He has his funny streaks." Cross Country '32g Track '33. CHRISTINE DUMLER C. C. I "My pleasures find their source in sports." Basketball '32, '333 Hockey '32, '33, '34g Baseball '32, '33g Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33, '34g "N" Club '34. DeVERA JOYCE DUNN C. C. II "Judge me by what I am." El Nadi Tigari '31, '32: Physiog- raphy Club '33. ELWIN WILLIAM DUNSTON I. A. "An example of a well brought-up child." FRANK DUTKOSKI C. P. I "None but himself could ever be his parallel." Football '33: Varsity Club '34. Fourth Row : JOYCE EBAUGH C. C. II "A pleasing countenance is no advantage." slight REX C. EDGETT C. P. I "IIe's the kind of a man that makes women dislike each other." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Hi-Y '33, '34, , ROBERT ELICK General "A man should keep his friendship in constant repair." Band '30, '31, '32, '33: Marching Band '32, '33. ROBERT CARL ENDRESS C. C. II "Woman, thou art a curse." Student Council '32, '33: Cross Country '32g Track '33. EVELYN SIGNE ERICKSON C. C. I "May she never change except in name." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33: Library gelrvice '34g Sigma Chi Lambda CLYDE ERNST General "Just like the rest of the gang." Hi-Y '32. '33: Student Council '31g Opera '31. JANE M. ETTINGER C. P. I She is true to the word, her work and friends." Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34: Sig- ma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Inter Nos '33, '34g Student Council '33: Lit- erary Leaflets '33, '34. 4. Fifth Row : EDWARD FALKOWSKI I. A. "And say to all the world, this is a man." Basketball '31, '32, '33g I-Ii-Y '32. FRANCES WAIT FARBER C. P. I "Love and naughtiness are always in their teens." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34: Inter lggs '33, '34g Band '32: Poetry Club RUTH FARNSWORTH C. C. I "Her love lieth outside the school." Olla Podrida '31, '32g Class Play Contest '32. ALICE NATALIE FARRAND C. P. I "Better than gold, an honest name." Lois M. TARRAR c. P. 1 "It's nice to be natural, when one is naturally nice." Noroscope '31,'32,'33g North Wind '32g Poetry Club '32, '33, '34. NELLIE FARRER C. C. I "Of all the girls that e'er were seen, there's none so fine as Nellie." BETTY J. FAYERWEATHER General A maiden modest as is she." Commercial Club '29, '3O. il Sixth Row : LEONARD FILER E Music "Why all this toil for the triumph of an hour?" Band '30, '31, '32, '33: Choir '30, '31, '32, '33: Band Mana er '31, '32, '33g Glee Club '30, '31: Choir Man- ager '30, '31, '32, '33: Octet '30, '31: Track Manager '32, '33g Opera '31, '32: Orchestra '31, '32g Band '32, EDITH FINKELSTEIN C. C. II "Be careful! Many have I fooled with my serious look." Sophomore Play '32g Basketball '333 Olla Podrida '32. MARGARET ELIZABETH FINOUT C. P. III "And all her ways were sweet." Inter Nos '31, '32, '33. FRANCES FISCHMAN C. P. III "Modest, yet firm as nature's self." Student Council '32, '33g Junior Board of Directors '32, '33g Sigma Chi Lambda '34, AGNES FISHER C. P. I "fIer'f1o'ice as ever soft, gentle, and ow. Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Inter Nos '33, '34. RALPH W. FISHER C. P. I "All men are poets at heart." Press Club '33, '34g North Wind '33,'34: Quill and Scroll '34g Editor of Style Sheet '34g Football '33. DOROTHY AILEEN FISK C. P. I "Full of good meaning and good wishes." Orchestra '31, '32, '33: Woodwind Ensemble '32g Band '34. Seventh Row : PAULINE FLOYD C. P. I "She has a studius look, and yet . . . Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. HERBERT FORD C. P. I "Little, but oh, my!" Biology Club '32, '33, '34: Basket- ball '32, '33g Cheer Leader '32, MURRAY FORD I. A. "The ladies called him sweet!" Philosophy Club '31,'32g Coin Club '31, '32. JEAN MARGARET FORRESTER C. C. II "A quiet girl, but well worth know- ing. Chorus '34. JUNE ELSINE FORRESTEB C. P. I "The fairest of maidens, one and all." Opera '31, '32g Inter Nos '32, '33g Press Club '33, '34g North Wind '33, '34g Quill and Scroll '34g Sig- ma Chi Lambda '34. EDYTHE MAXINE FORTUNE General "A little girl who loves an argument." Amicae Ludorum '31: El Nadi Tigari '32. ROBERT A. FORYSTEK General "ln all things it is better to hope than to despair." Noroscope 1934 PAGE 21 Q I Af L Noroseope 1934 Top Row: HAZEL FRAZIER C. P. I "Joyous are the busy, dissatisfied are the idle." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. ARTHUR W. FREEMAN C. P. II "Master of anything he chooses to do." Track '32, '33, '34, Viking Aero Club '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y '32, '33, '34. MABEL FREEMAN C. C. I "Of loyal nature and noble mind." Girl Reserves '31, '32, Hocke '31, '32, Basketball '31, '32, '33, Choir '31, '32, '33, Baseball '31, '32. REBA FREER C. P. III "The world loves a spice of mischief." Band '32, '33, '34, Inter Nos '32, Press Club '34, North Wind Ad- vertising Manager '34, Play Con- test '32, Noroscope '34. DORIS JOAN FRENCH C. P. I "The spring, like youth, fresh blossoms doth produce." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33, '34, Poetry Club '33, '34. LOIS LEOLA FRIELINK C. C. I "The life of a pleasant spirit there." Girl Scouts '32, '33, Service '31, '32, El Nadi Tigari '32, '33, Bas- ketball '32. BETTY FROMHOLZ C. P. I "Life's too short to hustle." Second Row: RAYMOND FULKERSON General "He appears rather bored with the fair se:t.' Igiiamatics '32, '33, '34, Oratory HELEN FUZI C. C. I "There is a woman at the beginning of all great things." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33. DONNA BELLE GAINES C. P. I "To every heart she carries a pass." Biology Club '32, '33, Drama '33, '34, Student Council '33, Junior Board of Directors '33, Physiol- ogy Club '34. IDA GAINES General "A little work, a little play, to keep us going day by day." North Wind '33, Hockey '32, Ami- cie Ludorum '32, Leaders Club LOUIS GANCSOS General "If business comes before pleasure, cut out the business." Football '32. WILLIAM GARDINER General "And from each hill let music thrill." Band '32, '33, Orchestra '31, 32, Basketball '33, Manager '34. WILLIAM GEIGER I. A.- "A man who keeps his eyes and ears open and his mouth shut." gross Country '31, Hi-Y '32, '33, ' 4 Third Bow: WINIFRED M. GEKELER C. P. I "Let fools the studious despise, there's nothing lost by being wise." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Choir '32, Inter Nos '32, '33, '34. JESSIE GLOSSIP C. P. I "Music is well sawl to be the speech of angels." Choir '32, '33, '34. NATHAN GOLDBERG C. P. I "Fields are won by those who believe in winning." Football '31, Press Club '33, '34, Tennis '33, '34, Student Council '31, '32, North Wind '33, '34, Foot- ball Program '33, Noroscope '34, Hi-Y '34. BETTYE JANE GOLDMAN C. P. I "And still they gazed and still their wonder grew." Leaders Club '31, '32, Amicae Lu- dorum '31, '32, Inter Nos '31, Noroscope '33, Dramatics '32, Student Council '32. LELAND GORTON General "If there were no women men would live like gods." Commercial Club '32. RUTH MARIE GOULD General "How she enjoys life." Dramatics '33, '34. JEAN GRAHAM C. P. I "Good things must be praised." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34, Inter Nos '31, Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33, '34, Basketball '31, '32, Hoc- key '31, '32, '33, Baseball '32, '33, Senior Play '34, Chemistry Club '34, Oratory '34. Fourth Row : DORIS GRANDY General "Whatever anybody does, I must be good." DOROTHY GRANT C. P. III "Love's her neighbor as herself even if it is somebody else's brother." Leaders Club '31, Amicae Ludor- um '32, Inter Nos '31, '32, Sopho- more Board of Directors '32, Stu- dent Council '32. LUCILLE GREGORY C. P. I "Nobody said anything against bru- nettes-did they?" Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Drama '33, '34, Inter Nos '32, '33, '34, Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, '34. MARY CATHERINE GREGORY C. P. I "Softly her fingers wander o'er the yielding planks of ivory keys." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Inter lg:osY3Jf3, '34, Orchestra '31, '32, EUGENE E. GRENNON General "Your hero must be tall, you know." Football '31, '32, '33, Track '31, '32, '33, Hi-Y '31, '32, '33, Basket- ball '32, Wrestling '31. GEORGE GRIFFITHS C. C. II "Earnest in manners but striving to please." Commercial Club '32, '33. VIOLET GROSS C. P. I "Language was given to use that wc might say pleasant things to each other." Fifth Row : LaVERN GUTSCHER C. P. I "A happy-go-lucky fellow, chuck full of fun." Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Chemistry Club '32, '33, '34. PAULINE HADDIX C. C. I "A sweet disposition and a ready wit." E1 Nadi Tigari '31,'32, Girl Scouts '32, '33, Producers '31, '32, '33, '34. LEO HALEY General "C'an't keep his sense and nonsense separated." Social Science Club '31, '32, Cross Country '31. INEZ HALL C. C. I "To know how to hikie one's ability is great skill." Model Airplane Club '33. JOHN C. HAMADA, JR. General "To him music is the universal lun- guage." Orchestra '32, '33, String Ensem- tg? '32, '33, Physiography Club VERA E. HANEY C. P. I "Sing, for I know you sing well." Inter Nos '32, '33, Octet '32, A Cappella Choir '32, '33, '34, Biol- ogy Club '32. LORALEE AUDREY HANSEN C. C. I "Sort of a girl you like to meet any time or any place." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33, Amicae Ludorum '31. 1 Sixth Row : THELMA MAE HANSEN C. C. I "It's an easy world to live in if you choose to make it so." WANDA HANZARYK C. C. I "More than an athlete, lively and full of fun." Basketball '32, Hockey '31, '32, Oratory '34. RACHEL M. HARRINGTON General "She succeeds where others give up." Social Science Club '34, Physiog- raphy Club, '34. CARL HARRIS C. P. III "I've high undaunted zeal To accomplish something real." Research Club '33. MONTE HARRIS I. A. "A big, strong, silent man." Football '31, '32. ROBERT HARRIS General "Don't worry me with women." 'Track '31, '32, '33, Cross Countr 32, Basketball '32, Press Club '33, '34, Senior Play '33, Physiog- rralphy Club '33, North Wind '33, WAYNE HARRIS General "Good things start small." Football '32, '33. Seventh Row : REX BEACH HARTSON C. P. II "And to show that I'm not proud, shake hands with me." Track '31, '32, '33. CONSTANCE HARWOOD C. C. I "The heart has reasons that reason does not understand." Commercial Club '32, Basketball 32. '33, Hockey '32, Amicae Lu- dorum '32. VIRGINIA MARIE HARWOOD C. P. I "She a highly energetic, magnetic and athletic kind of girl." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Ami- cae Ludorum '31, '32, '33, '34, Baseball '32, Basketball '32, '33, '34, Hockey '33: Student Council '33, '34, Girl Scouts '31, '32, '33, '34, Senior Play Committee '34, Board of Directors '33, '34, "N" Club '34. THELMA HAYES C. C. I "We know her well, no need of praise." Orchestra '31, '32, '33, String En- semble '31. EDITH HEDGE General "Her goal is set high and she will reach it " Student Council '31, Orchestra '33, Girl Scouts '31, '32, '33, '34. l-IARRIET BELLE HEENAN C. P. I "Hath she not an impish look? ....... . Basketball '32, '34, Biology Club '32, Physiography Club '34, Inter Noss '32, Noroscope '33, Girl Re- serves '32, '33. ROBERT C. HEGLE C. P. I "Don.'t be foolish, it's my turn." Biology Club '31, '32, '33. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 23 Noroscope 1934 Top Row: HELEN F. HEIN C. C. I "All that was ever heard of her was good." Choir '31, '32, '33. LORRAINE LOUISE HIBBERT C. P. I "A cure for loneliness." Inter Nos '33, '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '34. ROBERT HODGES General "Youth calls for pleasure." Hi-Y '33, '34. INELL HOGAN Home Economics "Still achwkving, still pursuing." Girl Reserves '31, '32. LEONA LORETTA HOGAN General "If smiles were money, she could buy the crown jewels." Orchestra '31g Debate '31g Drama '32, '33. TERRADELL HOGAN C. P. III "May good sense and good nature be ever united." ggrl Reserves '31, '32g North Wind EARL LOUIS HOLLOWAY C. P. I "Hold the fort, I'm coming." Football '32g North Wind '32, Bus. Mgr. '33, '34g Noroscope '32, '33, '34g Physiography Club '33, '343 Biology Club '32, '33, '34g Quill and Scroll '33, '34g Vice-President S. V. P. A. '33, '34g Press Club '33, '34g Bus. Mgr. Football Program '33g Track '34g Senior Play '34. Second Row: HERBERT HOLMAN I. A. "I'm a jolly senior, folks. Who-da- thunk it?" Band '32, '33g Orchestra '33g Hi-Y '32, '33. RICHARD HOLT C. P. I "And into the basket it did go." Hi-Y '32, '33, '34g Basketball '32, '33, '34: Varsity Club '34. MILDRED MARIE HOMAN C. C. I "The heart gels weary, but never old.' MILDRED J. HOMOLA C. P. I "Whom not even critics critwizef' Hockey '31, '32, '33: Basketball '32, '33, '34: Baseball '32: Amicae Lu- dorum '31, '32, '33, '34. ELMER HORTON C. P. I "Meekness is not weakness." MARY TOLL HOWELL C. P. I "What a little thing to remember for years." HELENA E. HRITZ C. C. I "Her nature was so sunny, her grace so fair." Social Science Club '32, Third Row: KATHRYN ANN HRITZ C. C. I "The sweetness ofthe world you snare." Sigma Chi Lambda '33: Social Sci- ence Club '33g Hockey Mgr. '31, '32, '33g Baseball Mgr. '31, '32, '33g Basketball Mgr. '31, '32, '33g "N" Club '34. JOHN F. HUBER C. P. I "He blushes: all is safe." Football '31, '32, Mgr. '33g Base- ball '32, '33, '34. FRED HUOT C. C. II "Make much of me-good men are scarce." Cheer Leader '33, '34: El Nadi Tigari '31, '32, '33g Tennis '32, '33. ARTHUR HURAND C. P. I "A fine volley of words, gentlemen, and well shot off." Student Council '31, '33g Basket- ball '31, '34: Debate '32, '33, '34g Senior Pres. '33g National Foren- sic League '32, '33g Bd. of Direc- tors '32, '34: Hi-Y '31. '32, '33J EX' tempore Speaking '34. ELOISE FERN HURST C. P. I. "When she is good she is very good, but . . . " Latin Club '33, '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. MARY I-IUSAK Home Economics "Youth comes but once, so on with the dance." Basketball '31. ROBERT HUSBAND General "What's in a name ?" Football '31, '32g Debate '32, '33. Fourth Row: MARGARET INCH C. P. I "So young, so fresh, so pretty." Latin Club '31, '32g Press Club '33g Play Contest '33g Producers '31, '33g Student Council '32g Senior Board ot Directors '33g Musthal- ians '32. DONALD JENKINS General "Blonrls!-what ci way they have with them!" Track '32, '33. EVELYN LENORE JENNINGS C. P. I "lt is not right that man should be alone." Orchestra '31, '32, '33, '34: Pro- ducers '33,'343 Physiography Club '33,'34: Sigma Chi Lambda 33134. ELSA MARIE JOHNSON C. P. I "It's the silent worker who succeeds." RICHARD JOHNSON I. A. III "And so it is now I am a man." MARJORIE A. JOHNSTON C. P. III "There is mischief in her pleasant smile." Biology Club '32, '33g Latin Club '32g Hockey "32. ROBERT JORDAN C. P. II "Best men are moulded out of faults and become much better for being hard." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. Fifth Row: EMIL JOSEPH C. P. I "Call no man happy 'til he is dead." Iggology Club '31, '32g Track Mgr. EMMALINE JOSEPH C. C. II "Her paths are paths of pleasantnessf' El Nadi Tigari '32, '33g Social Science Club '33: Choir '33. MARY KALEMIS General "Here, there, and everywhere." North Wind '32, '33, '34: Baseball '31g Physiography Club '34. ERNEST LEROY KEEFER I. A. "A diploma is a worthy decoration for any man's wall." MAURICE KEELOR General "Tall, slim, and proud." Track '32: Choir '33, '34g Basket- ball '32g Physiography Club '33. CHARLES KELLY General "lt isn't work that worries me. 1t's-" Student Council 'Bly Olla Podrida. '31, '32: Tennis '32, '33, '34g Hi-Y '33, '34g Cross Country MARSHALL KETCHUM General "The man who knows but won't tell." Boxing '32, '33g Football '31, Sixth Row: EDWARD KILBOURN E General "Success is the reward of persever- ance." PAULINE KINCAID C. P. I "Then on! Then on! Where duty leads my course bc onward still." KATHRYN KITCHEN C. C. I "Study is her middle name-but play her first." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. FORD KLECKLER General "He came, he left, and he returned." Football '28, '29, '30g Basketball '29, '30: Baseball '29, '30: North Wind '29g Dramatics '29, '30, IRENE KLEIN C. P. I "Intellect, talent, and genius, like mur- der, will out." Debate '31, '32g National Foren- sic League '32, '33, '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. JANE KNICKERBOCKER C. P. I "Friendship and honor, both are thine." Girl Scouts '32, '33, '3-4: Amicae Ludorum '32g Inter Nos '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '34. JACK R. KOLBE General "Every inch a man -- and lots of inches." Football '31, '32, '33g Track '32, '33, '34g Hi-Y '33. Seventh Row: ALEX KOWALCYK C. P. I "A square shooting fellow." ' Hi-Y '313 Basketball '32, '33J Choir '31, '32. WALTER KOZOL I. A. "Think twice-and say nothing." LUCILLE KRUGER C. P. I "Every woman has her faults-her's is modesty." Student Council '31g Board of Directors '31. IRENE B. KUBIK General "She can smile when everything goes wrong." Basketball '30g Baseball '30. JERRY KUCERA General "I am not in the role of common man." Viking Aero Club '31, "32, '33, 34. LOIS LORRAINE LAESCH C. P. I "Her friends are many, her foes-are there any ?" Musathalian '32, '33, '34. WILLIAM LAING C. P. I "And every day is ladies day with me." Hi-Y '31, '32: Football '31g Track '31, '32, '33: Student Council '31, '32: Opera '31: Choir '32, '33. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 25 M L 6 Noroscope 1934 T' Top Row: BELVA MAE LITTLE ULA L. MAI-INKE C. P. I C. C. II SARA LANDE "Some people' love studyingj others "I hate to see things done by halves." C. P' I love other things." E1 Nadi Tigari .32, .33. "Fine words! I stole them." Debate '31, '32, '33: National For- ensic League '31, '32, '33, '34g Declamation '32g won der where you North Wind '31g Oratory '34g Producers '34, MADELYN LARSON C. C. I "A nature modeled on a higher plan." Sigma Chi Lambda '31, '32, '33. LAURA MADELINE LABY C. C. I "Silence is an answer to a wise man." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33, '34, HENRY LARZELERE C. P. III "I love not women, they are so simple." Cross Country '32. DORIS LAUNDRE C. P. I "I seek to be worthy to be known." ELEANOR J. LEE C. P. I "Demure and unafraid." THOMAS LEGAN General "What! No girls in heaven 7 Well, then just leave me here." Hi-Y '31, '32, '33g Football '31g Olla Podrida '31g Press Club '33g Basketball '31g Wrestling '31. Second Row : HELEN MARIE LeSAGE C. C. I. "Those dark eyes-so dark and so deep." EI Nadi Tigati '32, '33, '34, AUDREY LeVASSEUR C. P. I "A kind heart is a foundation of glad- ness." DONNA LEWIS C. P. I "Can one desire too much of a good thing?" Social Science Club '32, '33: Biol- ogy Club '32, '33g Girl Scouts '31, '32, '33, '34. AMANDA WOOD LIFSEY C. P. I "Commended for her work, well done." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g National Forensic '32, '33, "34: Debate '31, '32g Producers '33, '343 Inter Nos '33, '34: Press Club '33, '34: Olla Podrida '31, '32g North Wind '33, '343 Noroscope '33, '34: Quill and Scroll '34g Senior Play '34, CLAIRE LINEIIAN C. C. I "Thinks much and speaks little." "No dangers fright her,no labors tire.' Physiography Club '33. - Third Row: CYRIL LODER C. P. II "To be trusted is a greater compli- ment." Hi-Y '33, '34y Research Club '34. ADELINE LOMBARDI C. C. I 1 JOHN R. LOVE C. P. I "Love's another name for trouble." Student Council '34g Sophomore Board of Directors '32: Football '31, '32, '33g Hi-Y '31, '32, '33, '34. HALBERT LYNCH I. A. "A man in every sense of the word." JAMES LYONS General "Every brave man is a man of his word." WELDON E. MacDERMITT General "A boy's will is the wind's will." Oratory '34: Basketball '33, 34. RAYMOND D. MacDONALD C. P. I "Men are but children of a larger growth." Orchestra '30, '31: Sophomore Play '32: North Wind '31. Fourth Row : JEAN MacKENZIE C. P. I "A friend may well be reckoned the masterpiece of nature." Band '32, '33, '34: Quintet '32: Trio '34: Girl Scouts '32, '33, '34: Amicae Ludorum '32: Inter Nos '34: North Wind '34g Press Club '34: Noroscope '34. MARY MARGARET MacRAE C. P. I "Oh, I am stabbed with laughter." Inter Nos '33, '34g Biology Club '32g Choir '32, '33, '34g Poetry Club '33, '34, MARY MADARASZ C. C. II "Faint not, the miles to heaven are but few and short." MARSDEN MAGUIRE RAYMOND G. MAHONEY General "Men all say, 'We are wise'." Band '33, '34. WALTER E. MAMROT C. P. I "What is a good man ?" Fifth Row: MATTHEW MANIAK General "When he talks he says something." Physiography Club '34. CONSTANCE MANSFIELD C. P. I "Silence never harms." Sigma Chi Lambda '33. '34g El Nadi Tigari '32, '33, '34, REGINALD MANVILLE General "Begone, girls, 1 have no time for jtcklenessf' North Wind '32, '33, '34g Physio- graphy Club '33, '343 Press Club '33, '34g Quill and Scroll '33, '34g Basketball Trainer '33, '34: Track '313 Noroscope '34: Editor of Football Program '33. VERA MARA C. P. I "She asked not worldly things, nor cared for fame." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Quill and Scroll '34: North Wind '33, Associate Editor '34g Press Club '34g Debate '32. NICKOLETA MARABEAS General "The longer you know her the better you like her." DORIS MARIE MARKS C. C. I "The more I see of men, the better I like dogs." Student Council '32: Inter Nos '32g El Nadi Tigari '32. GUNI-IILD MARKSTROM C. C. I "Friendliness is my weapon, and I always down my foe." Sixth Row : ANN E. MARSHALL C. P. I At peace with the world." DORINE MARTIN C. P. I As long as you are innocent, fear nothing." IDA VIRGINIA MARTIN JEAN A. MARTIN h C. P. I "Joy rises in me like a summer's morn." Orchestra '31, '32, '33: String En- semble '31, '32g Girl Scouts '31, RONALD MARTIN I. A. "A lad with a eomely phiz, knows when to mind his biz." just MARGARET MARUSAK C. C. I. "She is gentle, she is shy, but there's mischief in her eye." FRANCIS MARZONIE I. A. "Size does not always count." Baseball Manager '30: Basketball llglanager '31g Reserve Basketball ' 2 Seventh Row : GEORGE MABZONIE C. P.II "What would Northern have done with- out him Y" Football '31, '32, '33g Track '33, '34g Boxing '33g H1-Y '31, '32, '33, '34g Student Council '32: Junior Board of Directors '32: Baseball '32g Physiography Club '349 Var- sity Club '34, ROBERT MASON C. P. I "A great man never loses the simplicity of a child." Hi-Y '31, '32, '33. GERALDINE McARA C. P. I "Whatever anyone says or does, I must be good." Leaders Club '31, '32. BERNIDEAN McCOMBS C. C. I "'Tis hard to part when friends are dear." El Nadi Tigari '33. DONALD R. McCOMBS General "I'm growed up-almost." Student Council '32g Board of Directors '32g Biology Club '32: Football '32, '33: Track '32, '33: Choir '33, '34: Octet '31, '32: North Wind '32, '33: Play Contest '32: Stamp Club '32: Physiography Club '33, '34. ROBERT McCONNELL I. A. "At evening, home is the best place for man." WILLIAM McCONNELL General C. C. I I. A. JAMES LITTELL "Lord of himselfg an inborn gentle- "Her kind heart attracts friends like a "It's the steady, quiet, plodding ones I. A. man." magnet." who win in the lifelong race." "All boy." Opera '31, '32. Baseball '33. Boxing '29. Noroscope 1934 P A G E 27 Noroscope 1934 Top Row: HELEN J. MILLER VIRGINIA MOROS DOROTHY FRANCES OAKES ELSIE McCREERY C. C. I "Wise to resolve and patient to per- form." Baseball '31g Amicae Ludorum ,gasketball '32, '333 Hockey DOROTHY McDIARMID C. C. I "Keep the golden mean between saying too much and too little." RAYMOND McGINTY C. C. II "Quiet until you know him, and then ,, Oratory '34. HELEN McGRAW C. C. I "Think naught a trifle, though small it may appear." VIVIAN ROBERTA McKEE C. C. I "They are never alone that are accom- panied by noble thoughts." Amicae Ludorum '32g Basketball Baseball '32g El Nadi Tigari VELNA McLEOD C. C. I "It is never so dijicult to speak as when we are ashamed of our silence." El Nadi Tigari '323 Sigma Chi Lambda '34. HUBERT McMILLAN C. C. II "A man of cheerful yesterdays confident tomorrowsf' Basketball '33, '34. and - Second Row: ANNE AGNES MENOSKY C. C. I "Gracious in thought and deed is she." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33, '34. NICHOLAS METRICK C. P. I "Is he really bashful, or is it just a shield." Press Club '33, '34g North Wind '33, '34. MARIE H. MIKOLAIZIK C. C. I "You mistake, my friends, to think my heart is steel." El Nadi Tigari '31, '34. ADIENE R. MILLER C. P. I "Because we sorta lke her features and the color of her eyes." Biology Club '31, '32, '33g Drama '33, '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '34. DON MILLER C. P. I "A warrior bold." Football '30, '31, '32, '33g Boxing '30, '31, '32: Wrestling '32, '33: Baseball '34g Track '33, '34g Phy- siography Club '34g Varsity Club '34g Hi-Y '33, '34: Sigma Chi Lambda '34. C.P.I "Life without laughing is a blank dream." Glee Club '31g Dramatics '31, '32. STEVE MILLER I. A. "I never haste because it usually makes waste." Third Row: CHARLES MILLINGTON I. A. "Hear every man's counsel and keep your own." Viking Aero Club '32, '33. DOROTHY FLORENCE MILLS C. C. II "Slowly and peacefully she wends her way along." ELEANOR MILLS C. P. I "Her friends are made by her pleasant manners." Biology Club '32, '33. MARION JEAN MILLS General "A genial disposition brings its owner many friends." CARL MOLL General "If you only knew him you'd be praised." Social Science Club '33, '34. MJT- ELIZABETH MOHAN C. P. I "It is better not to be than be un- happy-" Stamp Club '32, '33g Amicae Lu- dorum '32, '33. STEVE MOLNAR C. P. I "Where good cheer abides." Fourth Row : ATHOL M. MOORE General "It's not because he can't work, but it's more entertaining to play." Football '31. NERINE MOORE C. P. I "Wise from the tips of her toes up." Orchestra '31, '32, '33g Instru- mental Trlo '31, '32g String En- semble '32g Little Theatre Or- chestra '32, '33. DENA CATHERINE MOORED C. C. II "It takes time to do a thing well." GENEVIEVE MARCEAU C. C. II "To look on the bright side of life is to look on the right side." C. P. I "Woooooe is me, woooooe is me." Debate '31, '32, '33, '343 Baseball '31, '32, '33, '34g Basketball '31, '32, '33, '34g Hockey '31, '32g North Wind '33, '34: Forensic League '31, '32, '33, '34: Sigma Chi Lambda '32, '33, '34. FLORENCE MORROW . C. P. I "An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow." Inter Nos '31, '32, '33. LOUISE MOSIER C. P. I "Mischief in every dimplef' Biology Club '33g Drama '33, '34g Student Council '32, '33: Junior Board of Directors '32, '33. Fifth Row : FRANK MURGERSON I. A. "Fleet of foot, strong of limb, Deeds of prowess are common to him. Football '31, '32: Wrestling '3l: ggoducers '31, '32, '33g Track '31, n HELEN ELIZABETH MURPHY C. C. I "What is good is never too abundant." CHARLOTTE E. NEWTON General "For she was ies' the quite kind whose nature never varies." Girl Reserves '32, '33, '34g Band '32, '33: Olla Podrida '32g Student Council '32, '33. WALTER H. NICHOLS General "Youth comes once in a lifetime." Viking Aero Club '32, '33, '34: Chemistry Club '32. THELMA A. NIDY C. P. I "lie silent and safe-silence never be- trays." Igiiter Nos '32g Basketball '32, '33, EUNICE NIEMEYER C. C. I "For men may come and men may go, but I go on forever." Student Council '32. FRANK NIZOL I. A. "If a man won't let us know that he's alive, he's dead or should be so." Sixth Row : RAYMOND C. NOLD General "Great and good are seldom the same." Band '29, '30, '31, 32: Orchestra '29, '30, 31, '32g Brass Ensemble '29, '30, '31g Intramural Basket- ball 30, '31, GEORGE NYSTROM C. C. II "As to my principles, I glory in having nothing of the sort." General "Think all you speak, but speak not all you think." Biology Club '32g Hockey '33. ONEITA OLDFIELD C. C. I "A real girl, the possessor of a winning personality." LILLIAN J. ORENDOBF C. C. I "Full of the dickensf' El Nadi Tigari '32. RUTH ORMISTON C. P. I "She's a good sport in athletics everything else." Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33g Baseball '32, '33, '34g Hockey '31, '32, '33: Basketball '31, '32, '33: 31' and "N" Club '33, '34: Sigma ggmbda 33, '34: Girl Scouts , ELLA O'ROURKE C. C. I "Although we haven't heard much from her, we have always felt her pres- ence." Seventh Row : HELEN ORB General "It takes a long time to know herg a longer time to forget her." JACK PACKARD General "Bewarel I might yet be great." North Wind '31, '32, '33, '34g Noroscope '33: Quill and Scroll '33, 345 Press Club '34g Opera '34g Orchestra '31, '32, '33, '34g Biology Club '32, '33, '34g Pro- ducers '32, '33. HALDEAN PAGE I. A. "Don't view me with a cr-itic's eye, pass my imperfections by." but RUTH PARCIARELLI C. P. I "On one she smiled, and he was blest." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Bas- ketball '33. MILTON PARDELL C. P. III "Well, I'rn at least two jumps ahead of you." Research Club '32, '33, '34g Inter Nos '32g Chemistry Club '33, '34g North Wind '33, '34: Noroscope '34: Press Club '34g Physiography Club '34. LYNN PARKER C. P. II "All the world is a stage and I do my part by acting up." Baseball '32, '33: Hi-Y '32, '33g Student Council '33g Board of Di- rectors '32, '33. VERNON PARSELL C. P. I "If she under-value me what care I how fair she be l" Noroscope 1934 P A G E 29 Noroscope 1934 Top Bow: MERRILL PASSINO I. A. "1 wonder!" VELDA PASSINO C. P. I "Quiet charm, and a sincere manner." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34. BEATRICE PATERSON C. P. I "A mighty hunter and her prey is men." El Nadi 'rigari '32. JOHN PATTINSON General "A man who commands our liking, is what we call a good man." Physiography Club '33, 34. MARY PAVLICII C. C. I "Live, laugh, and be merry." Basketball '31, '32, Baseball '32. FREDERIC PAYNE I. A. "I don'l say much, but . . . FRANCIS PEAKE C. C. II "Mock not, oh young man, at gray hairs." Social Science Club '33, '34, Ten- nis '31, '32, '33, '34. Second Row: LAURA PEMBERTON C. P. I "All she attempts, she does." CARL PENDELL C. P. I. "Books are his only joe." Football '31, '32, '33, Track '31, '32, '33, Wrestling '31, North Wind '34, Press Club '34. DOROTHY PERKINS General "One who is never heard." Band '32. JACK PETERMAN General Let not ambition mock my life." if happy ARTHUR PHELON General Oh, mischief, thou art swift to enter into the thoughts of desperate men." 1. SAMUEL PINTACURA C. C. II "There's lots beneath that curly hair." Football '32, '33, Wrestling '32. Hi-Y '33, '34, Varsity Club BERNARD PIOT ROWSKI General "A hardy lad of goodly size." Baseball '33, Football '32, '33, Third Row : EDNA PLIESKATT C. C. I "At first she seems very shy." gichestra '31, '32, '33, Basketball GERTRUDE PLIESKATT C. C. II "Take all the swift advantage of youth." Hockey '31, '32, '33, Basketball '32, '33, '34, Baseball '34, Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33, '34, Lead- ers Club '31, '32. MADELINE PLOURDE General "Men disturb me not." ANTHONY POCONTEK General "He loved the truth, he hated lies." Tennis '33, '34, Football '32, '33. ANDY PODSADECK General "Life's a jest, I thought so once, and now I know it." THEODORE PODSADECKI I. A. "I'm not like my brother." Research Club '31, WINZOLA POOLE C. C. I ' "A pretty woman is always welcome." Choir '32, '33. i -..-ill Fourth Row: EMMETT POPE I. A. "Oh, those girls!" LEOTA PORTER C. C. I. "A smile is the same in all languages. El Nadi Tigari '32, Amicae Lu- dorum '32. n JEAN POTTER C. C. I "The wise and good seek most to know themselves." Amicae Ludorum '31, Opera '32. CLINTON POWELL General "Shall I still be what I am ?" Orchestra '31, '32, Band '31, '33, lggass Ensemble '31, Woodwind FREDERICK POWRIE General "The world needs more men like you." Hi-Y '31, '32, '33, '34, Opera Choir '31, Biology Club '31, '32, Physiography Club '33, '34, A Cappella Choir '32, Extempore Speaking '34. ELOISE PRATT Home Economics "Domestically bright." lggroscope '31, El Nadi Tigari CARL PRAY General "Oh mind of mine, where are you roam- ing?" North Wind '32, '33, Ushers Club '32, '33, '34, Chemistry Club '32. '33, '34, Biology '32, '33, '34, Golf '33, Research Club '33, '34. Fifth Row : CHARLES PREIIODA I. A. II "Ile does a lot without a lot of noise." DAMIAN PURCELL General "The future of aviation is his chief worry." Viking Aero Club '31, Cross Countrv '30, '31, Physiography Club '32. ROBERT PURDY C. P. II "0ho!. said the devil, and who might you be T" Stamp Club '31, '32, Hi-Y '32. '33, '34, Senior Treasurer '34, Band '31, '32. '33, Senior Play '34, De- bate '34: Extempore Speaking '34, Play Contest '32, National Forensic League '34. PAULINE PURO C. C. I "An alluring actress." Dramatics '32. '33, '34, Art Club '32, Debate '32. EVANS QUINSEY C. P. II "A student no less in all things blest." Orchestra '31, '32, '33, Hi-Y '32, '33 '34, Inter Nos '33, '34, Stu- dent Council '33. '34, Junior Class President '33, North Wind '32, '33, Extempore Speaking '34. DONALD RAMLOW C. P. II "Tall people are always looked up to." Basketball '32. '33, '34, Biology Club '32, Football '32. WILLIAM READ C. P. I "Ladies prefer blonds, too, but he doesn't know it." Debate '32, '33, '34, Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Extempore Speaking '33, '34, Student Coun- cil '33, Senior Board of Directors '33, Junior Vice President '33, Senior Play '34, National Foren- sic League '34. Sixth Row: MARJORIE REAMS C. P. I "There's a little bit of mischief in every good girl." LARRY REBARCI-IEK C. P. II "My hopes are not always realized, but I always hope." Student Council '31, '32, Sopho- more Board of Directors '31, '32, Biology Club '31, '32, '33, '34, Chemistry Club '32, '33, Golf '33, El Nadi Tigari '31, Research Club '31, '32, '33, '34, Ushers Club '33, Basketball '33, Cross Country '32. LEONA REIDSMA General "She is a perfect Miss complete." IIAZEL REISII C. C. II "Folks have their likes and I have mine." LEONA REPINSKI C. C. I. "A jolly good nature to all whom she dui meet." Social Science Club '34. WELDON RETTENMUND I. A. "Shall I yield and be like other men 'l" Baseball '31, '32, '33. EDITH REYNOLDS C. C. I "Sineerity is the cornerstone of friend- ship." Social Science Club '33. Seventh Row : STEPHEN RICHVALSKY General "My aim is quite fair, my speed isn't slow." ARLENE ROGERS C. C. II "I vow to do whate'er you ask." El Nadi Tigari '31, '32, '33. STEWART ROLOFF C. P. III "Napoleon was a smart man, too." Band '32, '33, '34, Inter Nos '33, '34, Orchestra '33, '34, Oratory ' 4. VIVIAN ROOT C. P. I. "She is quiet because she thinks a lot." Sigma Chi Lambda '34. BETTY ROSE C. P. I. "Measures, not men, have always been my mark." Inter Nos '32, '33, Musthalian Club '32, '33, Sophomore Play '32, Sigma Chi Lambda '34, Olla. Podrida '31, '32. MARION ROSE C. P. I. "A sunnydisposition is half the battle." Student Council '32, Amicae Lu- dsolrum '31, Hockey '31, Oratory HELEN ROSENBERGER C. P. I "There are few who know the treasures that are hid in her." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Choir '33, '34. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 31 Noroscope 1934 Top Row: RUTH ROSENSTEEN C. P. I "I will, if heaven smiles and .lla is willing." North Wind '33, '34g Dramatics '33, '34. GLADYS ROSKEY C. P. III "Never idle, yet ever free to lend as- sistancef' Inter Nos '34g Social Science Club '34. LOYAL ROSS I. A. "Generous, responsive, and always a man." RUTH ROSS C. P. III if Sometimes those who talk least know most." BERNICE ROSTECKA C. C. I Stately in bearing, artistic and clever in her work." it WENDELL ROUSI-I C. P. I "He has fleetness of foot." Football '31, '33g Track '31, '32, '33g Basketball '31g Press Club '33, '343 Hi-Y '31: Student Coun- cil '31, '32: Varsity Club '34g Wrestling '32, '33g Boxing '32. HOWARD ROWE C. P. I "Speak me fair in death." Chemistry Club '33, '34: Physio- graphs' '33, '34g Biology Club '313 tamp Club '31, '32, '33g Cross Country '31g Track '31. Second Row : MARGARET ROWE C. C. I "A happy accident." Band '31: Orchestra '31, '32: Woodwind '32. KELLY RUFF I. A. "Some are wiseg but I am otherwise." DOROTHY RUSSELL C. P. I "Ahl That I were a boy!" Amicae Ludorum '31, '32: Hockey '31, 32. '337 Basketball '31, '32, '33: Baseball '32, '33, '34g "N" Club '33, '34. JESSIE RUSSELL C. C. II "In her alone 'twas natural to please." Baseball '31, '32: Art '31, '32g Hockey '32. GENEVIEVE RUTHKOWSKI C. C. II "One we won't forget." Amicae Ludorum '32. JOHN RYCKMAN C. P. II "I am a quiet gentleman." LESTER SAGE C. C. II "IVhatsoever you do, do wisely." Student Council '32g Opera '34, Third Row: ARTHUR SAHS C. C. II "Like clocks, they must he occasional- ly wound up and set to true time." DOROTHY SAINE C. P. III "If 'turere not for my pets I think I could not live." North Wind '31, '32g Producers '32, '33, VIOLET SAINE C. C. II "Man has his will-but woman has her way." Amicae Ludorum '32, '33g El Nadi Tigari '32. TERESA SAUTNER C. C. I "A shy facc is better than a forward tongue." Student Council '32g Amicae Lu- dorum '32, '33, '34g Sigma Chi Lambda '33: Basketball '32, '33g Hockey '32. ETI-IEL SAXON General "Everything might be well, if there was no 'but' added to it." Amicae Ludorum '31, '32g Bas- ketball '31, '32: Hockey '31, '32. HAROLD SCHAEFER C. P. I "Chase me girlsg I'm full of fun and frolic." Golf '32, '33, '34g Student Coun- cil '32, '33, '34g Vice-president Sophomore Class '32: Vice-presi- dent Student Council '33g Hi-Y '32, '33, '34: Senior Board of Di- rectors '34g Sophomore Board of Directors '32g Treasurer Student Council '34. MADELYN SCHIPPERS C. C. I "Thou art a scholar." Musthalian Club '32, '33: Sigma Chi Lambda '34, Fourth Bow : RAY SCHMITZER I. A. "An all-around sportsman and friendly sort of a lad." Football '31, '32, '333 Track '32, '33, '34g Student Council '32. HENRY SCHOWALTER I. A. "For what I will, I will, and there is no end." Football Manager '33: Basketball Manager '33, '34g Foohball '32' Basketball '32. , ELSIE SCI-IULTZ General "What sweet delight a quiet lfie fords." El Nadi Tigari '32. af- BARBARA SCOTT C. P. I "They say I'm little, and little I amg but I roll my eyes like a big girl can." B-gilology Club '34: North Wind ANNE SCULLY General "It is impossible to please all the world." CHARLES SEKULA General "Calm yourselfg l'm never serious." Fifth Row : ETHEL SELTZER C. C. I "It is not enough to be goody one must do it the right way." Amicae Ludorum '32g Hockey '32: Basketball '32g Baseball '32. DONALD SEYMOUR C. C. II "He who has hope has everything." MIKE SHEMES General "For every why, he had a wherefore." Chemistry C ub '32. JACK SI-IEPHARD C. P. I "He cmquers who endures." ROBERT SHEPNER C. P.II "A friendly heart with lots of friends." Golf '32, '33, '34g Cross Country '31g Biology Club '31g Hi-Y '33g Band '31, '32, '33. LENA SHERBON C. C. I "A friend is one who walks everyone else walks out." Sigma Chi Lambda '32, Nadi Tigari '32. in when '33: El HELEN SIMONS Home Economics "Radiant with a mimic flame." Social Science Club '34, Sixth Row: LADISLAUS SITKO C. C. II ORVAL SCHOEPPACH "Here dwells the hero who never won C. P. II "Honor lies in honest toil." for fame." Hi-Y '31, '32, '33. BOSIE SKIPPER Home Economics "Heaven gives us friends to bless the present scene." Girl Reserves '31, '32. VICTOR SMADES I. A. "A gentleman makes no noiseg neither does a student." gifma Chi Lambda '33, '34: Hi-Y ELEANOR SMALLEY General "A pleasant companion is as good as gold." EVELYN SMITH C. P. I "How many loved your moments of glad grace." GILBRIDE SMITH General "My own way suits me." Choir '33, '34g Hi-Y '33, '34g Re- search Club '32. JEAN SMITH C. C. I "A vital spark of light and life." Hockey '31, '32, '33g Basketball '31, '32, '33g Baseball '31, '32, '33g Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33. Seventh Row : RANO SMITH C. P. I "By the work one knowsthe workmen." Debate '31, '32, '33. WAYNE SMITH C. P. II "lf women interfere with your work, quit work." Cross Country '31: Biology Club '32g Student Council '31, '32. VIIRGINIA SNOOK C. C.I "Enthusiasts soon understand each other." HOWARD SNYDER C. P. I "Don't make excuses-make good!" Cross Country '32. KENNETH SNYDEB General "I feel that nonsense is refreshing." Baseball Manager '33, '34. HELEN SO0S C. P. I "All musical people seem to be happy." Band '31, '32, '333 Orchestra '32: String Ensemble '31: Woodwind Ensemble '31g Amicae Ludorum '31g Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34g Tennis '32. CLIFFORD SPENCER I. A. "Whatever he did was done with ease." gind '32, '33, '34: North Wind Noroscope 1934 P A G E 33 Noroscope 1934 Top Row: NORINE SPRINGGAY C. C. I "Leisure is time for doing something useful." El Nadi Tigari '32, '33. LOUISE SRDA C. P. I "Patience is a necessary ingredient." Sigma Chi Lambda '34. STELLA STADNIK C. C. I "Who mired reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth." El Nadi Tigari '32, Student Council '31, '32. LOIS STAEHLI General "The one." Basketball '32, '33, Baseball '31, '32, '33, Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33, Producers '33. LOLA STAEHLI General "The other." Basketball '32, '33, Baseball '31, '32, '33, Producers '33, Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33. MAXINE STANTON C. P. I "Learning is great when mired with fun." Girl Scouts '31, Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, Hockey '31, '32. PAULENA STEAD General "I loathe the voice of curiosity." Girl Reserves '33, '34. Second Row : HOWARD STEWARD General "It's looking down makes one dizzy. Band '31, '32, '33, Brass Ensem- ble '31, '32. n HELEN STILLWAGON C. P. I "All people said she had authority." Biology Club '31, '32, Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Amicae Ludor- um '31, '32, Inter Nos '32. FRANK STOKES General "Some think the world is mad and so do I." MABJORY SUTTON C. P. I "Her power lives in her music." Sigma Chi Lambda '34, Inter Nos '34, Orchestra '32, '33, '34, Girl Reserves '33, '34, Instrumental Trio '32. NELS SWANSON C. P. I "Doesn't he show that he done bane a Swede?" Hi-Y '31, '32, '33, Research Club '33, Physiography Club '33. PETER SWIRTZ C. P. I "I'm a bold, bad man and a devil with the ladies." IRENE TAKACH C. C. I "Good temper, like a sunny dull, spreads brightness over everything." Amicae Ludorum '32, '33, '34, Hockey '33, Baseball '33, Basket- ball '32, '33, '34. Third Row: FRANK TAKISH C. P. I "Pray do not mock me-I'm not fool- ish, only young." Student Council '31. MARGARET THOMAS C. C. I "A kind word never strikes barren land." DON THOMPSON General "If well thou hast begun, go on." Band '29, '30, '31, '32, Football '30, '31. WILLIAM C. THOMPSON C. P. II "1t's all in knowing how." Biology Club '31, '32, '33: Phys- iograp y Club '33. MARGARET TILLMAN General "Her ways are paths of pleasantnessf' CLARENCE TIMOCK General "Only a man of finest bent." GURNETI-I TORREY General "Resolved to look on the bright side of things." ggsketball '31, '32, Baseball '31, Fourth Row: PAUL E. TRAUTMAN C. P. I ' "What he couldn't do he wouldn't." Dramatics '33, Opera '34. CORWIN TROXEL C. P. I "There is no true orator who is not a hero." Debate '32, '33, '34, National For- ensic League '33, '34, Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Student Council '32, Extempore Speaking '34. DOTSON TRUSS General "His fame was known throughout the land." Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33, Track '33, Band '30, '31, '32, '33, '34. ARTHUR TUBNBULL General "As good in dancing as in leading yells." Cheerleader '32, Debate '31, Dramatics '33. 33, Orchestra '31, LOUIS UR C. P. I "Combined qualities of man and ath- lete." ggotball '31, '32, '33, Hi-Y '33, ANTHONY URBANIK C. P. II "Men do more from custom than from reason." STEVE URICEK C. P. I "Greater athletes than he may have lived, but we doubt it." Football '31, '32, Captain '33, Basketball '31, '32, '33, '34, Base- ball '32, '33, '34, Hi-Y '31, 32, '33, '34, Student Council '31, '33, '34, Choir '31, '32, Vice-President gelnior Class '34, Varsity Club Fifth Row: CHRISTINE URWIN C. C. II "Almost all occupations are cheered by music." String Ensemble '31, Orchestra '31, ' 2, '33. THOMAS VAILLANCOUR C. P. II "I value science-none can prize it more." Student Council '31, Debate '31, North Wind '31, EARLE VAN DYKE, JR. C. P. II "I know the nature of women, when you will, they will not." JANET VAN EVERY C. C. I "To be gentle is the test of a lady." TERESA VAS C. P. I "Sum up by night what thou hast done by day." Amicae Ludorum '31, HAZEL MARIE WALKER C. C. II "Whilst you seek new friends, cultivate the old." Basketball '33. VERDA ELIZABETH WALL C. C. I "Like one who from a desert shore, makes friends with all the world." El Nadi Tigari '31, '32, '33, Social Science Club '33. Sith Bow : ELGIA LENA WALTBIP General "Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue." Hockey '31, '32, '33, Basketball '32, '33, '34, Baseball '32, '33, '34, Leaders Club '31, '32, Amicae Ludorum '31, '32, '33, '34, Tennis '32, '33, '34, Girl Reserves '31, '32, '33, "N" Club '34. MARIE HELEN WARREN C. P. I "Her silver voice is the rich music of the summer bird." Choir '31, '32, '33, '34, Inter Nos '32, '33, '34, Octet '31, '32, Opera '34, Biology Club '31, Sigma Chi Lambda '34. JOE WASENKO C. P. II "Every misery I miss is a new bless- ing." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Wrestling '31, '322, '33. RAY WASURCZAK I. A. "The astonished look-not one mis- take on the front page!" Hi-Y '31, Track Mgr. 32, Foot- ball Mgr. '32, North Wind '33, Saort Editor '34, Press Club '33, CLAUDE WATKINS I. A. "rl hard beginning makes a good end- ing." EDITH AGNES WATSON C. P. I "Little thoughts should be kept at home." El Nadi Tigari '32. RICHARD E. WEST C. P. III "There is but one method, and that is hard work." Chemistry Club '33, Football '32, Baseball '32, '33, '34. i Seventh Row : RUTH WESTON C. C. I "When you give your best, you can er:- pect the best in return." Girl Reserves '33, '34, Social Scl- ence Club '34. RUSSELL WHITMYER C. P. I "Day after day I recite, night after night I study, test after test I flank." Baseball '32, '33, '34, Football '32, '33, Track '32, '33, '34, De- bate '34, Oratory '34. EUGENE WIGGINS C. C. II "Maybe my wagon isn't hitched to a star, but I'm the driver." El Nadi Tigari '32. IRENE MAY WILLIAMS C. C. II "We know what we are, but know not what we may be." Baseball '32, Basketball '32, Hoc- key '32. KENNETH WILLIAMS C. P. I With loads of learned lumber in his head." u VERN WILLIAMS C. P. I "I am always content with what hap- pens-why not 7" HELEN WILSON General "I put all my troubles in a box and sit on the lid." Noroscope 1934 PAGE as '1 Ive c sf ' ' .ll JN a L5 W Top Row: BETTY WINKEL C. C. I "The drumatist, like the poet, is born, not made." Senior Play '34, Producers '33, '34, Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, GRACE WIRT C. P. I "She is one who does her own think- ing." Sigma Chi Lambda '33, '34, Biol- ogy Club '32, '33, Amicae Lud- orum '32, '33, '34, North Wind '32, '33, '34, Noroscope '33, '34, Hockey '31, '32, Inter Nos '32, '33, Student Council '32, '33, Junior Board of Directors '32, A JACK WISSON I. A. "After all, there's no hurry, is there 7" CATHERINE WOIGDKA C. C. I No legacy is so rich as honesty." NEIL M. WOODRUFF General Genuine and innocent wit is surely the very flavor of the mind." RUSSELL WOOLGAR I. A. II "The more we study, the more we dis- cover our ignorance, so why study ?" Arts and Crafts Club '33. - '33, Quill and Scroll '33, '34, Second Row: "Too much attention cannot be PFESS Club '33, '34, Research JERROLD WRIGHT C5glubd'34, Associate Editor, North C P In ln l RUTH WISE 'ggigsgoyfulness of man prolongeth his Home Economics Track '31, Cross Country '31, '32, "She who ruled the roast in the kitch- Debate '32, Hi-Y '31, '32, '33, '34, 1371. Boxing 32, Wrestling 32. WAYNE D. WRIGHT I. A. Hllashfulness is an ornament." ELIZABETH ZAHORAN General dis- posed on detail." Physiography Club '34, JOHN WALTER ZAJAC General "Strong in will and earnest in en- denver." Physiography Club '34, MICHAEL ZAKRECKE C. P. I "Chivalry, long dead, lives again." North Wind '33, Press Club '33, Inter Nos '31, '32, Physiography Club '33. ALEX ZELNO I. A. "We grant although he had much wit, he was very shy of using it." STELLA A. ZELNO C. P. I "Solitude is the best nurse of wisdom." Inter Nos '33, Social Science Club '33. Lower Left : ROBERT LAING General "He is the happiest who finds peace in his home." Basketball '30. Lower Right: MARLEITA WASCHER C. C. I "Women never truly command, until have given their promise to obey." Opera Chorus '33. MELVAN BANNER Seniors Whose Pictures Do Not Appear ARTHUR EVERHART JAMES KILBOURNE MICHAEL 0'LEAR General General C. P. III C. P. I MABL2 IEOQZMAN CLAIRlg0gI'g FISH HART? ISUQDOW CLEIE PIERSON - - , , ' ' enella JACK KOONTZ JOSEPHAITORKA LILLIAN FISH General DONALD gg-DIQLEMOSER JAMES BRIGGS General ELE-4N0R LAMB l l l I. A- DORIS FORD C- C- I STANLEYCR6ll?iANOWSKI ANDREFA BUFFA c. P. 1 RALPHI' IAARAMIE MARVQN -SHEICK - - RICHARD CARRAN1' BERNARD CIOCHON In A- JACKGEQSSHLIN General Gellellll MARGARET FI IYABFTI-I HOLDEN C LAWRENCE GE0BgE Svllllllllllz I I . I . e ra HAR0glg"ggllWAY SYSDH Gllllellll JESSEWTAFT enella JOSEPGII C0?LICH GEOREIEPIYQARKS C. P. I enera FRANCIS HAINES ' ' .mon CCUSINEAU General STANLEY MABZEC JAMESHQQRRY General HELEN HOGUE Gellellll , A A WARREN TOWNS RANDOg.glIgr:?0RSEY General STEPHEINQI zx RZ General BLANCHE DUNK HELEN JONES CLYDE MoHAN EDWARD woons C. C. I C. P. I I. A. General PAGE 36 Noroseope 1934 5fNIOQ PLAY CAST Iooksng ever p:1"?S In fha newly cir- rnied COEIQS of "SkIdcIarvg'- LCP-D5 IN THF. -5ENlOQ Play, 'Skndding' are Armando I..-fsey cured I am Ecudnv circle, ai CTT, 0r'1fIIVlnrio:I' D I , J G' V7 a mes., '21-i:'1..,'f:..,f',a, Gfskidaingef 0 "Skidding," presented by the senior class on May 17 and 18 in the Central high school auditorium, proved to be a great success under the able direction of Miss Nelda Scherer and Frederic Harrington. The play, with its combination of lover's quarrels and politics, took place in the Hardy home in Idaho. Andy, the handsome but unkempt son, fmally succeed- ed in getting his sweet and time-tempered old maid Aunt Milly to help him with a cross-Word puzzle. The learned Judge Hardy, when the simple Mrs. Hardy tried to console him about the coming district court nomination, insisting on calling it the 'ielectionf' found his patience taxed. Marion Hardy, their daughter, who had been away at a political college in the East, came home and brought with her Wayne Trenton III, to whom she was en- gaged. Mr. Oscar Stubbins, the hard-boiled campaign man- ager of the Judge, started the trouble between Marion and Wayne, who was opposed to his fiancee making speeches, by announcing that they were without a speaker. Marion, nevertheless, made her speech. To help the situation, Myra Hardy Wilcox and Estelle Hardy Campbell, two married sisters of Marion, came in, bag and baggage, having left their husbands to "come home to mother." Patient Mrs. Hardy then revolted for the first time in thirty years and left them to straighten themselves out. Marion and Wayne had another tiff over her polit- ical career and she made her choice between the Legis- lature and Wayne: she chose politics. Wayne left. But all that starts well must end well, and so did the play. Judge Hardy became a candidate for the Supreme Court, Myra and Estelle went back to their husbands, Mrs. Hardy returned, Aunt Milly revolted and left to get her hair bobbed, and Marion got both Wayne and the Legislature. SENIOR PLAY CAST QIII order of uppe:1rIIIIc'el Aunt Milly... W, td,,,d...,,..,,,,tc.. BETTY WINKEL Andy ,,tt,,,. --- .c.,t..... - L- MARION DAVIDSON Mrs. Hardy... C,,,,...., ,- ,,,,,CA-. , -,-,,, JEAN GRAHAM Judge Hardy d..... t.t....... . - ttt,. -ROBERT PURDY Grandpa Hardy ....ddd.,....,...,,.. ..ar B YRON BRooKs Estelle Hardy Campbell ....,,...,,a.....,,, MERLE CLEM Marion Hardy ...ddd,..........dd....tr AMANDA LIFSEY Wayne Trenton III ...,,.....-...,,,,,w-, WILLIAM READ Myra Hardy Wilcox .....a........o,,-., HARRIETT COLE Mr. Oscar Stubbinsa-. ,,n,.,.. ,,,, , EARL HOLLOWAY SENIOR PLAY COMMITTEES Play Reading Committee VIRGINIA HARWOOD MARION DAVIDSON RALPH FISHER SARA LANDE BETTYE JANE GOLDMAN Prompters ADIENE MILLER ARDATH BARE Ticket Chairman, ARTHUR HURAND ,Noroscope 1934 PAGE 37 Noroscope 1934 uniors 0 With the closing of an eventful school year, we juniors pause to gather up the souvenirs from the last twelve months and relive for a moment the fleeting events of our junior year. With the beginning of a new term 660 juniors were enrolled. Unless too many drop out, this class will be the largest ever to be graduated from Northern, the present graduating class numbering 541. Soon after school had opened for the first semester candidates for class officers were nominated. What an election that was-regular voting precincts and every- thing. Gordon Gibert, the only candidate to run for president, was unanimously elected. Two girls, Shir- ley Cook and Rubynell Legan, tried for the vice-presi- dency and Shirley won. The office of junior secretary was won by Winifred Varney and Leora Treat was the runner-up. Another unanimous selection was made when Anna Schaeffer won the office of treasurer of our class. Two Student Union officers were also selected by a majority vote from the juniors. They were Betty Herbst, vice-president and Mildred MacArthur, cor- responding secretary. Shortly afterwards, representatives of the Student Union were selected. The nine chosen from the junior class were: Dale Andrews, Sophie Chronis, Shirley Cook, Gerald Michael, Freda Niedzwiedz, Howard Reynolds, Annabelle Thomas, Fred Trosko and James Wilson. Wierd and rustic effects were used by the juniors to put our first party over and to let everyone know that it was HalloWe'en season. Grinning jack o'lanterns peered out from banks of cornstalks to watch the hur- rying feet of dancers as they swirled by to the beat of the rythmic music. Committees responsible for the success of the dance were: Decorations-Gordon Gib- ert, Francis Guindon, Mildred MacArthur, Josephine Heltman, Theresa Kelly, Doris Terril, Ted Scott, Gerald Michael, Donald O'Rourke, Margaret Rath- bun, Frances Henny, Art Nyland and David Foreman. The mirth-provoking and highly entertaining Pro- ducers' programs were made all the more successful with the addition of these juniors' names: Betty Cook, Eleanor Johnson, Carolyn Peterson foutstanding as the "Babbitt's Boy's" motherl , Lila Copenhaver, Ger- ald Michael, Doris Walker, Dorothy Johnson fwho delighted audiences in her frantic worry over "Archi- bald"j , Irma Burgess, Maxine Morgenthau, June Jakeway, Faith Rearick fthe four-times-married so- phisticate in "Twelve Good Men and True"j , Lor- etta Alarie, Doris Newman, Nancy Mikelson, Karwyn Dahl, Mildred Keller, Irma Hartley, Dorothy Mitch- ell, Patricia Dean, Aileen Rau and Velma Fuzi. We didn't do so bad in the scholastic field, either. Not that the national and international honorary so- cieties fought over us or anything like that, but we were fairly well represented. In the Sigma Chi Lambda sixteen juniors were listed, as follows: Anne Lande, Mayselle Blue, Mil- dred MacArthur, Sophie Chronis, Helen Harris, Ber- nice Myslicki, Annabelle Thomas, Thelma Waaler, Jack Eckleberry, Mabel Blair, Jewell Crawford, Anna Schaeffer, Frances Henny, Virginia Topolinski, Mar- garet Rathbun and Betty Meyers. fflzmtinued on page 412 Juniors appearing in the first picture are: Top Row--Russell Ackerman, Carlton Wodke, Marshall Dan, Earle Bowyer, Grant Bennett, Al LaBeau, Myron Voorhies, Bill Roper, Jim Andrews, Alfred Gauthier, Bob Wopinsky. Second Row-Beatrice Jen- nings, Margaret Williams, Elva Horton, Anne Ahlstrom, Marie Lampe, Eliza Ott, Margaret Pitkethly, Bernice Myslicki, Theresa Kelly, Eileen Wallar, Ruth Brant, Edith Langdon, Kathryn Boysen. Bottom Row-Margie Almquist, Bessie Smith, Shirley Cook, Carwyn Dahl, Helen Mason, Ruth Doherty, Annabelle Thomas, Dorothy Ward, Mary Kantar, Esther Orser, Evelyn Golden, Jessie Berry. Juniors appearing in the second picture are: Top Row- Ralph Ketchmark, William Ryle, Don Mills, Frances Rundall, Stanley Finowski, Bill Nieman, Joseph Grosch, Walt Volkers. Birt Harris, Duane Soldan, Denver Bolerjack, Joseph Goheen. Second Row-Leonard Loder. George Nisinger, Chester Dun- ham, Neil Littler, Leonard Wiener, Leonard Haviland, John Krason, Raymond Housser, Robert Cram, Clarence Holman, Her- bert Bidwell. Third Row-Phyllis Ross, Betty Ziegler, Doris Olsen, Helen Bukwaz, Mary Simpson, Helen Szpara, Harold McKinnon, Walker Rhodes, Pascoe Mansfield, Carl Tolada, Richard Ofield, Joe Fernandez. Fourth Row-Jay Scott, Carl Chapman, Bardulph Ketterer, Charles Janovies, Jane Thomas, Richard Simpson, Viola Dosh, Betty Meacher, Elizabeth Leichek, Freda Niedzwiedz, Rosalind Ciralsky, Gerald Michael. Fifth Row-Fernne Judd, Leota Foster, Grace Harris, Grace Kamer- schen, Margaret Geiger, Ruth Nelson, Oris McKay, Sadie Smith, Herbert Vorce, Everett Conway, Edward Pierce, Harry Bower. Bottom Row-Aubrey Lee, Lyle Knopf, Bobby Lipka, Fritz McMillan, Don Olson. Clifford Stender, John Slupka, Joe Luke- tich, Frances Guindon, John Johnston, Junior Paterson. Juniors appearing in the third picture are: Top Row- Kathryn Russel, Mary Ford, Mary Duke, Geraldine Gross, Ruby Narsted, Madelyn Reidsema, Erma Beasley, Tirzah Ann Brady, Beatrice Hamilton, Susie Kish, Mildred MacArthur. Second Row -Mike Hamko, Joe Urick, Earl Harper, Steve Masse, Ralph Seidell, Evans Eby, Carole Dutil, John Marzonie, Steve Hola, Don Severance, Max Bradshaw. Third Row-Dorothy Littel, Angeline Buterakos, Mary Shemes, Marion Holzwart, Marjorie DeCou, Eva Mushlock, Alice Mitchell, Eleanor Roberts, Rita Winters, Genevieve Carr, Violet Draheim, Opal Krantz. Fourth Row-Antoinette Grenon, Dorothy Schauillia, Betty Bilky, Terry Bertram, Patricia Dean, Maida Bowerman, Myrtle Chis- holm, Mary Igno, Thelma Suhayda, Lizzie May Wilkenson, Mary Lunkas, Stella Kononchuk. Fifth Row-Titsa Contos, Lillian Dean, Ruth Schoeppach, Helen Mucha, Thelma Marks, Agnes McKenna, Leslie McCreery, Turla Brugger, Veronica Minca, Betty Gustin, Shirley Carmer, Myrtle Hanson, Belva Krueger. Bottom Row-Allen Dennis, James Dunlap, Lloyd Miller, Steve Pavlich, Irving Rouse, Robert Pratt, William Falk, Ted Cwiakala. Juniors appearing in the fourth picture are: Top Row- Alfred Aldrich, William Blewett, Bud Morgan, James McCul- loch, Lloyd McClive, Don O'Rourke, Grover Wirick, Alec Bogulaski, George Fejedelen, Lovell Elton, George Coyne. Fred Howard. Second Row-Alene R. Allen, Virginia Topolinski, Betty Drague, Gladys Jarvis, Anne Fyfe, Dorothy Denbitz, Gladys Jarvis, Anne Fyfe, Dorothy Denbitz, Dorothy Johnson, Virginia Plude, Lila Copenhaver, Frances Kalot, Lois Kollar, Virginia King, Catherine Gnagi. Third Row-Maurice Ro- manowski, Douglas Washer, Byron Hatch, 'Jack Eckleberry, Harley Greenway, Mike Stublensky, Don Evans, Bill Davis, Rolland Landis, Bob Dunn, Velma Fuzi. Mary Myers. Fourth Row-Irma Burgess, Gladys Endline, Alexandria Chazick, Irene Cwieka, Madelene Jacobs, Pearl Tappin, Leora Treat, Dora Holth, June Jakeway, Ethel Liggett, Doris Walker, Kathryn Volker, Mabel Blair. Fifth Row-Mildred Goza, Lucy Ann Roberge, Mildred Keller, Irma Hartley, Maxine Proctor, Helen fC'rmtinuerl on page 411 N oroscope 1934 PAGE 39 Noroscope 1934 J UNIORS fContinueclD The Quill and Scroll, international honorary soci- ety for high school journalists, recognized the talents of Mayselle Blue, junior editor of the Noroscope, Helen Brady and Betty Herbst, page editors of the North Wind, and Rubynell Legan, reporter, and they were duly initiated into the organization. Don O'Rourke, sports writer, was the only junior boy re- porter. It's time more boys were given a break so we'll hop to the athletic field. On the non-stop football team Fred Trosko, Howard "Slap" Reynolds and Anthony "Chubby" Guzak were the outstanding players. Ap- propriately enough "Slap" and Fred were chosen co- captains of next year's squad. To even honors, of the two juniors on the varsity basketball squad, "Chub" Guzak was chosen to captain the '35 basket- ball squad. We really became interested in track this year when our president, Gordon Gibert, stepped out to win the 440-yard dash over Central. Bruce Blackburn, Don Thorpe and Johnny Roush were other juniors that added interest to track meets. Back to the social side . . . on February 17 the juniors gave another party and "done it up brown" with red, white and blue streamers. A huge starry flag added the Hnishing touch to the patriotic decor- ations selected by Shirley Cook, Rose Laro, Francis Guindon,Theresa Kelly, Gordon Gibert. Eugene Dues- berry, Winifred Varney, Eileen Scannell, Don Jones, Byron Hatch, Anna Schaeffer. Orchestra: Betty Herbst and Gordon Gibert. Patrons: Anna Schaeffer. Clean- Up Committee: Mildred MacArthur, Don Jones, By- ron Hatch, Ed Graham, Frances Henney and Shirley Cook. I guess the juniors showed the rest of the school how to do things, when our class captured the three important leads in the opera, "Chonita," but their praise was warm and generous when Elizabeth Straehle fChonitaj , Jack Clemence fStefanj and Anne Lande CDayaj put the play over with such success. Oratory and declamation were supported royally by James McCulloch, Betty Ziegler, Shirley Cook and Mildred MacArthur. The leading junior CXtempOr- aneous speakers were Gerald Michael and Chester Elder. Several girls sprang into the limelight on the ath- letic field. At the hockey banquet, "N's" were given to Dolores Tucker, Sophie Chronis, Dorothy Johnson and Ann Kalakay. Freda Niedzwiedz received her second letter at the basketball banquet, and first letters were given to Dorothy Denbitz, Mary Masko, Julia Gancsos, Iva Schrader, Mary Burleson and Maxine Joles. Due thanks for their guidance and advice go to our sponsors, Miss Terry, Miss Beamer, Mr. Roome and Mr. Cooper. So with the solemn handing down of the traditional torch from the senior class, and the last minute cram- ming that also is traditional at the end of the year, and in spite of the many new experiences that we have run into, it certainly was one grand year, anyway. MAYSELLE BLUE Kalakay, Mary Gillig, Pauline Stratton, Marie Hill, Gazella Dubay, Dorothy Mitchell, Mary Weir, Merle Stewart, Helen Harris. Bottom Row-Guy Finout, Rolland Becker, A. K. Lowe, Fred Hewet, Ed Ambrose, Lloyd Gunton, Reg Allen, Kynett Winston, Raymond Snyder, Wallace Winchell. Juniors appearing in the first picture on the opposite page are: Top Row-Milton Robinson, David Foreman, Don Jones, Bennett Ratledge, LaVerne Wright, Ed Mears, Warren Thomp- son, John Krason. Second Row-George French, Wenonah Whitetree, Madeline Larson, Paul Slonczka, William Zillich, Harry Hart, Leonard Eastman, Frank Sanders, James Perkins, Carl Polsey, Bob Stoppert. Third Row-Mary Joseph, Harold Schultz, George McLeod, Walter Koloha, Dale Andrews, Mildred Worden, Fern Mahnke, Inez Gates, Thelma Waaler, Doris Stevens. Bottom Row-Doris Mostetler, Evelyn Repp, Marie Johnson, Henry Auclain, Mayselle Blue, Catherine O'Connor, Nedra Worgess, Ruth Ferguson, Elizabeth Patton, Dorothy Smith, Marie Gerhardt, Helen Orsick. Juniors appearing in the second picture are: Top Row- Anthony Smella, Bruce Blackburn, Joe Bero, Victor James, Waldo Henke, Howard Gay, George Miller, Bud McLeod. Second Row-Joyce Jewell, Rita Glowski, Arlene Havers, Gertrude Shepherd, Ann Cameron, Elaine Brunett, Marguerite Lannin, Dorothy Wisniewski, Cecilia Bartosik, Stella Schifan, Katherine Schmidt. Third Row-Pete Adolf. Ken Berry, Joe Wozniak, Roy Holm. Mac Petteys, William Zillich, George McLeod, Emer- son Hendricks, Samuel Adams, Nettie Wallace, Chloris Turner. Bottom Row-Vera Fry, Katherine Laros, Jennie Besson, Louise Lechota, Beatrice Tasker, Delphine Larson. Virginia Dunlap, Helen Kigyos, Florence Craine, Loretta Alarie, Yula Holzworth. Juniors appearing in the third picture are: Top Row-Grace Graves, Gertrude Gall, Pat Elliot, Julia Gancsos, Marvin Camp- bell, Hubert Winters, William Snyder, Art Burgess, Jack Clem- ence. Second Row-Delores Tucker, Iva Schrader, Mary Mascko, Dorothy McGillis, Virginia Montgomery, Violet Parker, Lucile McNally, Sophie Chronis, Jewell Crawford, Naomi Miller, Mar- garet Rathbun, Bernice Piper. Third Row-Frances Henny, Josephine Heltman, Jeanette Witak, Anna Schaeffer, Betty Meyers, Fernande DesJardins, Audrey Atkinson, Betty Tibbetts, Lauretta Scigliano, Albertine Kear, Edith Hansen, John Wood. Fourth Row-Margaret Hadjino, Henry Wyma, Homer Moebius, Gerald Raymond, John Campbell, Stan Krason, Mike Cherveny, Lyle Wolcott, Robert Powrie, Blye Cutler, Axie Buck. Bottom Row-Ann Kalakay, Jessie Spilsbury, Mayme Gilpin, Doris New- man, Eileen Scannell, Anne Lande, Vera Perry, Marion Snyder, Hazel Doe, Earleen Brice, Ruth Baynham, Helen Bourassa, Mary Bagley. Juniors in the bottom picture are: Top Row--Dora Zuehlke, Betty Cook, Eleanor Johnson, Roma Burlingame, Caroyln Peter- son, Victor Kraszewski, Thomas Cowdrey, Jesse Van Cannon, Joe Common, Ted Scott, William Stevens. Second Row- Marian MacMillan, Edna Schwab, Winifred Varney, Mary Jan- kowski, Shirley Stone, Susan Peterson, Eunice Hayes, Marble Harkins, Lorene Clark, Katherine Barber, Irene Pintek. Third Row-Bob Winkel, Norman Larzelere, Marjorie Schultz, Celia Shapiro, Rene Fox, Joe Bose, Rosetta Egge, Dorothy Long, Lucile Pepper, Joann Trigger, Helen Bennett. Fourth Row- Charles Stalker, Virginia Dicker, Eleanor Eaton, Ruth Kilberth, Mary Cuz, Marie Pfeifle, Hazel Seman, Robert Bottoms, Ed Graham, J. D. Datwiler, Earl Walters, George Neale. Fifth Row -Carolyn Sekula, Pauline Powell, Joan Potts, Doris Terrell, Lillian McIntyre, Nancy Mikelson, Dorothy Breitenfeld, Maxine Dodge, Doris Allen, Lenora Volkmer, Winifred Clarke, Theda Gregory. Bottom Row-Weston Meier, Frank Seman, Harold Chaille, Howard Deford, Louis Fage, Tony Skalicka, Don Montney, George Swart, Garnett Eddy, Berdan Conner, Ford Fitzpatrick. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 41 1 f s f Noroscope 1934 Sophomores 0 With Mrs. Mabel Roome, Miss Marjory Todd, Charles Kemp and John White as our sponsors, and Lawrance Cranston as our class president. we sopho- mores have been "stepping out and going places." At the beginning of last semester our class led in enrollment with a total of 542 students - ll4 from Longfellow, 253 from Emerson, 61 from Lowell and the rest of the 542 from Whittier, Hazelton and Mc- Kinley. In February of this year, the number of l0B's entering Northern was the smallest in several semesters. Then, before we could get acquainted with our classmates, the election of officers came along. We didn't run up against any difficulties though, because elections are held in junior high schools and we knew all about them. For our president we elected Lawrance Cranston from Emerson. Clayton Hodge, a former student council president of Longfellow, and Eshai Jacobs from Emerson, were runners-up. Jack Laro, also from Emerson, was destined to be our vice-president, although Richard Tillinghast, or "Tillie," as he is better known, was not far behind. Norma Evans, one of the twins from Longfellow, and Ellen Garrett were nominated for treasurer, the former being elected. Charles McQuillan, who was the ninth grade presi- dent of Emerson, since he had no competitors, was unanimously elected for secretary. The sophomore parties . . . what parties they were! There isn't much to say about the first one except that Miss Mildred Beamer and John White were the spon- sors and it was held on November 4, 1933. But the second one . . . I It was held on Friday, March 23. The decorations were oceanic and subterranean animals were all over the walls. Even Neptune was there Cwell, Charles McQuillan looked like Neptune, anywayj and over in one corner was Davy Jones' locker from which the music of the orchestra floated. fContinued on page 452 Sophomores appearing in the first picture on page 42 are: Top Row-Margaret Hassett, Marian Dickman, Vera Stewart, Nada Bozich, Harold Bergman, Robert Hosmer, John Remey, Wavel Fouchon, Carl Baum. Second Row-Jean Campbell, Maxine Havlichek, Adabeth Briggs, Helen Holmgren, Pauline Agnew, Joyce Nielson, Irene Whitman, Ethel Joworska, Aileen Rau, Marjorie Wilson, Beatrice McClain, Helen Niziol. Third Row-Theresa Goza, Lenore Kear, Shirley Harris, Nada Mae Hyslop, Ada Mae Moore, Ella Laubheimer, Sidney Davidson, Glen Washburn, Richard Acheson, Reeder Long. Bottom Row- Frances Phillips, Pearl Macciomei, Marjorie Church, Ula Conway, Phyllis Ferguson, Gwendolyn Orr, Ada Kaplan, Lorraine Ken- nedy, Edith Danks, Rose Domokos. Sophomores appearing in the second picture on the opposite page are: Top Row-George Meyerhofer, Gerald Tate, Joe Gel- lis, George Wilber, Laurence Lyon, Charles Morrow, Jack Giel, Edward Van Saw, Dorothy Ketchum. Second Row-Margaret Baranyai, Genevieve Graham, Stanley Quail, Orville Arnold, Earl Graves, Gerald Sumner, George Carlson, John Zillich, John Coon, Margaret Chema, Beverly Barber. Third Row-Dorothy Rising, Florence Morgan, Emma Harris, Mary Hanzarek, Mary Paloski, Dorothy Chowning, Edna Urch, Jane Louer, Rose Skuta, Vir- ginia Kull, Marvel Hackett, June Gray. Bottom Row-Lucinia Higgins, Sally Brabbs, Johanna Niec, Doris Anderson, Reva Perry, Jean Snowden, Viola Histed, Erma Shock, Genevieve Granger, Helen Kikta, Josephine Poczontek, Angela Poczatek. Sophomores appearing in the third picture on the opposite page are: Top Row-Vivian Florence, Diana Babitch, June Stites, Barbara Stoppert, Dorothy Whiting, Mona Jane Harding, Patricia Foy, Hazel Pray. Second Row-Mollie Schriber, Elaine McLogan, Bernice Novak, Irene Cherveny, Bernice Lemek, Bertha Paclaw, Olive Burghardt, Katherine Arsenault, Violet Capello, Bernice Vassar, Mary Shea. Third Row-Helen Kuzawa, Vallee Hayes, Virginia Ruppert, Margaret Gauthier, Ann Murany, Dorma Morell, Helen Blower, Rose Schauer, Mabel Saxon, Kathleen Anderson, Gladys Brown, Olga Raitsa. Fourth Row-Elizabeth Vlaz, Julia Mezaros, Dorothy Burneo, Helen Falkowski, Shirley Smith, Margaret Vlaz, Dorothy Routhier, Marie Bridgman, Arlene McKee, Evelyn Igram, Helen Bailey, Julia Wasarab. Bot- tom Row-Thelma Raymond, Anne Crysman, Dorothy Fuller, Olive Laybourn, Catherine Sereda, Anne Limban, Elizabeth Zedo, Rosie Hnilica, Kathryn Morgenthau, Lucille Sires, Frances Davies, Evelyn Bloom. Sophomores appearing in the fourth picture on the opposite page are: Top Row-Verne Hillaker, Elno Thompson, William Funk, Ed Wittbrodt, Edward Kovalcik, Jerald Taft, Harold Cuson, Bill Marzonie, Joseph Vlachovic, Henry Thomas. Second Row-Edward King. Louis Aselin, Warren Larson, Marguerite Douglas, Marjorie Galarno, Winnifred Parsons, Vera Stewart, Lawrance Cranston, Farrell Haber, Russell Fitzpatrick, George Bell. Third Row-Reeder Long, Howard Knotts, Harold Abdella, Bernida Glover, Ellen Garrett, Gerald Greinther, Kroell Martins, Julius Sompels, John Common, Luther Weston, Dorothy Schem- mel. Fourth Row-Lottie Puchala, Charles Monroe, Dorothy Martin, Zita Knickerbocker, Marie Wascher, Alice Mae Dimond, Marjorie Douglas, Della Dow, Ada Moll, Donna May, Ruth Jones, Alfred Cobb. Fifth Row-Stella Roman, Rosalie Graves, Helen Semanik, Tom Harley, William Atkinson, Steve Roncaglia, Joe Shepard, Bernard Marzonie, Bill Jacobs, Harold Penoyer. Bottom Row-Harold Meadows, Kenneth Hillman, Leo Conway, George Hiedell, LeRoy Shreve, Charles Kvasnica, Clifford Ans- pach, Anna Belle Sherman, John Krawrzyk, James Powell. Sophomores appearing in the Hrst picture on page 44 are: Top Row-Dorothy Neiman, Rita Kasper, Betty Jane West, Beverly Martin, James Murgerson, Alvin Holen, Vance Newton, Truett Snider, Arthur Hansen, George Rowe, Loren Robert. KContinued on page .551 N oroscope 1934 PAGE 43 Noroscope 1934 SOPHOMORES fContinuedD It was good music and what a crowd there was. I guess we sophomores can show them when it comes to parties, especially when we have Miss Freda Corrie and Mr. White to help us. Zita Knickerbocker had charge of the unique decor- ations with Ronald Pomaville, Freddie Salim, Diana Babitch and Dorothy Loll to help her. Marjorie Wilson headed the clean-up committee with Violet Capello, Bernard Miksula and Maxine Dougherty assisting her. Richard Tillinghast, Clayton Hodge and Charles McQuillan had charge of the check room While Eugene Carmen and Jack Laro took care of the refreshments. Lawrance Cranston, Clayton Hodge, Norma Evans and Marjorie Wilson composed a courtesy committee to welcome the school's guests, who were the student executive council of Bay City Central and two spon- sors. Some of the most prominent players in the band and orchestra this year were sophomores. Irene Bessolo obtained first chair in her section of the band and held it. Burel Cooper and John Coon played bass instruments, while Rita Kasper and Helen, Ditmas were excellent pianists. Morrison Fikes and Evelyn Ekhardt were talented violinists and Eleanor Moffett played the flute. The most eminent cornet player in Northern's band this year was Lawrance Cranston who directed one of the newly organized pep bands last winter during the football and basketball seasons. However, Alvin Holen and Arthur Hansen were promising cornetists, too. Perhaps, though it was Richard Tillinghast's very, very excellent playing of the percussion instruments, that put the final touch on our band. Marjorie Wilson received the laurels of the sopho- more class as the winner of the declamation contest with Lawrance Cranston and Diana Babitch taking second and third places, respectively. Have you kept track of Eugene Carman in dramat- ics? This sophomore from Emerson, who was the KCantinued on page 471 Second Row-Joseph Colling, Max Canton, Everson Tucker, Bernard Todd, William Morrison, Paul Kinsman, Clare Lamos, Clifford Caughel, Clara Weisnewski, Thelma Woods, Elsie Pratt. Third Row-Austin Ames, Lester Mikolaizik, John Maczko. Edith Morrison, Irene Fisher, Bill Caroll, Mike Olenik, Keith Johnson, Max Myers, Chester Phillipson, Andy Marko, Stewart Powrie. Fourth Row-Helen Rice, Elsie Oaten, Lillian Cwieka. Abby May LaChapple, Rose Kwasniak, Edyth Stevenson, Mar- garet Uricek, Ann Shaheen, Lois Lindsay, Catherine Barron, Charles Cotterman, Harvey Spencer. Bottom Row-Ernest Szuch, Leonard Fabiszewski, Robert Dallas, Paul Spooner, Peter Kar- wacky, Joe Stefinko, Henry Gilkes, Nelson Dunkel, Wardon Pierce, J. C. Ross, Billy Greer, Delmer Borgsdorf, Seymour Mos- kovitz. Sophomores appearing in the second picture are: Top Row- Myra Kolbe, Earline Ford, Rue Bell Duell, Berneice Dill, Marie Smith, Pauline Kell, Lois Parise, Frances Trzpis, Winifred West, Leona Hayes, Mary Sawyer, Juanita Walker, Marion Andrews. Second Row-Edna Penegar, Verna Porter, Ethel Chambal, Leanore Kear, Thelma Harris, Kathryn Wojtysiak, Lydia Ring, Kathryn Voker, Vera Rich, Arlene Dodge, Elese Gillard, Della Williams. Third Row-Sophie Lechota, Eleanor Bennett, Marie Wisener, Cora Richards, Mary Stephan, June Deming, Dorothy Harrington, Hilda Fry, Billie Townsend, Margaret Nielsen, Ellen Monoghan, Helen Olmstead, Betty Jane St. Pierre. Fourth Row -Jennie Kowalcyk, Jacqueline Carmer, Margaret Homola, Helen Gonsler, Marie Spooner, Marguerite Kilberth, Thelma Cole, Stephanie Suchanek, Helen Morris, Elsie Rogers, Edna White, LaVada Miller, Ruth Woolston. Bottom Row-Susan Mascko, Virginia Steiner, Bertha Jackson, Victoria Adado, Violet Pol- mounter, Mildred Hogsten, Dorothy Johnson, Irma Hartley, Ezell Hogan, Virginia Panko, Sophia Koziol, Josephine Cusenza, Helen Patterson. Sophomores appearing in the third picture are: Top Row- Clayton Hodge, Wilfred Rowe, Lee Tippett, Harry Straley, Elmer Cook, Nellie Sugar, Mary Vallier, Elsie McDowell, Ella Smirnoff, Frances Selle, Robert Bates, Bill Carr. Second Row-Mildred Shreve, Dorothy McCabe, Okalouise Williams, Ruby Moore. Margaret Salley, Beatrice Thornton, Jean Harper, Norma Evans, Thora Evans, Ruth Straley, Evelyn Spillers, Beatrice Smith. Third Row-Adelaide Pietraczyk, Anna Sturtz, Emma Schmidt, Ve- ronica Duhon, Patricia Martin, Hazel Forcier, Virginia Arquette, Ella Meissinger, Ruby Hillis, Margaret Holman, Delphine Swan- son, Mildred Skalicka. Fourth Row-Harriet Vessey, Frieda Fischer, Evelyn Church, Edna Joseph, Pauline Son, Screal Ross, Vera Turner, Bertha Webber, Eunice Saiko, Helen Palmer, Theresa Hernandez, Irene Bessolo, Mary Pintacura. Fifth Row- Rose Sugerman, Naomi Lyles, Betty VanDoran, Evelyn Tyndall, Hazel Patterson, Stella Peryma, Beula McLincha, James Daily, Alex Crawford, Thomas Weaney, Nathan Mosher, Rose Sujak, Sidney Jacobs. Sixth Row-Ed Schmidt, Richard Tillinghast, Don Young, Robert Bedell, Jack Howland, Robert Huot, Arthur Mikuta, Homer Legree, Edward Tesler, Ed Dziwura, Roy Knotts, Dan Kerr. Sophomores in the fourth picture are: Top Row - Hyle Miller, Ethel Hughes, Moschelle Beasley, Dorothy Brigger, Hazel Hines, Beatrice Fotenakes, Edward Brown, Wesley Fritcher, Ches- ter Sitko, Stanley Niec, Junior MacDonald. Second Row-Margie LaFountain, Louisa William, Dorothy Loll, Jean Thorisen, Willie Mae McGruder, Marjorie Humbert, Stephan Kvasnica, Helen Krueger, Edith Story, Harold Johnson, Rex Glover. Third Row -Harold Whitney, Loren Sullivan, Dallas Judd, Margaret Rowe, Fay Wright, Dorothy Gilmour, Genevieve Spaugh, Ann Calego, Betty Whetham, Margaret Connoly, Genevieve Thorndyke, Marcia Millington, Mary Swinko. Fourth Row-Charlotte Jesionek, Mary Orlicky, Verda Ashby, Ada Mae Moore, Lydia Lose, Dorothy IContinued on page .WI N oroscope 1934 PAGE 45 Noroscope 1934 SOPHOMORES Q Continued J Student Council corresponding secretary of Northern this year, is quite an actor. Edward Schmidt is also, and they both were in the ninth grade class play of Emerson last year, Eugene being the hero and Ed the Irish pater Cyou should hear him roll his r'sj . Eugene and Ed were two of the most outstanding students of all Northern in drama this year, according to Miss Scherer, drama teacher, Dorothy Ketchum, Doris Anderson, Stellave Smith, Elsie Pratt, Ruth Jones, Rose Sujak and Inez Picco- botta were the best of the sophomore girls in sports this year, making first team in either hockey, basket- ball or baseball, while some made first team in all three. John Kovich, a former star basketball player. of Emerson, was one of the best sophomore boys in sports, making first team in basketball, football and baseball. Bill Darnton is also making good, follow- ing in his brother Torn's footsteps. On the honor roll several of the sophomores had an all "A" average. Those attaining this honor were: Irene Bessolo, Evelyn Igram, Louis Aselin, Marjorie Wilson, Clayton Hodge and Diana Babitch. Early in November Student Council representatives were elected. First we voted for anyone in the class who came up to the standards set for the nominees, namely, leadership, co-operation, and at least a "C" average in class work. The twenty names having the most votes were then placed on the final ballot. From these twenty, nine persons were selected to represent our class for the rest of the year. Those selectd were: Bill Darnton, Shirley Harris, Clayton Hodge, Don Johnson, Zita Knickerbocker, Jack Laro, Nancy Mik- elson, Robert Pratt, and Marjory Wilson. Lawrance Cranston, president, and Jack Laro, vice-president, were automatically made members of the council, as were the ofiicers of the junior and senior classes. f SHIRLEY HARRIS Dawson, Marcella Brockrude, Betty DeMeritt, Anna Mae Plude, Irene Peterson, Elizabeth Urlaub, Ray Allen, Bill D'Aigle. Fifth Row-Iva Carlson, Dorothy Moored, Gilbert Ferrara, Alice Keefer, Rose Simon, Zelma Hyde, Imogene Stoddard, Evelyn Chambers, Marguerite Tappin, Sarah Lande, Evelyn Ekhardt, Marjorie Carpenter, Dorothy Blight. Bottom Row-Steve Wasenko, Ted Mislik, Stuart Myers, Charles Mills, Bill Clark, John Dingo, Don Goza, Carson Wylie, Reginald Miller, Oliver Roland, Ralph Clement. Sophomores appearing in the first picture on page 46 are: Top Row-Bob Grew, Roland DeMartin, Lawrence Granger, Lloyd Page, Willis Smeltzer, Louise Gutscher, Helen Ditmas, Lorabelle Kynett, Robert Martin, Walter Ciochon, Gaylord McFadden, Fred McLeod. Second Row--Inez Piccabotta, Eleanor Moffett, Lester Gettler, Art Rees, Stanley Zawislak, Silvio Lenzi. Pete Kurlonko, Ken Bowers, Clifford Laurence, Morton Leitson, Arlie Montney. Third Row-Robert Gogarn, Charles Lesnick, Eshaia Jacobs, Burel Cooper, Lewis Williams, Lester Ziet, Homer Elder, Dave Plamondon, Bruce Upton, Arthur Waite, Pauline Agnew. Fourth Row-Jack Laro, Glen Neville, Raymond Ran- ville, John Pastiva, William Price, Bernard Meksula, Wilbert Reid, Hobart Swenor, Walter Podpora, Joseph Zuvich, John Prehoda, Hazen Washington, Gordon Puckett, Fifth Row- Abrum Everett, Gene Bauman, Peggy Stapleton, Maxine Doherty, Mary Potts, Bertha Revard, Hazel Haverstraw, Clarissa Skinner, Joe Dominick, Gazy Carol, Robert Page, Louis McQuillan, Earle Rosenberger, Buck Heavner. Sixth Row-John Weidner, Charles Taylor, Glenn Beall. Eugene Carman, Charlie Sherbon, Eugene Bailey, Kenneth Staley, William Tuttle, Hugh Liversedge, James Gibbs, Paul Gazso. Sophomores appearing in the second picture are: Top Row- Gerald Button, Jack Shaver, Mackley Savage, John Hrinevich, Don Bliss, Daniel Ketchum, Floyd Lear, Harry Pritchard, Jack Brown, John Kovich, Steve Ruhala, John LeSage. Second Row -Dorothy Johnson, Polly Lattimore, Ruth Fenner, Sam Rey- nolds, Leonard Stankwitz, Carl Wright, Ed Murphy, Tony Piesko, Donald Bean, Robert Bell, John Fry. Third Row-Jean Bradshaw, Erma Frye, Esther Doe, Bernice Landis, Stellave Smith, Irene Ball, Leo Marshall, Verma Dowless, Irene Gallup, Dorothy Jabbusch, Onalee Mullett, Luvenia Jones. Fourth Row--Walter Coughlin, Eleanor Russell, Muriel Bill, Mary Adado, Marie Deal. Madeline Joseph, Merle Farrier, Grace Bully, Isabelle Scott. Margaret Haber, Velma Simon, Ercildean Howard, J, C, Ross. Fifth Row-Melba Gregory, Stella Borges, Bessie Bontumasi, Isabel Bremner, Dorothy Egerer, Mariella Hamilton, Elsie Hamann, Lottie Swiatkawski, Wilbert Armstrong, William Keillor, Joe Sefernick, Stanley Novak, Joe Zbiciak. Bottom Row-Joseph Drap, Bill Carroll, Mike Olenik, Max Eaton, Dan Reynolds, Woodrow Lockhart, Charles Clark, Max Myers, Lee Lattimore, William Bendall, James Gardner. Sophomores appearing in the third picture are: Top Row- Emerald Cose, Ray DeCourval, John Anderson, Harold Moser, Lewis McClure. Dan Winans, Jesse Richardson, Morrison Fikes, Charles Hamada, Walter Wasurczak, Frank Sari. Second Row- Ronald Pomaville, Gerald Smith, Billy Anderson, Robert Wood- rich, Hugh Bracken, Guy Watkins, William Kirsch, Marshall Lamar, Robert Williams, John McDowell, Frank Nester, Reginald Beers. Third Row-Russell Kitts, Charles Jenkins, Jack Bogu- lasky, Arthur Stillwagon, Willard Cameron, Emmett English. George Williams, Don Attwood, John Cross, Lionel Phillips, Irving Vernon, James Anderson. Fourth Row-George Bloing, Kenneth Gregory, Sam Chema, Walter Zimmerman, Joseph Hunt, Walter Ostrander, Robert Wilson, Ray Main, Dan Reish, Clare Richey, Melvin Mills, Carl Steele. Fifth Row-Teddy Link. Floyd Moros, Ralph Woodward, Arthur Johnson, Jack George, Mike Pavelich, John Knapman, Henry Johnson, Jimmy Oster- man, John Rammekamp, Don Switalski, Isaac Culberson. Bottom Row-Stanley Moziarz, Bennie Gauthier, Dick Bowles, Rudolph Stockton, Justin McLearn, Leo Ponas, John Danko, Mike Chema, Bernard Mislik, Leo Korzon, Harry McCool. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 47 MORE I2 55. VVORKING' VVVVH FACULTY pacff Cufhernne 'W Mglfon. L YOU 5EVV cmd sew, DAQT of The Q2 5 clogs. 'AN lEI2ITATED EDYTOQ-' Earl lures 055 un-T T Q OUQ SYMDATHY IS W1+l'7 you, gurls, 5c.venTh Hour STudy. IXCEI2 48 Noroseope 1934 .-1qup11"" 'w"""""'wz-. ,ff .--""' 7 rganizations J SEUDENT BUQILONH GEF? CEFQ 5 e , , La Czrmecazigiixldrid :IMCICCVAQET hurgilraii Harold Schaefer. THE STUDENT COUNCH., above- THE EXECUTIVE COUNCH.,cx1' ief+. Noroscope 1934 Student Governin Body STUDENT COUNCIL 0 The Student Council, governing body of Northern, is composed of nine representatives and the president from each class. In former years the members were elected from each home room but the number became so large that it was necessary to put into effect the new system of having nine representatives from the senior, junior and sophomore classes. Reports were given in third and eighth hour classes. A slight change will be made in nominating candi- dates for the Council offices in the future. The nominee will be interviewed before he is allowed to carry on his campaign, in order to show him the obligations and duties of a Student Union officer. For the first time in the history of Northern, the seniors were permitted to give additional parties to make money for the graduating activities. They were also given the permanent right to sell ginger ale and ice cream at other all-school parties. The Council sponsored a trip to Bay City by four Northern girls and Miss Frances Lyon. They visited the Bay City Central High School and discussed their methods of sponsoring activities and school govern- ment. The representatives from Northern were Mil- dred MacArthur, Shirley Cook, Louise Mosier and Betty Herbst. Visitors from Flint Central, Saginaw Eastern and Arthur Hill were also present. An all-school assembly where each visitor was pre- sented to the student body was the Hrst event of the day. After the luncheon, swimming, an informal dance and a visit to the control room of the public address system completed the afternoon's activities. Northern entertained six members of the Bay City Student Council and two faculty sponsors on March 23. They were interested in seeing how the Northern guidance rooms were managed and how school parties were planned. The activities of the day included a tour of the school, a luncheon, and an assembly at which time the delegates were introduced to the students. The Producers, under the direction of Miss Nelda Scherer, presented the play, "Twelve Good Men and True," at this assembly. Dinner in the evening was held at the home of Evans Quinsey. Concluding the day, the Bay City delegates were guests at the school party sponsored by the sophomore class. Mildred MacArthur was general chairman for the day's program. Arrangements for the cheering section at the city championship game in March were under the super- vision of the Council. In addition to this they spon- sored two parties and several assemblies. Council members appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW- Joe Borges, Tom Darnton, Gerald Michael, Harold Schaefer, Alice Braden, Gordon Gibert, James Wilson, Stewart Roloff, Evans Quinsey. SECOND ROW-Eugene Carman, Jack Laro, Roderick Bigelow, Clayton Hodge, Richard Tillinghast, Lawrance Cranston, Arthur Hurand, Virginia Harwood, Dale Andrews. BOTTOM ROW -Nancy Mikelson, Shirley Cook, Zita Knickerbocker, Shirley Harris, Betty Herbst, Annabelle Thomas, Freda Niedzwiedz, Sophie Chronis, Marjorie Wilson, Mildred MacArthur, Miss Wealthy Hillier. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The executive board is composed of the committee chairmen and the Student Union officers. It is an ad- visory body for the president and enforces new meas- ures as directed by the assembly. There are six permanent committees in the council. These include the finance committee under the leader- ship of Harold Schaefer which receives and expends all money relating to the Council. A report of this committee is required every third meeting. Other mem- bers of the committee were Arthur Hurand, Clayton Hodge, Dale Andrews and Jack Laro. Y In charge of all activities conducive to the develop- ment of the school is the position the activity commit- tee holds in school life. Such duties as arranging the pep meetings, all-school assemblies and considering the constitutions of newly organized clubs are under the direction of this commission. Mildred MacArthur, corresponding secretary, is the chairman, with Shirley Cook, Annabelle Thomas, Marjorie Wilson and Law- rance Cranston assisting. Supervising arrangements for school parties is the biggest job of the social committee which is under the leadership of Roderick Bigelow. Others who worked on this committee were Tom Darnton, William Read, Nancy Mikelson and Virginia Harwood. The vice-president of the Student Council, Betty Herbst, directs the miscellaneous committee, whose duty it is to investigate clubs at least once a semester to see that they are all operating in accordance with the school laws and their constitutions. Also on this committee were Sophie Chronis, William Darnton, James Wilson and Shirley Harris. All varsity and reserve letter winners must have the okeh of the athletic committee which is headed by Gordon Gibert, before awards can be made. Besides the athletic honors, this committee investigates publi- cation and musical awards. Working under Gordon were Stewart Roloff, Steve Uricek, Howard Reynolds and Fred Trosko. Supervision of all publicity for the Student Union parties and other all-school activities is under the direction of the advertising committee with Evans Quinsey in charge, assisted by Alice Braden, Freda Niedzwiedz, Zita Knickerbocker and Gerald Michael. The Executive Council members in the picture are: SEATED- Mildred MacArthur, Betty Herbst, Joe Borges, Miss Wealthy Hillier. STANDING-Roderick Bigelow, Evans Quinsey, Harold Schaefer, Gordon Gibert. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 51 ORATO25, dcvlcximers. and exfempor-aweous speakers. A STATE RECORD of TW6n+y- each? oonsecuhve vscforms wgs ser 1og1Tlf1SS delbmfe saucld or! We rlohT LEAGUE DEBATEES, James Mr,- Cuiloch, Sara Lcmde., Corwm Troxel, Shu-Iey Cook, Gerald Mmchc1el.Ar1'hur Humnd,ond vvqlhum Read, Top right To ieff. DEBATE COACH and manager. J,A, Nlf.MonaQl6 , NQHT3 F. C.. Hclrrmgwory left. f -'G' Q 5 1Acz12 52 Noroscope 1934 Speech Activities DECLAMATION, ORATORY, E XTE M P O R E SPEAKING 0 ln the annual speech contests that were held in the Northern auditorium March 14, forty-four declaimers were entered, thirty-eight entrants waxed oratorical and fifteen were listed for the extempore speaking contest. Winners were judged on the manner in which they presented their speeches. "Roosevelt and the Farmer" was the topic of William Read, debater, who won first place in the final extempore speaking contest. Arthur Hurand, another varsity debater, took second place with "The Monetary Policy," and Gerald Michael's speech on "Roosevelt as a Man" placed him third. James McCulloch, also a member of the debate squad, won in the final oratorical contest with "A War for Humanity." Shirley Cook, winner of last year's -declamation contest, came second with "Rome's Warn- ing to America." "ls the United States Adequately Prepared for War?" was the topic of Stewart Roloff who captured third place in this contest. In the declamation contest Marjorie Wilson won first place with "The Death of Garfield." Lawrance -Cranston and Diana Babitch placed second and third, respectively. Winners of the first, second and third places in these contests advanced to the sub-district contest held at Northern on April 13. The sub-district included Flint Central, Mt. Clemens, Pontiac and Royal Oak high schools. In the sub-district fray William Read was the only Northern victor, winning in the extempore speaking event. Other winners included Owen Kent of Flint Central, declamation, and Clarence Erickson of Pon- tiac, oratory. Webster's latest 1248-page dictionary which contains 106,000 words and 17,000 illustra- tions, was given to each of the finalists by the Detroit News. These winners competed in the state speech tournaments held in May. Those who entered the speech contests and who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW-James McCulloch, Gerald Michael, Arthur Hurand, Grant Bennett, Everett MacDermitt, Lawrance Cranston, Chester Elder, Edward Dalton, Russell Whitmyer, Stewart Roloff. SECOND ROW-Marion Rose, Wavel Fouchon, Morton Leitson, Frances Aldrich, Marion Davidson, Ferne Smith, Betty DeMeritt, Gerald Sumner, Carlton Wodtke, Sam Reynolds, Raymond Fulkerson. THIRD ROW-Theda Gregory, Jean Gra- ham, Dale Andrews, Mildred MacArthur, Marjorie Wilson, Betty Ziegler, Richard Sampson, Wayne Loree, Don Hanna, Charles Brown, Russell Ackerman. FOURTH ROW-Ella Laubheimer, Lois Lindsay, Wanda Hanzaryk, Eshaia Jacobs, James Albee, Margaret McGinty, Margaret Connolly, Winifred West, Berniece Dill, Sara Lande, Diana Babilch, Raymond McGinty, Axie Buck. FIFTH ROW-Peggy Stapleton, Larry Glendenin, Olive Irwin, Josephine Cusenza, Kathryn Morgenthau, Helen Gonster, Ada Moll, Phil Shaheen, Marguerite Tappin, Violet Gross, Shirley Cook. BOTTOM ROW-Alex Lande, Edues Richards, Evans Quin- sey, Ray DcCourual, Mary Shea, James A. McMonagle, lvadell Show, Fred Powrie, William Read, Corwin Troxel, Robert Purdy. DEBATE During the 1933-34 season the Northern debate squad defended state, city and Saginaw Valley cham- pionships. For the second consecutive time the Viking debaters won the Valley title with eleven victories and no defeats. They also won the city championship this year for the sixth consecutive time, thus securing a second permanent city trophy. The team has a total of forty-five debates during the season, fourteen of which were non-decision and thirty-one decision. Of the decision debates Northern won twenty-five and lost six. A record which has never been equaled by any other school in the state is held by Northern whose debaters accumulated a total of twenty-eight straight league victories in the past two years. This string of victories was snapped by th'e Lincoln High School of Ferndale in the third round of the state elimination debates which was held at the Ferndale high school in March. ln the six years of competition the Northern debaters brought ten trophies into the school. Of this number there were trophies for Saginaw Valley, state semi- finals and state championships, along with five wall placques. There were twenty-two members on the squad this year, coached by James A. McMonagle. Seven of this group were seniors, nine were juniors, and the remain- ing six were sophomores. The three outtsanding debaters of the varsity team were Arthur Hurand, a member of last year's cham- pionship team: William Read, who last year was an alternate for the varsity team, and James McCulloch, a junior, who has done exceptionally well this season. Others who competed in the league debates were Shir- ley Cook, Sara Lande, Gerald Michael and Corwin Troxel. Those appearing in the debate picture are: TOP ROW-Russell Whitmyer, Chester Elder, William Read, Corwin Troxel. Robert Purdy, Arthur Hurand, Gerald Michael, Grant Bennett. SECOND ROW--Dale Andrews, James McCulloch, Wavel Fouchon, Mildred Mac Arthur, Betty Ziegler, Lawrance Cranston, Eshaia Jacobs. BOTTOM ROW-Shirley Cook, Sara Lande, Axie Buch, James A. McMonagle, Marjorie Wilson, Ella Laubheimer, Theda Gregory. DEBATE COACHES For the past six years the task of instructing the Northern debate squad has rested on the shoulders of James A. McMonagle. While in high school Coach McMonagle debated for three years. To further his education he attended Western State Teachers' College where he was captain of the debate squad for two years, captain of the cross- country squad a year, yell leader for four years-and college champion in wrestling and boxing. He was also a member of the dramatic club for two years. ln addition to attending Western State he studied at the University of Michigan, where he received his master's degree in speech. He was recently elected vice-president of the Michi- gan Speech Teachers Association because of his splen- did work in the field of speech. The financial burden of the Northern debate and Producers' program is taken care of by Frederick Har- rington, English and Science instructor. He is the speech and business manager of the debate activities. Coaching the declaimers, extempore speakers and orators is another of his various duties at Northern. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 53 lyk Ag LEADS IN "c,r1oNzTA"- Elnzalpew Sfraclc cmd Jock Llemence CIT THC Yopi Mane Warren, Anna Lcmde, cmd May-fora Dc1vfd50n W1 The muddle' JOYYICEH Nyurggqll and Jcmk Pacucfrd below- A CAPPELLA CHOH2. Threw hcaufmfuit concerfs wave Gddfd much To NorTi2crrz'5 musncai apprecsafzon. CHUNH-An, 'opera mf, after The performance Tx as -2 A 1' ,A 1 PAGE 54 Noroscope 1934 A Cappella Choir 0 At intervals throughout the year the Northern A Cappella Choir presented concerts for various organi- zations and finished the season wtih the annual closing concert during Music Week. In the Christmas Week festivities they sang at the Michigan and Capitol thea- ters and presented their annual Christmas concert. Two church programs, one during the first semester at St. Paul's Episcopal Church and the second at Court Street Methodist Episcopal Church, April 29, were also included. Last year the choir went to Grand Rapids and sang for the Music Supervisors Convention. Supervisors representing thirteen states were present. The program offered for the concert at Central High School auditorium in May of last year is typical. At that time they sang 'iGloria Patri" by Palestrina: "When Flowery Meadows Deck the Year" by Pales- trinag "Soave Fia II Morir" CO Gentle Deathj also by Palestrina: "Tantum Ergo": a motet for four voice parts, by Vittoria: HO Lord, the Maker of All Things" by King Henry VIII: "In Stilly Night," a German Folk Song by Brahms: "Awake, Sweet Love" by Dowland: "Hosanna to the Son of David," an anthem for seven voice parts, by Gibbons: "Forever Worthy is Thy Lamb" by Tschaikowsky, and "O Holy Lord," an eight part Negro spiritual by Dett. Members of the choir appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW -Byron Brooks, Dale Golding, Birt Harris, Charles Mills, Quentin Shneider, Gerald Tate, Myron Voorheis, John Rea, Reginald Allen, Wayne Hulett, Bob Stoppert, Leonard Eastman, Bill D'Aigle. SECOND ROW-Peter Konsecesz, Bill Laing, Marion Davidson, Bernard Todd, Denver Bolerjack, Tom Hassett, Don Johnson, Jack Clemence, Maurice Keelor, Don Barron, Hyle Miller, Jesse Taft, George Bell, Ray Allen. THIRD ROW-Arlene Havers, Anna Lande, Ruth Ferguson, Anna Schaeffer, Loretta Alloway, Elizabeth Strahle, Marie Warren, Theresa Kelly, Barbara Stoppert, Jane Thomas, Harriett Cole, Jessie Glossip. FOURTH ROWhMarie Gerhardt, Bernice Holden, Mary Lou Deary, Juanita Walker, Amy Raymond, Katherine Boysen, Margaret MacRae, Margaret Rathbun, Marvel Hackett, Vera Haney, Betty Winkel, Ada Mae Moore. BOTTOM ROW-Helen Orsich, Marie Wisener, Catherine O'Connor, Jane Joyce Jewell, LaVada Miller, Cora Richards, Beatrice Jennings, Jeanette Witah, Helen Rosenberger, Mary Ross. "CI-l0NITA" "Chonita" was the first opera that Northern had presented in two years. The opera was the story of a Gypsy love triangle between Chonita, the Gypsy prin- cess: Stefan, minstrel of the tribe, and Konrad, son of the Baron and Baroness Stanescu, which took place about the year 1880. The cast of principals included Chonita, Elizabeth Strahlei Daya, her old nurse, Anna Lande: Murdo, leader of the band of Gypsies, Jack Packard: Stefan, Jack Clemence: Baron Stanescu, Marion Davidson: Baroness Stanescu, Marie Warren: Konrad, James Mungall: Emil, a servant, George Bell. Dancers of the Gypsy tribe were: Emilia, Rose Adams: Zillah, Jennie Kowalcyk: Marya, Jacqueline Carmer: Lisa, Marie Spooner: Floure, Imogene Stod- dard: Narilla, Dorothy Moored. The dancers of the polka in Act II were: Cora Neiman, Edward King, Thelma Brown, George Buterakos, Elizabeth Strahle, James Mungall, Dorma Morell, Raymond Thomas, Betty Winkel,LByron Brooks, Winnifred Parsons, Paul Trautman. Members of the Gypsy tribe were: Rose Adams, Karl Brisson, Byron Brooks, Thelma Brown, George Buterakos, Jacqueline Carmer, Mable Freeman, Lucenia Higgins, Don Jenkins, Emrnaline Joseph, Pauline Kell, Ruth Kilberth, Geraldine Kimmel, Ed- ward King, Jennie Kowalcyk, Jack Koontz, Helen Kuschrawy, Fern Mahnke, Helen Mason, Lester Miko- laizik, Violette Monette, Dorothy Moored, Dorma Morell, Cora Neiman, Thressabelle O'Dell, Katheryn O'Kazins, Winnifred Parsons, Amy Raymond, Lydia Ring, Dorothy Routhier, Lester Sage, Mollie Schriber, Annabelle Sherman, Marie Spooner, Imogene Stod- dard, Edith Story, Thelma Suhayda, Raymond Thomas, Bernard Todd, Paul Trautman, Betty Win- kel, Evelyn White. A number of these also appeared as guests of the Stanescus. Musical numbers by Franz Liszt sung during the opera were "Overture," "Hi-ya-ho," "Star of Love," "Lullaby," "How Sweet Remembered Hours," "In- troduction and Waltz," "Sweet Gypsy Maid," "The River," "Softly Call the Birds," "Play Away," "Make a Merry Dance of Life," "Hymn to the Stars," and "Finale" The concert orchestra accompanied the singers with Helen Soos acting as the oflicial accom- panist. Both the choir and the opera were directed and trained by LeRoy Daniels. Miss Nelda Scherer assist- ed with speaking parts in the opera. "CHONITA" LEADS Elizabeth Strahle, who played the part of Chonita, the beautiful Gypsy princess, is taking singing lessons and plans someday to become an opera celebrity. Dur- ing her career at Emerson she participated in numerous plays and sang several selections for the Saginaw Val- ley Press Convention when it met at Northern last February. She is tall and slender with brown hair and eyes and has a soprano voice. Jack Clemence, who played the role of Stefan, dabbed in politics while attending Emerson Junior High School and takes an exceptional fancy to music. He has his own choir in a local Lutheran church and also leads a dance orchestra. After he has obtained a degree in medicine he plans to continue music as a hobby. In the summer of 1933 he was a member of the all-state chorus and is a member of the Northern A Cappella Choir. His voice has a deep baritone quality, N oroscope 1934 PAGE 55 THE 55 N102 Hf'Y,Cif3GVQ and The coiorecl HVY below left STUDENTS? QE' ciccwomvc condmorvs, 'WC Soc:-:nl fncsence Club THESE GAQL. SCOUTS dan ,Them- qodd Turn dmimy SEE N0 EViLJ Speak no Qvsi, hear no fihflx H:-Y CXQKXOTTF de,rv1orz:,frc1fqd by ftwcvfg Ur-muh, Tom Dcnfiorv , George Haifa cms .4-rfmxs LUZ5k2f3,QY STUDENTC5. Service 15 Their WOVVO. IAGL1 56 Noroscope 1934 Service Clubs GIRL SCOUTS 0 "Flashlight Parade," a combination hill-billy and minstrel show, was a novel program that the Girl Scouts staged for the old folks at the County Infirmary at Thanksgiving time. Jean MacKenzie was master of ceremonies. The hill-billy band was composed of Joyce Plew, Jane Knickerbocker, Zita Knickerbocker, Margaret Pitketh- ly, Chloris Turner, Lenora Volkmer, Ruth Ormiston and Patricia Dean. Two duets were sung by the Floradora Girls-Anna Schaeffer, Leora Treat and Mildred MacArthur. Donna Lewis and Virginia Harwood added humor to the program with their tap dancing and jokes. Toys, games and clothing for the poor were col- lected at the Christmas party and then turned over to the Odd Fellows. At this meeting Mildred MacArthur was chairman of the entertainment and Margaret Pit- kethly, Dorothy Ward and Patricia Dean assisted with the refreshments. Mrs. Clare Dean, who is captain of the Scouts, was assisted by Miss Catherine Applecrist as lieutenant. Patrol leaders for last semester were Eleanor Moffett, Anna Schaeffer and Patricia Dean. Girl Scouts appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW-Donna Lewis, Margaret Pitkethly, Mary Vallier, Jean MacKenzie, Vir- ginia Harwood. SECOND ROW-Eleanor Holman, Eleanor Mof- fett, Anna Schaeffer, Mable Harkins, Mildred MacArthur, Joyce Plew, Miss Catherine Applecrist. BOTTOM ROW-Dorothy Mitch- ell, Zita Knickerbocker, Lenora Volkmer, Patricia Dean, Dorothy Ward, Leora Treat, Jane Knickerbocker. SOCIAL SCIENCE Established in 1928, the Social Science Club has as its primary aim a desire to give a wider appreciation and fuller enjoyment of life through the study of his- tory and governmental science in its various phases. In addition to their regular meetings the club en- joyed a Christmas party and also a theater party. James A. McMonagle, debate coach, gave a demonstra- tions of parliamentary procedure followed by a drill for practical experience. The officers of the Social Science Club were: presi- dent, Bill Nieman Cfirst semesterj , Carl Moll Csecond semesterj 3 vice-president, Ivadell Skow: secretary- treasurer, Merle Clem. Mrs. Grace Smith, sponsor. Members of the club who are in the picture are: TOP ROW- Charles Dickerson, Louis Buncic, Bill Nieman, Carl Moll. SECOND ROW- Edith Reynolds, Fernande DesJardins, Mary Charney. THIRD ROW--Ivadell Skow, Gladys Roskey, Merle Clem, Dorothy Nieman. BOTTOM ROW-Helen Simons, Stella Zelno, Albino HI -Y The Northern Hi-Y was organized in February, 1928, and is affiliated with the national organization which numbers 4600 Hi-Y clubs. Its purpose is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian living. The traditional "Come Clean Week" and Church Night were the two outstanding activities sponsored by this group during the year. A number of interest- ing and educational speakers also headlined the pro- grams. Among these speakers were H. J. Center, asso- ciated with the Flint branch of the Y. M. C. A., who lectured on "Interesting Experiences in Europe"g a number of Northern teachers talked on their hobbies DesJ ard ins. and educational topics: "Life" was the topic of Rev. Donald Veale, and Clare Dean, sponsor of the club, lectured at one of the meetings about "Life in the Holy Lands." Members on the "Come Clean" committee were John Love. Harold Schaefer, Steve Uricek, George Marzonie, Arthur Hurand, Gordon Gibert and Wil- liam Darnton. Officers of the club: John Love, presidentg Harold Schaefer, vice-president: Robert Powrie, secretary: Robert Purdy, treasurer. Sponsor, Clare Dean. Members of the organization who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW-Wallace Ciochon, Gordan Gibert, Leonard Dubin, Robert Shepner, Tom Legan, Eugene Grenon, Harold Schaefer, Nate Goldberg, Bob Purdy, Sam Pintacura. SECOND ROW-Tom Darnton, Don Miller, John Love, Evans Quinsey, Fred Powrie, Robert Mason, Bill Marzonie, Paul Anas, Lynn Parker, William Stevens, Gerald Michael. THIRD ROW-Arthur Hurand, Steve Uricek, George Marzonie, Robert Stoppert, Ted Scott, Ivan Col- lins, Claude DeCourval, Joe Borges, Howard Gay, Lawrance Cranston, Clare Dean. BOTTOM ROW-Walter Sitko, Philip Bec- ker, Sidney Davidson, Clayton Hodge, William Darnton, Earle Graves, Eugene Traycik, Warren Thompson, Eugene Duesberry, COLORED HI-Y The chief aim of the Colored Hi-Y has been to aid the negro students of Northern to become better ac- quainted. Under the direction of their sponsor, Edward Sim- mons, they have established a basketball team and also a debate squad. A number of interesting speakers were obtained for their meetings. In this group were E. C. Robinson and Wallace C. Ross. The officers were as follows: Jerrold Wright, presi- dent: Willie Holliday, vice-president: Dewitt Belcher, secretary: Alex Towner, treasurer. Sponsor, Edward Simmons. Appearing in the club picture are: TOP ROW-Brady Carpenter, James Cammon, Oliver Rolland, Alex Towner. SECOND ROW- Luther Weston, Lomar Marshall, Royal Wingield, John Ander- son, Milton Robinson. THIRD ROW-Edward Woods, James Murgerson, Horace Anderson, Leander Mills. BOTTOM ROW- Hazen Washington, Henry Johnson, Arthur Freeman, Curtiss Bearfield, Jerrold Wright. LITERARY SERVICE Claiming the honor of being the first Northern club to adopt a code, the Library Service group contribute valuable service to the school and act as a link between the students and the library. Students serving in the library are carefully chosen and are rated on their scholarship, responsibility and co-operation. Accuracy, neatness and promptness are also characteristics that the students must possess. An enjoyable Christmas party and a party honor- ing the service girls of Central were two of their out- standing social meetings. Miss Ruth Barlow, author and librarian, was present at one of the educational meetings. "Making of Books from an Author's View- point" was the subject of her lecture, which she illus- trated with galley proofs, page proofs, manuscripts and electrotyping. Miss Miriam Herron sponsors this group. In the service group picture are: TOP ROW-Frances Selle, Anna Mae Plude, Elizabeth Mate, Regina Saday, Betty Buckley, Annabelle Thomas, Winifred Varney, Miss Miriam Herron. SECOND ROW-Ruth Woolston, Phyllis Ferguson, Frances Farber, Doris Sager, Ann Shaheen, Leora Treat, Blye Cutler. BOTTOM ROW-Jessie Spilsbury, Loraine Kennedy, Theresa Hernandez, Beatrice McClain, Ruth Doherty, Edna Mae Joseph. Robert Hodges. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 57 FOFQMAL. INIT!ATlON 5 Aw' R of The Sigma Cm Lambda W2 SIGMA CHK LAMUDA QUPLL AND SCROLL, STUY5 nmorvw The 5 tw4clCnT Journ5'hsf5. THEY AEGUE' BEST,'1'I7e Nahanni Forensm League. !c2ode:'5 nv ohc1mc,1"c rf, 5f3rvac4Q3, sclfvofcrrsivsp. IXII 58 Noroscope 1934 Honorary QUILL AND SCROLL 0 Quill and Scroll is the local branch of the Interna- tional Honorary Society for High School Journalists, and is created solely for the purpose of bringing to- gether Viking students interested in the living pulse of student life, the publication's field. Both the editorial and business side of the publica- tions, the Noroscope and North Wind, vie for recog- nition in this club whose members are selected for their character and ability. The adviser of the club is Louis Schulz, and officers are Reginald Manville, president: Earl Holloway, vice- president, and Catherine Climie, secretary-treasurer. Quill and Scroll members appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW-Joe Borges, Ralph Fisher, Earl Holloway, Milton Pardell. SECOND ROW-Vera Mara, Earl Brown, Jack Packard, Reginald Manville, Grace Wirt. BOTTOM ROW-Catherine Climie, Louis Schulz, Amanda Wood Lifsey, Lynn DePree, Harriett Cole. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE The National Forensic League is the Northern chap- ter of a national organization which has chapters in almost every state. The local chapter is composed of those students who have wonrecognition and distinc- tion in debate, oratory, declamation and extempore speaking. All these speech activities are sponsored and supported by the league. Points are given for each debate that the student participates in, Whether it be a losing, winning or non- decision debate. As the student's number of points in- crease, four degrees, Merit, Honor, Excellence and Dis- tinction, are awarded to him. In order to be eligible for a degree of Merit a student must have between ten and thirty points. Those who are now attending Northern and have this degree are Dale Andrews, Axie Buck, Grant Bennett, Lawrance Cranston, Anna Lande, Mildred MacArthur, Virginia Moros, Amanda Wood Lifsey, Ella Laubheimer, Rano Smith, Robert Purdy, Betty Ziegler, Frederic Har- rington, Miss Nelda Scherer. Thirty to sixty points are necessary to receive the degree of Honor, which only five students now at Northern have. These are Sara Lande, Chester Elder, Gerald Michael, Marjorie Wilson, Wavel Fouchon. Three students have won the degree of Excellence which requires from sixty to one hundred points. The students who have this award are Corwin Troxel, Shir- ley Cook and James McCulloch. William Read, Arthur Hurand and Coach James A. McMonagle are the only persons now attending North- ern who have received the highest award in speech activities, the degree of Distinction. In addition to the speech contests, the chapter spon- sors the annual speech banquet at which time the awards for the year are presented and the formal initia- tion is held. The oflicers of the league are Arthur Hurand, presi- dent: William Read, vice-president: F. C. Harrington, acting secretary: Shirley Cook, treasurer, and Coach James A. McMonagle sponsors the group. Members of the league who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW-Chester Elder, William Read, Corwin Troxel, Mildred MacArthur, Robert Purdy, Arthur Hurand, Gerald Michael, Grant Societies Bennett. SECOND ROW--Dale Andrews, James McCulloch, Wavel Fouchon, Betty Ziegler, Virginia Moros, Lawrance Cranston. BOTTOM ROW-Shirley Cooh, Sara Lande, Axie Buck, James A. McMonagle, Amanda Wood Lifsey, Anna Lande. SIGMA CHI LAMBDA The Sigma Chi Lambda, which is the local chapter of the National Honor Society, is composed of those students who excel in scholarship, leadership, charac- ter, and service. To be eligible for membership in this organization, a student must be at least a last half junior, and must have an average of UB' or better, from the ninth grade on. They must also be leaders in the four fields mentioned, besides being active par- ticipants in other school activities and organizations. Through the efforts of their sponsor, Mrs. Ethel Tiffany, and the officers, the Sigma Chi Lambda com- pleted a most successful year in work and entertain- ment. The society had many distinguished speakers at their formal meetings. At their informal meetings, two most interesting Women spoke. Mrs. D. B. Clancy, who was a missionary in India, spoke about the social and domestic conditions in that land, while Mrs. Julio Haro, who has spent most of her life in Mexico, dis- cussed educational and political conditions of that country and answered many questions. Members who were elected into the society after the picture was taken are: Jessie Cole, Alice Jo Sanford, Grace Tinin, Evelyn Watson, Clare Bojko, Georgia Chronis, Evelyn Erickson, Frances Fischman, June Forrester, Velna McLeod, Adiene Miller, Eliza- beth Molnar, Madelyn Schippers, Louise Srda, Marie Warren, Don Miller, Vivian Root, Anna Lande, Mildred MacArthur, Sophie Chronis, Helen Hanyis, Bernice Myslicki, Annabelle Thomas, Thelma Waaler, Maysel Blue, Jack Eckleberry, Mabel Bois, Jewell Crawford, Anna Schaeffer, Frances Henny, Virginia Toplinshi, Margaret Rathbun and' Betty Myers. The standing committees for the first semester were as follows: Ceremonial committee, Ivan Collins, chair- man, with Virginia Harwood and Amanda Wood Lif- sey assisting. Program committee, Ruth Addison, chairman, with Jane Ettinger and Corwin Troxel as- sisting. Refreshment committee, Helen Soos, chair- man, aided by Helen Stillwagon and Robert Jordan. During the second semester, the committees were: Ceremonial, Harriett Cole, chairman, assisted by Eve- lyn Jennings and Wayne Loree. Refreshments, Wini- fred Gekeler, chairman, with Ruth Ormiston and Jean Graham aiding. Program, Ruth Parciarelli, chairman, who had Lorraine Hibbert and Hazel Frazier assisting her. Officers of the Sigma Chi Lambda are: First semes- ter - President, William Read: vice-president, Ivan Collins: secretary-treasurer, Grace Wirt. Second se- mester-President, Ruth Addison: vice-president, Vir- ginia Harwood: secretary-treasurer, Jane Ettinger. Members who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW-Joyce Plew, Virginia Harwood, Ivan Collins, William Read, Corwin Troxel, Wayne Hulett, Paul Anas, Helen Soos, Helen Stillwagon. SECOND ROW-Marjory Sutton, Hazel Frazier, Ruth Addison, Agness Fisher, Betty Rose, Alice Braden, Mary Catherine Gregory, Constance Mansdeld, Winifred Gekeler, Kathryn Hritz, Jean Gra- ham. THIRD ROW-Harriett Cole, Jane Knickerbocker, Jane Et- tinger, Ruth Parcialelli, Catherine Climie, Virginia Moros, Dor- othy Lincoln, Pauline Floyd, Amanda Wood Lifsey, Mrs. Ethel Titfany. BOTTOM ROW-Vera Mara, Grace Wirt, Frances Farber, Velda Passino, Helen Rosenberger, Lorraine Hibbert, Kathryn Kitchen, Teresa Sautner, Ortenis Cosi, Eloise Hurst. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 59 Uf0'r2 commg Journ- alasfs Of The press club ga her fogczfher To TG K Over THC dazlv roufmc of publxcahons. me Nofaoscope 5TArf'5 prayer has been for 0 LFIVC- Hour-day, fsve-dayf Week an vvhach To brln :IDI you C1 fmlshed producg Tho? WM meci'T your- expecfoflons. PUBLICATION HEADS, Jack Heil, MHfon Fm-deli, COTHCYIHE Wwe, Hari Hol- '1'- Qoway Eur! Brown. , X CI . il! my L. mus f c, vvamins Isvmg mfhe world J Of pncc15, CLLATS, cmd dummlcS, G5 Their eager- noses scenf out' news for The NORTH XNIND. IMI- 00 Noroscope 1934 1 Publications NOROSCOPE 0 Work on the annual was started during the first semester but little work was done until the second term when photography began. Although off to a late start, the work, once satrted, proceeded rapidly. Staff Assistants .,dv George Bell, Gerald Behn, Eugene Dues- STAFF Managing Editor ....,........,,.,.. Catherine Climie Class Editor .......,................ Amanda Lifsey Senior Editor ,,,,.A,.AA..........Y.s. Harriett Cole Junior Editor ...Y,.,. -, ..... .- ......... Mayselle Blue 'Sophomore Editor ..,..,,,E.......,..w - Shirley Harris Art Editor .......E,.,.,.,,......,.. Robert Walker Faculty Editor ,..................... Georgia Chronis Assistants ......,........... Tom Legan, Betty Herbst Lucile Kennedy, Betty Van Doran Scenic Editor ........................ Nate Goldberg Sports Editor ,..,..,.............. Reginald Manville Feature Editor ..........,.......... Catherine Climie Assistants ...,..Y.......,. Reba Freer, Robert Bottoms Robert Carson, Jean MacKenzie Typtsts ............... Connie Harwood, June Boudler Helen LeSage, Virginia Berry BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .................... Milton Pardell Assistants ,........,,.,..... Rose Laro, Ruth Doherty George Bell, Cora Nieman Circulation Manager ..................., Leo Conway NOROSCOPE STAFF Those on the Noroscope staff appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW-Earl Brown, Leo Conway, Tom Legan, Nate Goldberg, Ralph Fisher, Evans Quinsey, John Huber. SECOND ROW-Lynn DePree, Chuck Dickerson, Earl Holloway, Joe Borges, Ray Was- urczek, Carl Pendell, Reginald Manville, Milton Pardell, Walter Witak. THIRD ROW-Wendell Roush, Byron Brooks, Georgia Chronis, Jean MacKenzie, Amanda Lifsey, Ruth Rosensteen, Jack Packard, Louis Schulz. BOTTOM ROW-Vera Mara, Mayselle Blue, Rubynell Legan, Betty Herbst, Grace Wirt, Catherine Climie, Harriett Cole, Helen Brady. PRESS CLUB The Press Club was organized chiefly to overcome the handicaps which arose when the publication staffs were left without an office in correlating the work of the business staff with that of the literary staff. The officers are: President, Jack Bell 3 vice-president, Earl Browng secretary-treasurer, Harriett Cole. Those in the Press Club appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW -Mary Lou Deary, Lois Kollar, Ray Wasurczak, Earl Holloway, Robert Harris, Nate Goldberg, Gerald Behn, Jean MacKenzie, Patricia Martin. SECOND ROW-Helen Brady, Reginald Manville, Joe Borges, Earl Brown, Leo Conway, Tom Legan, Ralph Fisher, Reba Freer. THIRD ROW-Vera Mara, Milton Pardell, Amanda Lifsey, June Forrester, Rose Laro, Mildred MacArthur, Betty Ziegler, Virginia Moros, Ida Gaines. BOTTOM ROW-Grace Wirt, Rubynell Legan, Irma Hartley, Charles Dickerson, Jimmy Plew, Wendell Roush, Harriett Cole. STYLE SHEET A style sheet for publication, a project of the Press Club, and the first of its kind in Saginaw Valley, was edited by Ralph Fisher during the last semester. NORTH WIND' 0 In spite of the difficulties arising through the pub- lication of the paper every two weeks, instead of every week as formerly, the staff, headed by Earl Brown, has managed to edit a paper that reached every student. EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor ..,........,.-..L...... Earl Brown Associate Editor .....L.,........,....... Vera Mara Associate Editor .,.,,.,..., .- ,..,,...,... Grace Wirt Copy Reader ............ -. ....L....... June Forester Sports Editor ....................... Ray Wasurczak Reporters- ..... Hal Briggs, Roy Buckler, Georgia Chronis, Catherine Climie, Harriet Cole, Charles Dickerson. Ralph Fisher, Nathan Goldberg, John Huber, Mary Kalemis, Rubynell Legan, Tom Legan, Amanda Lifsey, Jean Mac- Kenzie, Reginald Manville, Nick Metrick, Virginia Moros, Don O'Rourke, Milton Pardell, Carl Pendell, Ruth Rosen- steen, Wendell Roush, Byron Brooks, Betty Herbst, Helen Brady and Mayselle Blue. Adviser ............................ Louis Schulz BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ...,.....,.......... Earl Holloway Advertising Manager .... - ................ Reba Freer Assistant Advertising Manager ..L......... -Leo Conway Circulation ...........,............... Bob Harris Exchanges .......................... Barbara Scott berry, Reginald Manville, Anna Lande, Morton Leitson, Jean MacKenzie, Virginia Moros, Constance Harwood Adviser L...................A...... Lynn J. DePreei Those on the North Wind staff appearing in the picture areS TOP ROW-Earl Holloway, Carl Pendell, Nick Metrick, Leo Con- way, Tom Legan, Nate Goldberg, Ralph Fisher, Eugene Dues- bury, Wendell Roush. SECOND ROW-Lynn DePree, Roy Buckler, Earl Brown, Jean MacKenzie, Ruth Rosensteen, Joe Borges, Ray Wasurczak, Morton Leitson, June Forrester. THIRD ROW-Byron Brooks, Chuck Dickerson, Reginald Manville, John Huber, Mil- ton Pardell, Jack Packard, Amanda Lifsey, Helen Brady, Louis Schulz. BOTTOM ROW-Vera Mara, Mayselle Blue, Georgia Chronis, Grace Wirt, Catherine Climie, Connie Harwood, Ruby- nell Legan, Betty Herbst, Harriett Cole. S. V. P. A. The Saginaw Valley Press Association was organ- ized in the fall of 1932 to bring together the publica- tion staffs of the schools in Saginaw Valley. Two meetings are held each semester. The first meeting of the 1934 semester was held at Northern, February l7. Earl Holloway, North Wind business manager. was elected vice-president for the 1933-34 term. THAN KSGIVING DAY PROGRAMS Football programs which were sold at the last Northern-Central game were the result of much hard work and extra time spent on the part of the entire program staff, headed by Reginald Manville, editor. N oroscope -1934 PAGE 6x - I . ' '5 Qffgq L TOP, QNTEE NOS, Lcjrm club. Above, cr scene rom "TQree Pofafoeg, For Merry and leff, Twelve Spool Men and True' r'eh.-:cu-se, A+ Bo++0nw,+nC Producers. IM 1 61 Noroscope 1934 Dramatists - Latin Club PRODUCERS 0 Starting with an enrollment of 80 students, 68 of whom were new to the ranks of dramatics, and a new director, Miss Nelda Scherer, the Producers pre- sented a number of fine and amusing plays. Ticket sales for their last presentation in April of the second semester were the largest of any previous program. At that time they offered a group of three plays. The hit of the evening was "The Pot Boilers," a play within a play which produced a great deal of mirth when Marion Davidson, the temperamental author, actually kicked a hole in a waste paper basket. This play was also given for the Belle Masque club, dramatic group at Central. The two other plays were "Thanks Awfully," -a story of a bridge party in which the hostess, Lola Staehli, finally gets her woman-hater brother, played by Charles Mills, to join her girl friends for the eve- ning with the bargain that he is to say only "thanks awfully" in a conversation: and "Twelve Good Men and True," a play portraying a jury of women try- ing to reach a verdict in a breach of promise suit which finally ends with the plaintiff and the de- fendant getting married. Mildred Keller playing the part of the wise-cracking manicurist was the out- standing jurist of the play. On October ll, when the Producers gave their first program they offered two plays and two mono- logues. Hilda Fry, a newcomer, opened the bill with a monologue, "At High School Graduation." "My Lady Dreams," the first play was based on the old triangle plot and had as the leading lady Ivadell Skow, a newcomer to Northern. A poor shoe-store clerk was recognized as the very much harrassed and over-worked young man as Ruth Gould's interpretation of "A Woman in a Shoeshop" made you wonder why the clerk didn't hide himself away on some desert isle, there never to see a shoe again. Laughs gallore were evident during the presenta- tion of "The King's English," in which Edward Schmidt and Eugene Carman portrayed the leading roles. Several musical numbers were offered before the program by Dorothy Mitchell and Myron Voorhies. The second program was presented in November and characterized comedy, pathos and romance. The plays given at that time were "The Woman Who Understood Men" in which live players took part with Marguerite Inch playing the lead: "Babbitt's Boy" with Eugene Carman playing the role of the "too smart" college boy: and "The Lamp Went Out" an amusing pantomine in which Jean Mc- Monigal was the reader. In addition to their scheduled programs and the play for the Belle Masque Club the Producers pre- sented plays f'or the Saginaw Valley Press Conven- tion and entertained the delegates from Bay City at an assembly given in their honor. As class projects they attended a performance of "Green Pastures" and the Scotch Minstrels, accompanied by Miss Scherer. Those who are in the Producers' picture: TOP ROW-Betty Cook, Eleanor Johnson, Helen Babcock, Amy Raymond, Carolyn Peterson, Aileen Rau, Eugene Carman, Charles Mills, Howard Dickenson, Leonard Dubin, Lila Copenhauer. SECOND ROW- Velma Fuzi, Pauline Haddix, Nellie Besson, Beulah Halliwill, Leona Hogan, Gerald Michael, Amanda Lifsey, Arthur Turnbull, Iruen Monroe, Doris Walker, Dorothy Johnson, Ardath Bare. THIRD ROW-Marguerite Inch, Irma Burgess, Louise Mosier, Donna Gaines, Iuadell Skow, Adiene Miller, Evelyn Jennings, Madaline Miller, Maxine Morgenthau, June Jakeway, Ruth Gould, Lucille Kennedy. FOURTH ROW-Patricia Dean, Mary Yourko, Sara Lande, Helen Crow, Faith Rearick, Lucille Gregory, Betty Wi'nkel, Ed Schmidt, Kenneth Berry, Gertrude Antill, Pauline Puro, Miss Nelda Scherer. BOTTOM ROW-Lorene Dougan, Mary Burlingame, Loretta Alarie, Doris Newman, Nancy Mikelson, Karwyn Dahl, Ada Kaplan, Anne Crysman, Mildred Keller, Irma Hartley, Marie Spooner, Dorothy Mitchell, Merle Stewart. H INTER NOS Winning the honor of being "turn-out king" for the Northern clubs, the Inter Nos, fLatin Clubj, boasted an average of 80 members at their meetings. Their outstanding program of the year was in the form of a radio broadcast with Stewart Roloff as the announcer. Anna Lande gave the oliicial welcome for the audience made up of members and their parents. A number of piano selections were played, these included a solo by Marjory Sutton, and duets by Maxine Satchleben and Carolyn Peterson: Rita Kasper and Genevieve Spaugh. Mildred MacArthur gave a musical reading. A tap dancing number by Nancy Jean Bigelow was followed by a vocal selec- tion, Marie Warren singing. Jean Bosworth and Virginia Nelson concluded the entertainment with a tap dancing duet. A pep meeting held in the auditorium just before the Thanksgiving Day game was another well at- tended and novel meeting. Shirley Cook was chair- man and the pep yells were led by Arthur Turnbull and Robert Bottoms. After the meeting was over, pumpkin pie was served. The annual Christmas meeting was a party, fea- turing dancing, musical numbers, and a Christmas tree. Gifts were exchanged among the club members. Committees who worked on the program were Harry Hart, general chairman: Genevieve Spaugh, music: and Betty Ziegler and Robert Bottoms had charge of decorating the tree. Officers of the club are: Roderick Bigelow, presi- dent: Mildred McArthur, vice-president: Marie War- ren, secretary: James Blackney, treasurer: Mrs. Eula Benoit and Miss Lucy Dillon, sponsors. Members appearing in the picture are: ,TOP ROW-Margaret Finout, Grace Graves, Marie Warren, Carolyn Peterson, Margaret McRae, Kathryn Boysen, Madeline Larsen, Morton Leitson, Rod- erick BigelouJ,Robert Bottoms,LaLUrance Cranston,Marion David- son. SECOND ROW-Veronica Duhon, Jean MacKenzie, Patricia Martin, Betty Ziegler, Bernice Myslicki, Bernice Holden, Moschelle Beasley, Marjory Sutton, Geneuieue Spaugh, Mildred MacArthur, Betty Rose, Agness Fisher. THIRD ROW-Josephine Heltman, Frances Henny, Wi'n1'fred Varney, Elaine McLogan, Bernice Novak, Eunice Hayes, Arlene Hauers, Maxine Sachtleben, Doris Marks, Mildred Worden, Eloise Hurst, Amanda Lifsey, Mary Shea. FOURTH ROW-Jane E ttinger, Helen Niziol, Doris Terrell, Vera Perry, Jeanne Snowden, Reua Perry, Viola Histed, Rose Kwas- niakz, Stella Zelno, Gladys Roskey, Axie Buck, Louise Richards. FIFTH ROW--Larry Glendennin, Peggy Stapleton, Nancy Mikel- son, Karwyn Dahl, Frieda Fischer, Phillis Ferguson, Shirley Cook, Lucille Gregory, Frances Farber, Anna Lande, Harriett Cole, Lor- raine Hibbert. BOTTOM ROW--Donald Mulhollen, Mary Cath- arine Gregory, Edues Richards, Steve Paulich, John Hixson, Harry Hart, David Foreman, James Blackney, Bill Roper, Gerald Michael, Stewart Roloff. Noroseope 1934 PAGE 63 SECRETS OF SCIENCE We Ivlumbcd by These HISTORY AND CLASSIFICATION Of rocks IS The hobb Of phviiography clug. members of The Research Club. OBSEIEVE AND ' RN Th botclee Of Iiie schema 15Tr club as FUTURE LINDBEQGH5. The Vnkmg Aero CIub, fheyy work vvnfh cenfcr Icff. Tas? Tube cmd amd WORK WITH COPPER, wood, Ieafher, quadeg wglmfbxa-FBTS and CRAFTS Noroscope 1934 Science Clubs ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB 0 Organized last November for students interested in special machine and wood shop activities, the Arts and Crafts club has proven both interesting and in- structive. Copper vases, paper knives, book ends and other art notions in addition to class work, which included such projects as vises, screwdrivers, hacksaws and other shop tools, gave practical experience in every phase of mechanical engineering to the boys in the -club. Special art projects, leather tooling, and wood scrolling were also included in the club work. Because of difliculty in setting a time convenient for the members, the club met Saturday mornings with Aurilien Belanger and William Satterley direct- ing the work. Officers of the club are Clyde Hollingshead, presi- dent: Palmer Severance, vice president: Charles Eddy, secretary: Stephen Kvasnica, treasurer. Members who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW--Stanley Cwiakala, Palmer Severance, William Kirsch. SECOND ROW- Stephen Kvasnica, Ben Smith, Charles Eddy, Charles Kvasnica, Louis Faze, George Neale. BOTTOM ROW 1 James Gardiner, Aurilien Belanger, William Satterley, Clyde Hollingshaed. BOYS TECHNICAL CLUB A new three year course was begun last fall for boys of evident interest and ability in technical trades. The course prepares students for the General Motors Institute of Technology after high school graduation. The course was planned for the purpose of giving -experience in shop practice and is sponsored by Hil- mer Olson, machine shop instructor. OfHcers of this group are: Norman Ingalls, presi- dent: Don Young, vice president: John Kovich, secretary-treasurer. Boys appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW-Norman Ingalls, Charles Keefer, Paul Gazso, William Tuttle, Hugh Liversedge, ,Eugene Bailey, Machley Savage, Harry Pritchard, Steve Ruhala, Don Johnson, John Kovich. SECOND ROW-Ed Dziwura, Dan Kerr, Peter Kurlonko, Kenneth Bowers, Bud McLeod, Silvio Lenzi, Lloyd Page, John Weidner, Robert Bedell. BOTTOM ROW -Mac Petteys, Roy Holm, Robert Huot, Roy Knotts, Raymond Alburtus, Wilbert Reid, Don Young, Robert Bates. VIKING AERO CLUB --The goal of every member of the Viking Aero -club is to enter his plane in the annual model air- plane flying contest and come out on top and right .side up. This year the contest was held at the I. M. A. auditorium on May 5. Planning, constructing and flying model planes in all classes by students inter- -ested in aircraft and awarding outstanding entrants is the basis on which these yearly events have been built. Winners from Northern in the contests were Glen Bills, who won the rise-off-ground contest: Jerry Kucera who placed second in the endurance contest an Roy Holm and Kurt Wohleben placed first and second respectively in the stunt flying event. Officers of the club are: Arthur Freeman, presi- dentg Ted Cwiakala, vice-president: Inez Hall, secre- tary-treasurer. They are sponsored by Edwin Row- ley, machine drawing and drafting instructor. Members of the Aero Club who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW-Ted C wiakala, Ed Wittbrodt. SECOND ROW-Eldee Van Wormer, Frank Ambrose, Stanley Zawialak. BOTTOM ROW- Arthur Freeman, Jerry Kucera, Maurice Romanowski. CHEMISTRY CLUB Founded in 1928 by John White, the Chemistry Club has carried on its aim of furthering the knowl- edge of chemistry at Northern. Delving into the mysteries of advanced chemistry is a favorite pastime for the members of the club. As club projects they perform difficult though inter- esting experiments. As an outside activity, a number of the members visited the Dow Chemical Company of Midland, Michigan, and the Liquid Air Corpora- tion of Flint. Officers of the club are: Milton Pardell, president: Larry Rebarchek, vice president: LaVern Gutscher, secretary-treasurer: John White, sponsor. Those appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW+1oe Borges, Israel Rosenfeld, LaVern Gutscher. SECOND ROW-Ivan Collins, Larry Rebarchek, John Whi'te, Carl Pray, John Hixson, Harry Hart. THIRD ROW-Ruth Ross, Eugene Duesenbury, Milton Par- dell, Casamir Miarka, Stanley Cwiakala, Rene Fox, Philip Becker, Jean Graham. FOURTH ROW-Louise Richards, Grace Graves, Mildred MacArthur, Jack Eckleberry, Glen Davis, Ed Graham, Dorothy Mitchell. BOTTOM ROW-Frances Henny, Josephine Heltman, Annabelle Thomas, Winifred Varney, Betty Myers. PHYSIOGRAPHY CLUB The desire to become better acquainted with the physical features of old Mother Earth in this vicinity prompted a number of students with the aid of Lynn J. DePree to form the Physiography Club. As the main feature of the year Dr. Robert Kar- pinsky, professor of geology at Flint Junior College, gave a lecture about his trip through French Indo- China. This talk was illustrated by slides made from photographs taken while enroute to this strange land. Mr. DePree also gave an informal talk with illustrations of Rocky Mountain National Park. Ofliicers of the club are Earl Holloway, president: Reg Manville, vice president: Evelyn Jennings, sec- retary-treasurer: Lynn J. DePree, sponsor. Members who appear in the picture are: TOP ROW-Earl Hollo- way, Don Miller, Lynn J, DePree, Fred Powrie. SECOND RDW- Reginald Manville, George Marzonie, W1'lli'am Thompson, Robert iHarris, John Pattinson, THIRD ROW--Donna Gaines, Belva Little, Rachael Harrington, Milton Pardell. BOTTOM ROW - Harriet Heenan, Gertrude Antill,'Evelyn Jennings, Rubynell Legan, Louise RESEARCH CLUB The Research Club is devoted to the physical aspects of science with special emphasis placed on radio. It was Hrst organized by Kenny Turk and when he left in 1930 the work was taken up by the present sponsor George Guiley. Several amateur radio station owners and opera- tors were present at the club meetings and they discussed the making and operating of radio stations. Appearing in the Research Club picture are: TOP ROW--Arthur Donelson, George Guiley, Raymond Snyder, Wayne Hulett, Carl Pray, Stanley Cwiakala. SECOND ROW-Wesley Fritcher, Larry Rebarchek, Grace Wirt, Orville Bush, Casamir Miarka. BOTTOM ROW-Jack Laro, Glen Davis, Roy Buckler, Milton Pardell, Grover Wirick. - M osier. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 65 WOMAN'5 KINGDOM. Expert tcmskewocsll, heme balk, and hockey players are weli reprcsenfed an The Amxcae Ludorum .ff ONLY GIQL5 having I if L ' l , ,,L U kPg4ii. 4, fm 2157541 'JFJN' Ckiib r cr- sivm To trac Wfpciuh. , 5 M is is 5 up S X1 'K 5 , ' -,W ,f-www 'A Q. COACH'- V. Marcella The pf-esadsnf .SUHIVCU Offhe N' Qluh and Three leffcr vvmner, , FALL SPOET5 EN' THUSIASTQ. Upper' iefi-, foorbc I5 Lower 1 He ball Ief , vo y 1 lovvcr rl-ghf, medicine ball- QQ Noroscope 1934 Girl Athletic Clubs LEADERS CLUB ' Composed of all the squad leaders of the girls' gym classes, the Leaders Club meets to discuss the work carried on in the classes. At their regular meetings they are instructed by Miss Marcella Sullivan, sponsor, how to manage the gym activities. This year, in addition to learning the rules of basketball, hockey, baseball, tennis, and volley ball, they were taught how to keep score in bowling. Besides learning about these sports the girls Were taught gymnastic exercises, marching tactics and stunts. AMICAE LUDORUM The Amicae Ludorum is a division of the Girls Athletic Association which is established in nearly every school where there are sports for girls. All girls who participate in sports at Northern automatically become members of this organization. A record of the points awarded for partaking of ath- letics is kept and when the girl has received 500 points, she is eligible to be given a letter. The sys- tem of crediting points is quite complicated and it is difficult to receive enough points to get a letter before the junior year. In awarding points, 100 are given for making the first team in any of the games, 75 for second team, 50 for third and 25 for reporting for practice. After a girl has received 400 points, she may be awarded extra points for high scholastic rating, however, if she receives an "E" she is demerited 25 points for each one. In addition to playing on the hockey, bas- ketball and baseball teams, points are given for hikes and for being a squad leader in gym class. Very few girls are ever awarded a third letter, which requires 1,000 points. Only three girls have received these letters since the opening of Northern. They were Christine Stahle in 1932, Grace Black- burn in 1933, and Alice Braden in 1934. The only girl to receive a letter before she was a junior, since Coach Marcella Sullivan has been at Northern was Freda Niedzwiedz. The hockey banquetlast fall was sponsored by this club and there were eight girls who received letters at that time. These were Christine Dumler, Dolores Tucker, Beryl Briggs, Virginia Harwood, Sophie Chronis, Joyce Plew, Dorothy Johnson, and Ann Kalakay. Besides the awarding of letters, an interesting pro- gram was arranged. Miss Louise Williams, Whittier gym instructor, explained to the nearly eighty-five members that were present, "How Hockey is Taught in Colleges." Also on the program were vocal solos by Jean LaFleur and Wadja Modzjewski, a tap dance by Mary Burlingame and collective class stunt con- tests, which the sophomores won. Officers of this organization are: Alice Braden, president: Dorothy Johnson, recorder of points: So- phie Chronis, secretary: Coach Marcella Sullivan is the sponsor. In the Amicae Ludorum picture are: TOP ROW--Mona Jane Harding, Wi'ni'fred West, Helen Holmgren, Patricia Foy, Fernande DesJardins, Bernice Myslicki, Doris Olson, Elgia Waltrip, Betty Ghest, Nellie Sugar, Juanita Walker, Dorothy Ketchum. SECOND ROW-Virginia Moros, Gertrude Plieskatt, Maxine Joles, Lucile Kennedy, Eleanor Peel, Inez Piccobotta, Stellave Smith, Stella Podsadecki, Ann Ludorf, Maxine Havlichek, Pauline Kell, Dor- othy Nieman, Ruth Straley. THIRD ROW-Elsie Hamann, Virginia Kull, Margaret Uricelz, Eliza Ott, Wenonah Whitetree, Dorothy Smith, Celia Shapiro, Dorothy Denbitz, Sophie Chronis, Dorothy Johnson, Doris Stevens, Fern Smith. FOURTH ROW-Ruth Jones, Anne Ahlstrom, Helen Kilzta, Helen Kalakay, Mary Burleson, Maxine Proctor, Irma Hartley, Ruth Ormiston, Dorothy Russell, Christine Dumler, Veronica Duhon, Irene Hall, Elsie Pratt. FIFTH ROW-Gertrude Fleming, Betty Van Doran, Ann Kalakay, Joan Potts, Lorraine Kennedy, Mildred Lilac, Rose Sujak,Frieda Fischer, Marie Bridgman, Dorothy Fuller, Marjorie Carpenter, Mary Bur- lingame, Doris Anderson. BOTTOM ROW-Virginia Rupert, Iva Schrader, Freda Niedzwiedz, Joyce Plew, Dorothy Brigger, Miss Marcella Sullivan, Alice Braden, Mary Vallier, Margaret Pit- kethly, Dolores Tucker, Kathleen Anderson, Margaret Gauthier. "N" CLUB The newly organized "N" Club is made up of girls who possess letters. It already has a member- ship of over twenty-five, and as soon as a girl re- ceives her letter, she automatically becomes a member. Sponsoring the basketball banquet was the main activity of the club. At that time, Miss Frances Lyon presented the Frances Lyon Trophy to the junior class basketball team for winning the school cham- pionship. Dorothy Denbitz, captain of the junior team received the trophy on behalf of her team. The trophy cannot be won permanently, but each year the team winning it will have the trophy for that year and their graduating class year engraved on it. Coach Sullivan awarded thirteen letters after the supper. Alice Braden was the only girl to receive her third letter and Freda Niedzwiedz the only one to be awarded a second letter. Those winning their first letters were: Kathryn Hritz, Dorothy Denbitz, Ger- trude Plieskatt, Lucile Kennedy, Mary Masko, Julia Ganscos, Iva Schrader, Elgia Waltrip, Mary Burleson, Maxine Joles. On the evening's program was a tap dance by Mary Burlingame, a piano selection by Maxine Satchleben and stunts presented by the sophomore and senior classes. The sophomores offered the pan- tomine play "The Meelerdramerf' by Oscar L. Gus- tafson and the play "The Dummy" was given by the seniors. This play was directed by Dorothy Russell. Miss Braden was general chairman of the arrange- ments. Maxine Joles headed the decoration commit- tee with Freda Niedzwiedz, Ann Kalakay, Dorothy Johnson, Christine Dumler, Iva Schrader, Dolores Tucker, and Gertrude Plieskatt assisting. The pro- gram committee included Mary Burleson, chairman, Joyce Plew, Ruth Ormiston, Dorothy Russell, Vir- ginia Harwood, Sophie Chronis, and Miss Braden. Miss Dorothy Stencil was in charge of waiting on tables and was assisted by Dorothy Rising, Evelyn Robert, Ethel Kennedy, Eleanor Miller, Marguerite Tappin, Marcia Millington, Beverly Barber, Virginia Topolinski, Lucienne Rowberge and Betty Dragus. Those who have received "N's" and are in the picture are: TOP ROW-Iva Schrader, Virginia Harwood, Joyce Plew, Alice Braden, Miss Marcella Sullivan. SECOND ROW--Virginia Moros, Sophie Chronis, Dorothy Johnson, Dolores Tucker, Freda Niedzwiedz. BOTTOM ROW-Ann Kalahay, Ruth Ormiston, Dorothy Russell, Christine Dumler, Mary Burlingame. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 67 Bos KENT, Drum Major' A . P .. ,.Vk, , M, Av,, A .- L Q . g 5 3 r . i. fg Wi,v.wd1 AM. , Q , I K X Q3:y?s?.gwKg4a ,' M, A .. Ami . 15 , - K f " W ,1.--fx - fy I .f M f ff a 'L 4 2153 K 1 r f .S"' 1 v v 1' 2--w az, zxff fz' m , W wif- QM 4 2 ,K ,kk . v,.. H .. N ,, ,QFL HI IQ 5 . vi, fs 1 - if -1 ' lf,g'w',' jinf -1 ffl isffex A, 1 A id ws:-t 1-Q' n-al-5' . ' ' ' -f 4 V. V H -:-"'1"'if ,:ma J- ev, 'i g . . 'w,2"L. .... n. .. gt, "I '- -'-if 'fy'--'f-'::" -- ---- n M- .,.:"-',,,,gg::,-1 .... sim? ..1.Mgjb - , frm 1 .sm--1 V ai . LM 'H 54? ,, , :g.,,A.'- ,m, 21. 51335 ff N V l f TOP, MABZCHWG BAND.Above, Cenfral cmd Noqjfrpberrv bands inform-nCcTlor1,C1n N mslde an arrowhead- Exfreme raghf, Eevnarci Allen, band manager. sghf, 2065 Bagelow, Russ N Bere-wmcm, Ox M Tdlmghasf Arm 'Kenneth Eaglepirummcrs. FJ , , ABOVE, CONCEQT BANO.R:gh+, ,.,Q" 4' Q1-QP' O C K Nathan Rosen blufh msfrucfor 77 --" ' Belovv,Tl'18 Carmen-'k brcheSTx-a. l f" A G I5 68 Noroscope 1934 Instrumental Music CONCERT BAND 0 The concert band's main musical activity this year was the concert which was presented March 9, in the Emerson gymnasium under the direction of Nathan Rosenbluth, Lawrance Cranston and Henry Lorenz assisted as student directors. Soloists were Lawrence Cranston and Harry Hart. In the first group of the nine selections played were: "On the Mall" by Galdman and "Fight Northern" by Rosenbluth: second, "Overture-The Caliph of Bagdad" by Boieldieu: third, "Suite--Sigurd Jorsal- far" by Greig: fourth, Persian March, "Cyrus the Great" by King, this number was directed by Henry Lorenz: fifth, from the days of George Washington, a group of seven marches compiled and arranged by Adolph Schmidt: sixth, 'Prelude Du Deluge by St. Saens: seventh, a cornet duet of two numbers "The Palls" by Barnard and "Drink to Me Only with Thine Eyes" played by Lawrance Cranston and Harry Hart accompanied by the band: eighth, a group of ten band selections from Victor Herbert's best known musical comedies: and the last, "Stars and Stripes Forever" by Sousa, with Lawrance Cranston directing, and the Notre Dame Victory March fNorthern High School Songj. Band members playing woodwind instruments are: FLUTES AND PICCOLO-Katherine Laros, Jean MacKenzie, Margaret Pit- kethly, John Vargo. E FLAT CLARINET-Paul Slonczka. SOLO AND FIRST CLARINETS-Irene Bessolo, James Blackney, Arthur Donelson, Helen Dabrowski, Jack Gaffney, Bernard Landis, Ben- nett Ratledge, Helen Soos, Sam Thompson, Chloris Turner, Joe Slosar. SECOND AND THIRD CLARINETS-Bernard Blue, Walter Coughlin, Henry Czerwinski, Earle Graves, Stewart Haskell, Stan- ley Niec, Vance Newton, William Roper, David Foreman, Mary Vallier, Nettie Wallace. BASS CLARINETS-David Crandall, Marion Jordan. SAXOPHONES--Robert Gogarn, Viola Histed, Reva Perry, Jeanne Snowden, Robert Wopinsky. Brass instruments are played by: CORNETS-Bernard Allen, Lawrance Cranston, Richard Crook, Reba Freer, Arthur Hansen, Harry Hart, Alvin Holen, Henry Krusczyk, Henry Lorenz, Arthur McDiarmid, Stewart Roloff, Carlton Wodtke. HORNS-John Ciochon, Dorothy Fisk, Clayton Hodge, Lewis McClure. TROM- BONES-James Andrews, James Aspin, Jack Kady, Howard Steward. BARITONES-Earl Bowyer, John Hixson. BASSES- Don Blass, Burel Cooper, Joe Gellis, Stephen Kuasnica, John Coon. Percussion instruments are played by: Russell Berryman, Rod- erick Bigelow, Kenneth Eagle, Bill Perry, David Plamondon, Richard Tillinghast, Edward Woods. The drum major is Bob Kent. MARCHING BAND Pep and vitality characterized the music of the Marching band. Under the twirling baton of Drum Major Kent, the Marching band did much to spur the football team on to victory. They were present at all the home games and all those out-of-town except that at Owosso. CONCERT ORCHESTRA Playing the accompaniment for the opera "Choni- ta" and giving a concert May 10, were the two outstanding musical presentations of the concert orchestra. The selections for the concert included "Hansel and Gretel" by Humperdinck, "First Carmen Suite" by Bizet, "Ballet of the Flowers" by Hadley. "Rakoczy March" by Berlioz, "Slavonic Dance" by Dvorak, and "On the Mall" by Goldman. Alfred Lindholm was soloist for the function, playing a Swedish Concerto for the flute, with orchestral accom- paniment by William Popp. Those playing stringed instruments in the concert orchestra are: FIRST VIOLINS-Anthony Szpara, concertmaster: Cecelia Bartosik, Ruth Brandt, Farrell Haber, Joe Kertesz, Vera Perry, Frank Se- man Cstudent director of second orchestraj , Eleanor Smalley, Stella Stublensky, Walter Witak, Carson Wylie. SECOND VIOLINS- Allen Garrett, principal: Margie Almquist, Alene Allan, Lila Copenhauer, Blanche Dunk, Evelyn Ekhardt, Morrison Fikes, Thelma Hayes, Louise Lechota, Seymour Moskowitz, Frances Trzpis, Christine Urwin, Grover Wirick, Edwin Wittbrodt. VIOLAS-.Homer Legree, principal and manager of orchestra: Helen Bowyer, Anna Bosiuk, John Slupka, Myron Voorhies. CELLOS-Don Mulhollen, principal: Irene Peterson. BASS VIOLS -Ruth Williams, principal: Eualeen Bardwell, Raymond Hauser, Durwood Smith. Woodwind players are: FLUTES--Eleanor Moffett, principal: Jean MacKenzie. CLARINETS-Marjory Sutton, principal: Mo- schelle Beasley, Jack Gaffney. BASSOONS QE FLAT SAXOPHONED -Irene Cwicka, principal: Leona Hayes, Stuart Myers. Those who play brass instruments are: HORNS-Lewis McClure, Dorothy Fisk. TRUMPETS - Wilfred Rowe, Richard Crook. TROMBONE-James Andrews. Percussion and piano are played by: Russell Berryman, Mary Catherine Gregory, Evelyn Jennings, Helen Ditmas. "SCARLETS" AND "GRAYS" These two pep bands were formed from the march- ing band and alternately played at all home basketball games. They were under the direction of the two able students Lawrance Cranston with the "Scarlets" and Henry Lorenz with the "Grays." The members volunteered to appear at the games and their regular attendance and enthusiastic school spirit helped cheer the basketeers on their way. The members of the "Scarlets" in the picture are: TOP CENTER -Stephen Kvasnica. TOP ROW-Marion Jordan, Sam Thomp- son, Henry Czerwinski, William Roper, James Blackney, Clayton Hodge, Robert Gogarn, John Hixson, Harry Hart, Stewart Roloff, Richard Crook. BOTTOM ROW-Bernard Blue, Howard Steward, Dave Foreman, Edward Woods, Roderick Bigelow, Richard Til- linghast, Bennett Ratledge, Lawrance Cranston fdirectorl . Those playing for the "Grays" are: James Aspin, Don Bliss, James Andrews, Stanley Niec, Joe Slosar, Vance Newton, Arthur Donelson, Robert Wopinsky, Earl Bowyer, Bernard Allen, Arthur McDiarmid, William Deal, Carlton Wodtke, Henry Krusczyk, BOTTOM ROW-David Crandall, Henry Eagle, Dave Plamondon, Russell Berryman, Edward Woods, Bill Perry, Bernard Landis, Jack Gaffney, John Vargo, Henry Lorenz fdirectorj. BAND GIRLS These girls represent the number of Northern girls who participated in the musical activities offered by the band. This number is noticeably small when one considers that there are over 900 girls in school and that there are a large number of these who are eligible to take band or orchestra. The girls in the band were: TOP ROW-Margaret Pitkethly, Reba Freer, Jean MacKenzie. SECOND ROW-Reua Perry, Jeanne Snowden, Viola Histed, Chloris Turner. BOTTOM ROW-Nettie Wallace, Helen Soos, Mary Vallier, Irene Bessolo. All instrumental music is under the direction of Nathan Rosenbluth. N oroscope 1934 PAGE 69 E M ,f y- , ' .. ,L '34 A .A 1 'H' K 13' if s S ,wi 4 , , wp, , U ? 73. if f -Q -Q ,, 'Q ..A Ev iw QQ g t gm , A 11 + E nw Q 4 X 'I if F' rn ? X A QTHE MAQCHING EAND WGS There no mortar vvhcfr The vveofhcr J F' 1 W URUMMEQ5 ULLFCHT cheered Wie 'feam To wQTory mr The . awry bhumpfonsmp qarnc, Mdrch- 13, I Ulf? J usd Tlewv buf m bard corzgcrr um: mm-1 vvvugmui funufxvrzb 5 3 3 Y .H 4 , ,:.,W .,,.W.W.. , Q is f . -. M . 1 Uff, Jf3iL,MkL,Z, L.. mreuicu by La-Q, Crwzshmf Qmfzsa pw ww We rxuzfwfrefekx Wzrfn-455 ,Amm'r:5j2 Dm gimp, ,M 'LJJAYSZ wcrrcf ind by Hrrvcfy l.Qrc,r:,: A lg Hn 2 7 PAGE 70 Noroscope 1934 Mug. .m.,Qg..1-n- wwfffh' um . .f - -'Wkfkf-...1 ,pw-'f"' "'-w,,,Nh. V thletics K , ,L , .,:,M F3 'ig A3 we " 23 Q f 'fswfgf iw! wif Hmm: , ., '? X K FW , --" ,V-. '28 , 5 7 vA N Qmhmikg ' ML mghpggg LLi,L Ji, . 1 ' i ii ' PAGE 72 Noroscope 1934 Varsity Football 0 In five years of valley competition, Flint Northern football teams have dominated the league. For the second time since the schools beginning in 1928, the Vikings swept through a difficult eight-game schedule without a defeat. Northern's strong offense and equally stubborn defense this year may be seen in the fact that opponents were able to score only 20 points against 240 for the Vikings. Because of the unblemished record, the Houston- coached eleven won the 1933 city and valley titles and laid claim to the mythical state championship. The Viking season started with a scoring spree, the Norsemen trouncing an inferior Lapeer eleven 76 to 0. One of the most difficult games of the year came next with the team traveling to Grand Rapids to play Catholic Central. After a nip and tuck battle, they topped the Westerners 14 to 7. Northern was host to Pontiac in the next fray. With revenge as an added motive, because of the Chieftains one-sided victory the previous year, the Vikings handed Pontiac a sound beating 34 to 6. The Vikings took to the road again, facing Owosso on their home field. Playing in a sea of mud and a deluge of rain, both squads were hampered. Behind a hard driving line the Northern backs were able to score once for a 6 to 0 victory. In the iifth game of the year, Bay City was de- feated on the Viking field 30 to 7. An intercepted pass resulted in the Wolves' only score. With both teams undefeated thus far, the game with Saginaw proved one of the best during the year. Northern bottled up Bob Kolbe, Trojan speed merchant, and merged the victor 12 to 0. The game Wag played on a snow-covered field and in severe co . Arthur Hill was the next foe to encounter the Vikings. A well-balanced attack swamped the Hillites 47 to 0 on the Lumberjacks home ground. With the prospects of another undefeated season, a fightingiNorthern eleven topped Central 21 to 0, producing the largest margin of victory ever scored in the Turkey-day game. A stubborn Indian eleven held the Vikings scoreless in the first half. Early in the third quarter Freddy Trosko intercepted a Central pass for the first score. After this, the Indians weak- ened, and Northern was able to push over two more touchdowns and were on their way to a third when the final gun sounded. Northern was represented on every all-star team picked this year, an achievement in its own. George Marzonie was chosen unanimously as all- state guard, Steve Uricek, and Anthony Ludorf on the all-state second team as quarter-back and tackle, respectively. The Viking representation on the all-valley team as picked by The Flint Journal staff, placed George Marzonie, guard, Lewis Ur, center, Steve Uricek, quarterback, and Fred Trosko, halfback, on the first team, with John Kovich, end, Tony Ludorf, tackle, Howard Reynolds, halfback, and Frank Dutkoski, fullback on the second team. Taking seven out of a possible eleven places on the all-city team, Northern placed George Marzonie at guard, Lewis Ur, center, Brady Carpenter, guard, Tony Ludorf, tackle, John Kovich, end, Steve Uricek, quarterback, and Fred Trosko, halfback on the first team. The second team included Bruce Blackburn, end, Eugene Grenon, tackle, Frank Dutkoski, fullback, and Howard Reynolds, halfback, placing every mem- ber of the first eleven on some all-star aggregation. The best picture of what a really superior team Northern had last year can be secured from a study of the yardage and first down statistics which fol- low: Date School First Downs Net Yds. Yds. by Passes Oct. 14 Northern - ,L 17 304 123 Pontiac ,,,.... 6 46 91 Oct. 21 Northern --- - 4 111 0 Owosso -- 2 30 13 Oct. 28 Northern --- ll 257 34 Bay City .... 4 34 56 , Nov. ll Northern ..w. 13 285 0 Saginaw Eastern - 4 9 19 Nov. 18 Northern LLL, 14 444 50 Arthur Hill -- 3 3 66 Northern Opponents Total net yardage .........L,..,..... 1401 112 Total first downs .......L,,2.,...... 59 19 Nine varsity men will graduate this year. Captain Steve Uricek, Frank Dutkoski, and Wallace Ciochon are the back field members, while in the line Louis Ur, center, George Marzonie, all state guard, and Brady Carpenter, the other guard will leave. Tony Ludorf and Eugene Grenon, tackles, and Don Miller, a valuable guard, are the remaining three. A host of reserve players have also completed their career at Northern. Twenty-one men received varsity awards. They are: Anthony Ludorf, George Marzonie, Wallace Ciochon, Fred Trosko, Louis Ur, Howard Reynolds, Brady Carpenter, Steve Uricek, John Kovich, Na- thaniel Walker, Carl Johnson, ,Sam Pintacura, Eugene Grenon, Don Miller, Gerald Behn, Jack Kelly, Ray Schmitzer, Frank Dutkoski, Tommy Darntori, Anthony Guzak, Bruce Blackburn. Sixteen men received reserve awards, They are: Ben Ciochon, Hurld Frechette, Jack Kolbe, Bill Hat- ton, Don Jones, Dan Ketchum, Bob Lipka, Louis Lori, Bill Marzonie, Carl MacKenzie, Dan Molner, Carl Pendell, Eddie Pea, Wendell Roush, Charles LaPenes, Gordon Gibert. Football oflicers were: Captain, Steve Uricek: Cap- tains-elect, Fred Trosko and Howard Reynolds: Coach, Guy Houston: assistant coaches, Stanley Kuick and James Barclay: managers, Roy Holm, Bud McLeod, Henry Schowalter, John Huber. Varsity football players appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW -William Hatton, William Marzonie, Carl MacKenzie, Louis Lori, John Love, Robert Lipka, Raymond Schmitzer, Edward Van Saw, Donald Montney, Charles LaPenes. SECOND ROW- Wendell Roush, Stanley Kuick Cassistant coachj, Jack Kelly, Anthony Ludorf, Sam Pintacura, Bruce Blackburn, Jack Kolbe, Eugene Grenon, Gerald Behn, John Kouich, Gordon Gibert, Ben Ciochon, Nathaniel Walker, Carl Johnson, Coach Guy Houston, Eddie Pea BOTTOM ROW--Bud McLeod Cmanagerj , John Huber ftrainerj, Fred Trosko, Steve Uricek, Howard Reynolds, Louis Ur, Brady Carpenter, George Marzonie, Donald Miller, Frank Dutkoski, Wallace Ciochon, Thomas Darntont, Anthony Guzak, Hurld Frechette, Henry Schowalter and Roy tHolm fmanagersl. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 73 NOTQE DAME. Fxrsf eleven Thaw coal. ' 2 Q Q 2 M EA f ag '? iw g ,E M, fm P , 23 A. f f bg wa mymkww verdma-.4f .wwemwwvwsv .3 5' E. x- 'px Q 2 ' P4TT5Bus2cH. Pofenhul Varssfy hjf YYIEYL Ag-' i My ,ff .. ff g , .. ff-'W .ff LL -v ' ,W ,N 4 , ,Z ,VYW K ,L,. 4,5 3 3 www, L 5 Ki' ' n -. H 2 M1cr1xoAN. mmf, Q m fhe mclkmg- 1 'if 40 In Q SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Round Bohm ctmmpnons eoaerzea by Ben Grimes, R ,.,h, . IAGE 74 Noroscope 1934 Intramural Sports ROUND ROBIN FOOTBALL 0 Northern's system of developing football players, the Round Robin intramural grid tournament, has proved itself a success for the third year, giving the scrubs a thorough knowledge of the fundamentals as well as providing actual playing experience. Four squads constituted the league this year: South- ern California, coached by Ben Grimes: Notre Dame, piloted by Louis Traycik: Michigan, led by Jack Hub- bard, and Pittsburgh, coached by Basil Arnold. From these four squads the future varsity of North- ern will be composed. Acquainting the youngsters with the Northern plays and giving them an all-around knowledge of the Viking system is the aim of the intramural tournament. Southern California emerged the Winner of the tournament this year after a close battle with the other three squads. Players appearing in the pictures are: SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: Top rowhElvin Henderson, Ed- ward Mears, Glen Hawley, Robert Walker, Guy Watkins, Ben Grimes, coach. Second row-Pete Keenan, Wayne Harris, Matthew Giacalone, Eugene Traycik, Walter Ciochon, Glen Hawks. Bot- tom row-Robert Martin, John Dunka, Henry Bomer, Frank Nestor, James Perkins. MICHIGAN: Top row-James Dunlop, Lyle Knopf, Donald Montney, Robert Dunn, Alex Biguloskey. Bottom row-James Quanden, Douglas Winkoop, Robert Stoppert, Leonard Stanho- witch, George Smith, John Laskey. PITTSBURGH: Top row-Jack Hackney, Richard Barrett, Coach Basil Arnold, Silvio Lenzi, Anthony Poczontek. Second row-Clyde Smith, James Wilson, Howard Gay, Leo Kubick, John Fry. Bottom row-Caruall Joles, Henry Kruszik, Rex Glover, Bill Stevens. NOTRE DAME: Top row-Birt Harris, Edward Graham, Coach Louis Traycik, John Kiska, Junior Patterson. Second row -LaVern Hillaker, Ray Rea, Wendel Floyd, Jack Clemence, Aub- rey Lee. Bottom row-Duane Solden, Dave Madaras. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Intramural basketball enjoyed a successful year in 1933-34. Twenty teams were entered in the tourna- ment which was divided into a National and American division. Play started early in the year and continued into March. Games were played on Saturday mornings and in afternoons after school in the school gym. Coach James Barclay sponsored the tournament assisted by Stanley Kuick, assistant football coach and formerly reserve basketball mentor. This year was the first time that such a league has been conducted successfully. Giel's five entered into the first round of the playoffs by eliminating a strong Trojan quintet made up of former grid stars and then copped the intramural championship by edging out the Flashes 28 to 10. A free throw, by Norman Ingalls, in the last five seconds, caused the Trojan's downfall after George Marzonie tied the score with a field goal from mid- floor. Emerson Hendricks then led Giel's five to win over the Flashes with three field goals and five charity shots made good. Those who composed the Giel's five were: Emerson Hendricks, Francis Marzonie, Norman Ingalls, and Jack Giel, forwards: Paul Churchill, center: Dan Kerr, Mathew Giacalone, and Fritz McMil- lan, guards. Francis Marzonie held high scoring honors with forty-one points, while Lee Wells of the colored Hi-Y ran second with twenty-nine points. NOON HOUR ATHLETICS Alternating with dancing, noon hour athletic activi- ties gave enjoyment to many students who wished to engage in some game during the lunch hour, Paddle tennis, shuffle board, and ping pong, as well as basketball, were the sports engaged in during the year. Numerous tournaments were run off which add- ed interest to the activities. ln the spring, a soft ball league was formed in both lunch hours, a playoff being conducted at the end of the year. Coach James Barclay was in charge of the fourth hour activities, while Harold Westcott spon- sored the fifth hour tournament. A girls' tennis tournament was also held during the spring of the year. 'lWatch Northern" has been the cry in the Saginaw Valley. A will to win and clean play has been char- acteristic of all Flint Northern athletic teams. Two men are chiefly responsible for this respectful attitude toward the Vikings. Coach Guy Houston and James Barclay. Both of these men have been coaching Northern teams since the school opened. Mr. Barclay is in charge of basketball and baseball and helps with football, while Mr. Houston has football and track. A third man in the athletic management of the school is Hilmer Olson, faculty manager of athletics. He is the man behind the gun who takes care of the finances, arranges schedules and supervises attendance at the games. Stanley Kuick and Jack Hubbard Qtwo other Vik- ing teachersj have done a great deal in helping. Both assist in football and in addition Mr. Kuick aids in the intramural program. N oroscope 1934 PAGE 75 ABOVLVAESITY Baskefhall squudu Qkohf, Qcscvve sqm Befow, G-.CSE Fsve, m1'x-cz-mu ot chnmpa LEF1,'HP ora Norfhfirn v5. Cenfs-al. Aeove, ANN A538052 BGUND. IAQII 76 Noroscope 1934 Basketball VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM 0 "Mystery team," most ably describes the 1933-34 Northern basketball team. At times, during the year, the Vikings displayed the same form that carried last year's team to a state championship. At other times, the play was decidedly off-color. Northern dropped four games out of fourteen in the regular schedule. In the two pOSt-Season games the Vikings broke even, losing their first fray in the Regional at Ann Arbor and winning the deciding game against Central in the City series. Because of the victory, Northern came into permanent possession of the Wildanger basketball trophy. James Barclay, basketball coach was faced with a difficult task in moulding a successful team during the past year. After piloting a squad through to a state championship in 1932-33, other Valley teams were out to beat the title holders. After losing the second and third games of the year, the squad was in a doldrum but snapped out of it and lost only three games during the remainder of the season, the team finishing the season with 17 victories and 5 de- feats. 1 Captain Don Ramlow leads the list of the varsity men leaving this year. Steve Uricek, Tommy Darn- ton, Richard Holt, Ted Burek, Alex Kowalcyk and Ed Falkowski complete the group that will be lost to the squad. ' Three letter winners will return around whom Coach Barclay will have to build his team. Captain- elect Anthony Guzak, Fred Trosko and Johnny Kovich are the returning letter winners. Ramlow, captain of the 1933-34 basketball team, was one of the tallest men ever to wear the Scarlet and Gray of Northern. Don began his basketball career his junior year, stepping into a varsity job from the beginningg that year he jumped center, and was one of the factors in Northern's winning the state championship. At the close of the year, he was elected captain for the 1933-34 season. Because of a slump that he was unable to shake off, he saw little action in his last year, but at the end of the season he hit his old stride and reached his peak in the final Central game of the year, in which Northern came into permanent possession of the Wildanger trophy. Chubby, a reserve the first games of the season, made his first start of the year in the first Arthur Hill game. Although the game was lost a new for- ward was discovered and Chub was on the first five for the season. In valley scoring Chub ranked third, lacking a very few points of being ace man. It can reasonably be assured if Chub would have started the season playing varsity he would have held the valley scoring laurels. When the captain was' elected at the end of the season, all votes were cast for Cwuzak but one, his own. BASKETBALL AWARDS Varsity awards were given to: Don Ramlow, Steve Uricek, Fred Trosko, Tom Darnton, Anthony Ciu- zak, Ted Burek, Ed Falkowski, John Kovich, Alex Kowalcyk, Richard Holt. Reserve emblems were presented to: Bruce Black- burn, Herbert McMillan, Dan Ketchum, Ed Vansaw, Bill Darnton. Andy Sabota, Don Pickett, George Wilbur. Manager awards were given to: Don O'Rourke, Eugene Traycik, Bill Gardiner, Trainer Reg Man- ville. SCHEDULE RESULTS Northern-- L.h..,. 26 Mt Clemens -- Northern-- ...., 21 Pontiac ----- Northern-- --- 21 Arthur Hill -- Northern-- --- 20 Saginaw ----- Northern-- --- 21 Central ----- Northern-- --- 22 Bay City ---- Northern-- --- 34 Owosso ----- Northern-- --- 24 Arthur Hill -- Northern-- --- 23 Port Huron -- Northern-- --- 19 Saginaw ----- Northern-- --- 15 Bay City ---- Northern-- --- 23 Central --- Northern-- --- 38 Owosso -- Northern-- --- 27 Pontiac -- N h -- --- A A b ort ern 17 Northern-- -------- 3 7 nn r or - Central ----- RESERVE BASKETBALL Due to inexperienced material reserve basketball cag ers were handed 8 defeats out of ll games started, under the piloting of Bill Barclay and Tom Holt who were forced to face the strongest schedule ever to be put before Viking seconds. After bowing to Berston's "B" team 19 to 12 in their first fray, the seconds gave way to a more ex- perienced Pontiac squad 23 to 10. These two de- feats caused the reserves to face many hard workouts building an "air tight" defense and a "clicking" of- fense. Saginaw's ability on the foul line caused the Vik- ing seconds their third straight downfall of the sea- son. The Norsemen were tied with Saginaw at eight field goals each, only to have the Trojans' accuracy on the charity strip tally seven good gift shots to defeat the Norse cagers 23 to 18. Flint Central was Northern's first victim in the first preliminary game at the I. M. A. auditorium. Johnny Kovich led the Viking offense with five field goals and one free toss to cop high scoring honors for the day. The Fair B's, a local independent team, held the Norse cagers to fourteen points and credited their scoring column with twenty-six markers. Arthur Hill, in their cheese box gym, edged out Northern in a closely fought battle. Bay City then gave way to the Viking seconds 24 to 21. The Fair B's combined their shooting ability to tally a 24 to 14 count with the Norse cagers on the short end. "Getting back" on Arthur Hill, Northern's sec- onds defeated the Lumberjacks 17 to 15 in a nip and tuck battle. The Flashes, made up of Northern students, went through the Norse cagers 21 to 18. Saginaw Eastern's ability again proved disastrous as the Trojans won out 20 to 19. Northern and Central tucked back and forth with the east-siders on top, 24 to 12 at the final gun. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 77 THFR Au. VEZTEEAN N553 'f ,,m,, mimi i, FLEET FOOT5 FLE DGLINC1 TQALVK MEN C FBEDDY AN ATHLETIC. 51-EVE and TEHUMVATE -A gt-guggf NOQSE MASHIE VWELUEQ5 AND THEIQ NEW CGACH- PAGE 78 Noroscope 1934 Spring Sports 1934 TRACK 0 Lack of conditioning because of the early opening date, April 21, forced the Viking tracksters to finish third in the Relay carnival at Saginaw. Those appearing in the top Track picture: TOP ROW-John Ames, Earl Holloway, Paul Churchill, Bruce Blackburn, Eugene Grenon, Gerald Behn, Don Jones, George Marzonie, Earl Brown. BOTTOM ROW-Warren Thompson, .Hubert McMillan, Ben Ciochon, Ray Schmitzer, Gordon Gibbert, Rex Hartson, Carl Pendell, John Roush. Those appearing in the lower Track picture are: TOP ROW- Curtiss Bearfield, Dale Golding, Silvio Lenzie, Ralph Alexander, Ferrel Haber, Frank Cream, James Murgerson, Arthur Freeman. SECOND ROW-W1'll1'am Hatton, William Morrison, Don Ketchum, John Lesney, John Kroucheck, Robert Roach, Forest Knapp. BOTTOM ROW-Mack Powrie, Herbert Ford, Ray Mahoney, Aus- May 15-Owosso ,,,....o.,.,......,,,......... Here CWon by Northern ll-15 May 18-Central ..........,..............M... There fWon by Central 652 -5M 5 May 19-Howell ,.,........ L- .,............... Here fWon by Howell 9-35 May 26-Regional CPontiac 329: Central 334: Northern 340-Medal Score5 June 2-State Tournament 1934 TENNIS Louis Nickels, tennis coach, was faced with the same problem as Coach Wright of the golf squad in whipping a group of green candidates into shape for a difficult schedule. The tennis schedule consisted tin Ames, Gordon Coolich. 1934 TRACK SCHEDULE Apr. 21-Saginaw -L ,.... L ...,.....,,....... There Apr. 29-Central, Pontiac LL ------ L --LL Central fWon by Central 51 : Northern 50: Pontiac 285 May 5-Central ......w., - ..a. L---.- ........... There lWon by Central 56-485 May ll-Owosso .,a,,. LLL. LLL- L- ,.-... L LL- Here l fWon by Northern 74-305 May 19-Regional ..., L L-L ,,,. .- .,.. -L -LL Here fWon by Saginaw 76: Northern 26: Central 195 May 26-State meet- ,,.. LLL, -LL L -- East Lansing Results-Saginaw meet: Lost. Central-Pontiac: Second place. 1933 TRACK The 1933 track season was mediocre. Northern trailing Pontiac and Central in the triangular, losing the City title meet, swamping Owosso and finishing second in the regional. Johnny Roush, a miler, cop- ped fifth in the state meet while Gordon Gibert won second place in the 440 at the same meet. In June the Vikings travelled to Ottawa Hills relay carnival where the mile relay team copped the event. Don Jenkins, Wendell Roush, Jerry Williams and Gordon Gibert made up the team. Varsity letter winners last year were: Wendell Roush, captain, Don Jenkins, Rex Hartson, Jerry Williams, Ray Schmitzer, Carl Pendell, Gordon Gibert, Fritz Burke, Robert Harris, John Roush, William Laing, Bruce Blackburn, Jack Kolbe, Bud Grenon, Herbert McMillan. 1934 GOLF Coach Charles Wright faced a difficult task his first year as golf mentor, that of trying to whip a green squad into shape in preparation for the 10 match schedule. Harold "Howdy" Schaefer was the only veteran to return from last year's team. of 1 1 matches. TENNIS SCHEDULE Apr. 25-Lansing Eastern ..... . L .L..,.e.Y.....A. Here CWon by Lansing Eastern, 5-25 Apr. 28-Owosso -L .H,..... ...,L............ T here fWon by Northern, 7-25 May 5-Flint Central ,,.w.,e L ......L,,,.e..... Here fWon by Northern, 7-25 May 7-Pontiac L ,,,Y.,..,.........,e,...... Here fWon by Northern 5-45 May 10-Midland -L .,.,.. L .........,.,,.....L There fWon by Northern 5-45 May 12-Owosso .....,..,o.-..........A-...... Here CWon by Northern 8-15 May 14-Central -L L ..e..... . .L.,e,....... --LL There CWon by Northern 7-25 May 16-Midland ..W.........,,...,...L,..,... Here CWon by Northern 6-35 May 19-Pontiac -L .....e.........e......L L- Here CWon by Northern 5-45 May 26-Regional CWon by Northern5 June l and 2-State 1934 BASEBALL The 1934 baseball squad was sadly lacking in veterans with only three lettermen returning, Steve Uricek, Chub Guzak, and Fred Trosko. Coach James Barclay had a squad of underclassmen who gained experience which should make the team formidable for the rest of the valley next year. Sonny Wells, Andy Sabota and Joe Slosar will be back for infield duty next year, while in the outfield, John Kovich and Charles LaPenas will return. Chub Guzak and John Kiska, the two catchers will also be back. BASEBALL SCHEDULE May 1-Holly ..ee....e..........e ...e-...... H ere fWon by Northern, 18-85 May 5-Saginaw .,.,,.,,,e.,iY,-. ,-.-.,Y,.-e T here v fWon by Northern 10-65 Those in the golf squad appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW May 8-Pontiac ,,,,AAe.,.-Y. .. -.-....e,A,..--- Here -Hobart Swenor, Lynton Schaefer, Dale Toomey, Don Jarrard, CWon by Northern, 9-35 Paul Anas, Dick Tillinghast, Phil Becker. BOTTOM Row-Dick May 12-Arthur Hill .-f.. L ......e..Af-.--.-..A There Oldheld Cmanager5 , Bob Purdy, Bob Shepner, Harold Schaefer, fWon by Northern 13-95 Carl Pray Cmanager5, Larry Rebarchek, Coach Charles Wright. May 16-Holly ..............-Ae4...--------. There fForfeit to Holly5 GOLF SCHEDULE May 19-North Branch L,L,,e,,.........A,..e... Here Apr. 21-Pontiac L... L L,,,....,,w.,..,,.. LL There CWon by Northern 8-05 CWon by Pontiac, 9M -ZH 5 May 23-Flint Central LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL Athletic Park Apr. 28-Owosso LLLLL . LLLLLLL LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL T here QWon by Northern 8-65 CTied, 6-65 May 25-Saginaw LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL..LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL May 5-Howell -L LL-L LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL --L There CWon by Saginaw 10-15 lWon by Howell, 323-349-Medal Score5 May 26-Pontiac LLLLLLLLLLLLLLL....L..LL..... There May 7-Pontiac LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL L LLLLLLLLLLLL Here CWon by Northern 20-35 fWon by Northern 9-35 May 29-Flint Central LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL Athletic Park May 10-Central LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL --L Here June 2-Arthur Hill LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL Here CWon by Central, 6M -5M 5 June 5-Flint Central--- LL-LLLLL----L- Athletic Park N oroscope 1934 PAGE 79 JUNlOE BASKETEEJZS af The ragnr, orc un- ciefeczfe m c1Ty crlclmpnonshm. Below, The sensor mdoor c ourf c1rTms'r5. H ggzzigggm A " A555555 ff Senior rf hockey on The raqhf, mmors a+ The boffomf SOPHOMOQE Hockey and t5c15MCTbaii Tecnms Hockey betow, bczskefboll or bofiom I A6114 80 Noroscope 1934 , Girl Sports GIRLS' HOCKEY 0 Due to adverse Weather conditions, girls' hockey was carried on with some difficulty in 1933. In an- swer to Coach Sullivan's call, 150 hockey enthusiasts turned out at the first of the year. The sophomore turnout was the largest, with 80 candidates, the senior turnout numbered 30, while 40 juniors re- ported. The sophomores emerged victors in the inter-class tournament, defeating the seniors in the play-offs 1-0, in a game that was played on a snow-covered field and in bitter cold. Captain Dorothy Ketchum and Doris Anderson were the outstanding players for the sophomores. The players that stood out for the juniors were Captain Ann Kalakay, Freda Niedzwiedz and Fern- ande DesJardins. On the senior team Maxine Joles and Alice Braden were the players who starred. At the annual hockey banquet held in the school cafeteria eight letters were given to Christine Dumler, Dolores Tucker, Beryl Briggs, Virginia Harwood, Sophie Chronis, Joyce Plew, Dorothy Johnson and Ann Kalakay. These letters represented other sports besides hockey, however. Besides hockey, the girls participate in basketball and baseball. Points can also be earned by hiking, being squad leader in gym class and other activities. Five hundred points are necessary for winning a let- ter. Few athletes earn an award before they are juniors. Freda Niedzwiedz, junior athletics star, is the only girl to hold this honor since Coach Mar- cella Sullivan's regime. Sophomores appearing in the Hockey picture are: TOP ROW- lnez Piccobotta, Celia Shapiro, Margaret Pitkethly, Ferne Smith, Nellie Sugar, Juanita Walker, Dorothy Ketchum, Mary Vallier, Ruby Moore, Dorothy Nieman, Maxine Haulichek, Winifred West SECOND ROW-Kathleen Anderson, Helen Kikta, Elsie Hamann, Virginia Kull, Mona Jane Harding, Pauline Kell, Ve- ronica Duhon, Ruth Straley, Wenonah Whitetree, Dorothy Smith, Stellaue Smith, Patricia Foy, Helen Holmgren. BOTTOM ROW- Gertrude Fleming, Betty Van Doran, Lorraine Kennedy, Mildred Lilac, Joan Potts, Dorothy Fuller, Marie Bridgman, Marjorie Carpenter, Frieda Fischer, Doris Anderson, Ruth Jones, Anne Ahlstrom. Junior hockey players appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW- Elynor Fish, Dolores Tucker, Freda Niedzwiedz, Iva Schrader, Doris Olson. SECOND ROW-Mary Mascko, Sophie Chronis, Dor- othy Johnson, Doris Stevens, Eleanor Peel, Bernice Myslicki. BOTTOM ROW-Ann Kalakay, Maxine Proctor, Irma Hartley, Dorothy Littell, Dorothy Denbitz, Lucile Kennedy, Fernande DesJardins. Senior hockey enthusiasts appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW-Christine Dumler, Virginia Moros, Alice Braden, Joyce Plew, Elgia Waltrip. BOTTOM ROW-Mary Burlingame, Dorothy Russell, Maxine Joles, Gertrude Plieskatt, Ruth Ormiston. GIRLS' BASKETBALL The basketball season opened with a large turnout of girls from which three first teams were selected and the intra-mural games between the seniors, juniors and sophomores, were played off, the juniors carrying off the school championship. In these games Dorothy Ketchum and Rose Su jak, sophomores, showed up well, while Dorothy John- son and Frieda Niedzwiedz of the juniors and Mary Burleson and Maxine Joles, seniors, were outstanding players. The season closed with honors in City champion- ships equally divided between Northern and Central. The Northern juniors defeated the Central juniors, the Viking sophomores suffered defeat at the hands of the Indian first-year girls and the upper-class girls, the seniors, fought to a tie. The games were held in the Whittier gymnasium with approximately 1,200 spectators present. This was the first time the girls City championship series have been held in the evening and before such a large audience. The basketball banquet concluded the court pro- gram for the season. The affair was planned and worked out by the girls "N" club. At this time Miss Frances Lyon presented the juniors with the Frances Lyon Trophy, which she donated to Northern this year and which is to be presented to the champion team each year. The all-school basketball team which is selected annually by Coach Marcella Sullivan follows. The girls honored were: Maxine Joles, Mary Burleson. Freda Niedzwiedz, Dorothy Johnson, Dolores Tucker and Iva Schrader. Freda Niedzwiedz, Dorothy Johnson and Dolores Tucker were chosen on the all-city team, the rest of the players being selected from Central. Letter awards were given to thirteen girls, Alice Braden was the only girl to receive a third letter, Freda Niedzwiedz the only one to receive her second letter. The list of letter winners follows: Kathryn Hritz, manager, Dorothy Denbitz, Gertrude Plies- katt, Lucille Kennedy, Mary Masko, Julia Cuancsos, Iva Schrader, Elgia Waltrip, Mary Burleson, and Maxine Joles. Sophomore basketball players appearing in the picture are: TOP ROW-Winifred West, Helen Holmgren, Patricia Foy, Pauline Kell, Veronica Duhon, Stellaue Smith, Inez Piccobotta, Nellie Sugar, Juanita Walker, Dorothy Ketchum, Mary Vallier. SECOND ROW-Elese Gillard, Edna Penegar, Violet Capello, Margaret Baranyai, Stella Podsadecki, Ann Ludorf, Betty Jane West, Ruth Straley, Dorothy Nieman, Ferne Smith, Mona Jane Harding, Kathleen Anderson. THIRD ROW-Helen Kikta, Maxine Hauli- chek, Virginia Kull, Elsie Hamann, Elizabeth Zedo, Margaret Uriceh, Esther Doe, Bernice Landis, Anne Ahlstrom, Irene Ball, Elsie Pratt, Ruby Moore. BOTTOM ROW-Gertrude Fleming, Betty Van Doran, Lorraine Kennedy, Mildred Lilac, Rose Sujak, Dorothy Fuller, Frieda Fischer, Virginia Ruppert, Margaret Gau- Shier, Marie Bridgman, Marjorie Carpenter, Doris Anderson, Ruth ones. Juniors appearing in the basketball picture are: TOP ROW- Elynor Fish, Dolores Tucker, Freda Niedzwiedz, Iva Schrader, Doris Olson. SECOND ROW-Wenonah Whitetree, Mary M ascko, Sophie Chronis, Dorothy Johnson, Doris Stevens, Celia Shapiro, Bernice M yslicki, Dorothy Smith. BOTTOM ROW-Ann Kalakay, Maxine Proctor, Fernande DesJardins, Dorothy Littell, Margaret Pitkethly, Dorothy Denbitz, Irma Hartley. Seniors appearing in the basketball picture are: TOP ROW- Lucille Kennedy, Alice Braden, Eleanor Peel. SECOND ROW- Christine Dumler, Virginia Moros, Joyce Plew, Elgia Waltrip, Mary Burleson. BOTTOM ROW--Mary Burlingame, Dorothy Russell, Maxine Joles, Gertrude Plieskatt, Ruth Ormiston. N oroscope 1934 PAGE 81 Yell , gcmg,Yelll"Arl'. Bob, Frechcmcl Bal: lecmcl us we Clr2o'l'l'2er yell. and lrzlhe gym The wresllers Tumblers Gnd boxers Work owl' IXKQIA 82 Noroseope 1934 WH A : Jr. der-1 bm Kia-P-'-'H ,,.gml"" , 1 I J . '9'2a.,1Qy , ,""m 'sijiifg V , 'la , 4 ,Zh a fzffb -. ,tis ff ,A f -2 ..:c V' -1, Jr rlwgg,-'-,511,. -Q J ,J-Q. we- 5 if ,V f'.'fi ' f"'v,?L -P. fi, .is -, Vxmf-, . 1 1- Q ui 4 if 11 ' .. .. . 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Ura. 22614045411 -Fanffd-C QNX i 'SK' f? x 71 fri Jil .64B4.fA1l'l4.1Iv4viLn4ill Han VP W 1 ' L f 1 Q ZW! ,PSX f9fJaJl lf',64.flr2fI4R B41 C167 Nan.la-11 Zi 'Debate 'Centra PAGE 84 Noroscope 1934 1934 Calendar '. I 7, Q Y l,M.H.RUDlTORl - I :L 4 ,5 fl' Q A 1 1 5 gs - TV , , 0 -J- f,,,,i -1 ff' ' LQQ ' 11l 1111111 ,, 11 ' X ' " 1 ula.L X , 1.,. 1,1 J' :P:ts::nr1 f7 K, "l-'Q 14 1 fam E3 1 PX f N1 1 I K f M- 1111- 1 1 N- 1 1: c 9 . 391111111 ' - M 21 1 7.1 5.1 ' -'15 J S 'EXC I 5Z'7"l1""f+-rv-n -n 11 A- JSA. 25' Olsen. 'Zmmr LL" F352 fnloifbnrt Sem. feif .Sunni Sem. bzgffrr FeA.lf5qf1uul4Jhy!'ru1CMvmhql2A20'J11lfd6.al?'L'n1fr41 ihrllfilzcffwlP-L.llW"fMff' Z C, 8--'E atm f 1 wef- ' 1 , F f-qs ... 1 - ' X www 1, 7736-5' 2 if 1 ,gli X ,Q ' ' f f ' ' ' ' xX 0' fx JH j f 7 1 X11 1 , X X -5 .5 11 it Cuvlllvfi X 1 X x K n . , 51""2F'v"i . 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LQ - ff v ., - x I :I Z 'puff I ' fd. , K I I Zo3'i1s ,f5b!13'?'Q:- 1 m'X -'QL Tl X . 3 7 ,YL .- 0 1 1 U X ,W 6 1 1 YA U1-'11 "" " -D 16 M116 -A4 an J!-flu! r M4 WI-ll-snuff ffl y Alam!-fra ufnwmu Nm Mg, 123-54115.71-0 ,rf-.11 Mgyig -kuffd-444. N, . f 14,15-5,79 .,q,t,,,,,, Mn, 11 . ' W, , . K at I I .. A . 1 :Lf - -'fc 6 1 . 1 , , O I 419 I D? ' 4 Q Q7 In f Q 1 fu 1 M! X Q if 1' 11' 1 ' 111 V f' V .,'.L 'T me f S- lp: 113 11 ' f .. s- "' 151,655 f 1' : , C, S' ' 1 , I 4 ,rf ' ' 1 '1 . Juno - 44411030 in r K X S 1. 0' H4126' Dam: 1244101 -I IN: - ft June! -6-Ink!!-lrllurlklfldgfl .lane Jdaeuhuruh Java y dan 4 7 zfmfordwmrdue e JM, 5 -g,,,,,,,,c ,,,, M f Noroscope 1934 PAGE 85 OH Tk-11.5 LLA55 WOQK1 Above, T pang below nglsh LEADS FQOM THE zeoMAN'rzc QPEEA w CHONITAH COLLLGE QEPEESENTATQVF mike wdh The boys. THE HUB POUND vvmcm wi ,SQHQGL Moves AGE 36 Noroscope 1934 f mlm .'-- 5 A , Vk.. if I iwhafl A m vvres1'er +ocv? Anofber wm, Coach? W A Two Awmes by a fiagpoie. Lavencx Cmci George Concenfrqtmg. Hara-ae'r and Lomse. , A ' ' , . , 5 W. Wm? ' 3 Wc-fre vv1Jrh you Bali. , Long, IOWQ ago. , Lyti V 17 Hof dOQ,VU"QH'7lOt L , sy . ,QM ,,', ,IA 1 ' X' Who cfm, hed 1,7 The CXTPQ I3C"p-,be .YP x' H Einy, meeny, many, mo - H-W Noroscope 1934 PAGE 81 A+ Long Lake: Scoffy, Vu-gmm, D011 Elizabeth, , ond Joyce. 3 W Two Qumps A f ,,, 0f'f+ 09, A Biwigglnd wiv, AN ,wg?a'wm f W. V 'F 7 7 - ' 442 A qw 3, 1 Hugh, Howordmmd Joe Wcmncs buy C1 perch? chew U1 s ng Gnd E' T1 Edo 5 tg I Ko-Ko WWW EITQ Biff? Len H C' Cfva fgien Walfuv The .Q WI? ' Pacing yoljf- '0!ef9 gag! v 'B R"w"i f M S' sf X X ,, Q QM? M I . K 1 F 99 Em '25 Aibma Tb J' b on The rocks. Q rosebifgh PAGE 88 Noroscope 1934 Y Keep Off The An 'Wen We ran out ofgas. IT mas? bcgood. SmApshoT5 gross! A K i'N"iH MK3R5Q? NN xXx 20 '39 SPN n fave cerzfs each A Q-NSYHU Q We 'Wu Q5 Wafh cm Vengeance 076- - fra la' K'-NNI ,,, f 'N 'IG - :is 5. Noroscope 1934 IJAG . E 8 2 'M'A Y Ei -, ' . M Q WE TWA, 3 Lomas? cmd Donna. i RKSE AND CHEU2: gb iUp+hey qo! K Fmsm-is2MAN? Wruglfz-rt M A 91541095 we deauge. Q W M E mme-Pomeaas. 2 K ? ,,,, nom :T-B nos. , 1 "fm - Vfi T if nu" NURS 4 Y g :Q 5 Louozisa, Please Howdy. YE P, 2 we WOR. Z PAGE 90 Noroscope 1934 k , ' 1 The Foofhall Season opens vvmth Cond: Hoasfon ch-dis 5-ns fundamenfals. gn passmg and :carrying mf I Y i , J ',,g ,R 5,, ,V mit A 55 Q. ,y K .M ' 1,,-A d 3 H7 'my Achon pncfur-es Vf'Uf"Y?C""g C5512 rmfsflfy' -W wc?r1fI:zZac:nqxfsmeC in My if N :F l . Q A V' - yn' ,'QQ'f??g5'faf Q .1 Hn :mf --3 mi an 9 .gh . ff 'A "'.g9xm5l'1' Q',1?"?i" -hvyai lov ix ,. ,,'. ,,,1...., ,mv ,QM . .pf ,K41S.,g4'v,x,,,,':5 uw .313 ,- ,W 104, xx, f:a,,,!a'5:M:x Pair!-f lj: 2:-K, gf cw ,555 :Q-2E.:k!,1l3Q1Q1,!H.iqf i1,1.V:,i P, V, -X'-2.54 fel, f ' ', ' . V 1 5,, .V . o - '-Mfg: QQ, 41' xp ,W Zin' 3 ff" ig 1' 1 : 'HY - Wai!! "1 Eff-.'f 4 ' xi. 5'-9325i "P-.1 i?.:vm"-'v' ,'-'ggi J' P'- W 54, -'yr l'f,u ' Hifi' 01"4f3p'- 1'F'x,"4 ': ii, 7 U- "g, r ff ' 4'-91? ' ' 'f ,gf 'f','1'-7'iff, V! R JH , , . . I Q, , , -, J' 4. , . , .. an nr I ' 5' ,A 1 ' 5 ff' 5 ' ' K ' ' ' ' Ax 'V Ni 1' I E Q ' 'pm , Q ' -Q' V-:- f - 1 ', Mg 2 H My , I , All sffcxfe guard, George ,Zig ww K Nlau-Lorne, unset 1 M , . by ms 3 5 Li-Fifa lemma 43 Noroscope 1934 PAGE 9' JUST BEFORE The baffle.. OVEE THE WATEQQ Ger-frude. OUT ON The fceld' QESTING-. g,f:f Loms cmd Lola. UEMONSTQATIONC Jcmcquetme and Bufh. MANNC1 A TOUCH. Lon-rome, Nelhe. fond Irene, ANOTHER 1'ouchdown by Donna PAGE 92 Noroscope 1934 2 , av E . qwz'--WTCDZJPUU N,-E DOES 1 2 GWNG and JWM UP? SPEECH! SPEECH! LYON TROPHY CAME19 A Sw. A EACKETEE2 BACK KN- LOOK our , PONTQAQ. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 93 5l1Qh1' Ofharzd ur'rnsT Mr. Peck. ' Have yOu. Sceg 4 The new N6 x-his ? pmmwlf 2- Mgsxwwx ..1,. I 2 ff? S Ehv- 55 26 F 'H ' 5 5 ,y if 'JL-are-fl Srream lmed cccfnon gk v1 ., .wk , U? f , . . L X K A w ,, W 'fix I A ues-SCS: Sow f iI?feSQ0 TWO yo 1 bbq Lucdle, 'Icme and Y Franc es- Fsc1lQ,Fncm,Folsc Alarm. June ' The Joi, , f and Eu lo. by lv '? i Zi I Q .. ' fv A AJ . hVA i 'g ' A,,Q, , ': nt' ew x- ' f ' 11:1-HJ , 2 , ,W . gig , ,. . ,, ,, .. , f-H ,wb -A PAGE Q4 Noroscope 1934 Glad To seeyou! -4 LOST m C1 forest A + d sosazyv Jane cmd Donna. ff-'lull Hungry, beffy? Aw, Gxwan, George- Leermg Leonard leers. 2. 1 sq I L "9 1 I5 :T sfuffed, 3Tcwy? 'Farns- Ea 4. 4 yr Be nonchalanmi. 'NUQ ff. worth, Gamgsl SUHSHIW6 an' Inch. enfhusuusts- 0-Ov-11:1 qa"snng9 K U Noroscope 1934 PAQ is Q5 v 5 Mumme Shop. Nhss Harrods MTTIQ netpers. Where .hmm loaf ms nsckye. Amfns m 'mc makmg. A men Tune as These ll Suppky of U on Hand for UQCU' Mr Qoome. 'me counselor an law, Tones, Q munufc off. We fmorzcuemw- V Mr- Depv-ee at work. Lofm Class. cz E 96 Noroscope 1934 CHEMSSTS Row Down 'H-pg . 1'he"Up 'rr up'plc1r2. IN YZF, GASSING wdh H1e"MoAcr-rv Scnentxsfsf. UFZAFTSMENS HEAVEN, bounded by cz penc,-xl, paper omd cl T' square. Noroscope 1934 PAGE 97 OFF, F02 ANN ARBOR. - LONGANG FACE5 H055 vvnfh m cmd Do'f. IOUS, BOYS ? Ari, Goa-dy, Lawrence, K IDA, Bo b, and Man-guer We fiwyvgwv A PADDLE EX' PEET-fDo r'o+ hy Lo wg. FEMIMNE GQQDDERS ! ,K 3 ,, 2 4 K :WADTQNG Fora +he Coach. PAGE 98 Noroscope 1934 DEAN SLEQS Mr rung' Q7 PAK 4,.,-,- N..--fam THA: 1 MY QITDNKQ 5' Vvfhggf cn Imp wc' xgg, are .1-'W wi ,' 'U' 2 ff'I pvfwfw mow' ' f?v'1r'CffsLC, K .... , . ...AM ,.. W ,n WW,m.. F X? K fx QUQ VAT? i5 SN YQUQ riflxNi'5, ME. NOQWALK -.- W, Qffx MMM, GONNA SADDLE OLD PANT' Dora Holfh Noroscope 1934 PAGE 99 -W... .M ..-.+4...,,.., .K 'iss , ' J.-1-qlnp:p"a-"1 1-mv 'w ff- .qv new Q! vp www 9 A. F Fi' ,M , . J , - . w ' A -1 1 1 A N :fb f' ' f -w A X' f 3 5. y L. - 1 ' . -3 f . 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